University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1991

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 552 of the 1991 volume:

UrHllfL. irfl] I ' i , ' i-;9-9 -1 DEPARTMENT OF IDENT ACTIVITI " Ask any student, alumnae, pro- fessor, or staff member about the Accents of Georgia, and you ' ll find a different perspec- tive each and every time. The University of Georgia is in a constant state of changes and improvements. Students became more open when it came to expressing opinions. Rallies at the Tate Student Center plaza included everything from encouraging environmental issues to pros and cons about the Confederate sym- bol being a part of the Georgia state flag. The administration had to take charge and require students to get a measles vaccina- tion shot with the epidemic spreading rap- idly amongst our neighbor schools. Groups were formed to support the coming of the Olympics t o Atlanta in 1996. The guberna- torial race between Isakson and Miller brought many opinions to the surface. On campus, the chapel received a new facelift. The building now has restrooms, air conditioning and a fire alarm system. Contractors broke ground at Sanford Stadi- um in order to increase the number of seats for next season. The former Home Econom- ics School changed its name to Family and Consumer Sciences to better represent its purposes. And to round out this eventful year the Diamond Dogs brought home the National Championship trophy. Yes, the Classic City is a terrific place to be for exciting times. M : . ALL THE WAY! beautiful flag blowing . the breeze between the hedges! heering for the dogs on a sunny iturday afternoon is a Georgia -jj«t«««e 10 ENTHUSIASTIC FANS — Take a look at the Features sec- tion to see what students enjoy outside of the classroom. You ' ll read about everything from Homecoming news to the hottest issues on campus. fi Mf i 70 FUTURE ATTORNEY — What are professors emphasizing in the classroom during the nine- ties? Interviews with our top fac- ulty members will tell you just that, and much much more! NATIONAL CHAMPS!!! — Being a Bulldog fan means there ' s al- ways something to cheer about. Read all about the Diamond Dog ' s victory, our new mascot UGA V, and also find out what players are thinking about in the Player Profiles. RAISING FUNDS — Get the scoop on " Who ' s Doing What? " in extracurricular activi- ties. RESIDENCE LIFE 174 CLUBS 198 GREEKS 258 0J0 EXPRESS YOURSELF - The classes section comprises all types of unique individuals. Try to find your friends ' portraits. Also enjoy the entertaining fea- ture articles along with seeing who made Head of the Class. 0» , GOODNIGHT SWEET SOULE — With the end of the year comes the closing of our book. Finish your reading on a positive note with a fare- well from the staff. PANDORA 1991 Volume 104 University Of Georgia Athens, Georgia 30602 Edited by: Georgia M. House J Biw S I 1 " ; :fMi PICTURE WORTH THOUSANDS OF WORDS If you have not e«perienced the exhilerating thfill of cheering on the Dawgs between the hedges, you have truly missed the essence of Georgia spirit. This photograph encompasses all 82,000 fans enjoying Saturday afternoon at Sanford Stadium. Photographed b Will Fdgan AMERICA, THE BEAUTIFUL — The war in the Persian Gull sparked much controversy around our not Peace Camp was pitched on the of North Campus, while other pro-Bush students rallied at the Tate Student Center to express their support for our troops. :ning Jk % OF . . . STUDENTS! : i -•- 1 The heart of the University; the reason for its ex- istence; those in- terested in a higher education, in gaining new friendships and new experiences; the people who express their ideas and opinions without hesitation; those who keep the spirit and tra- ditions of this great University alive . . . Yes, the students remain to be the lifeline of our school since its establishment in 1785. Many changes have taken place throughout the years that have ef- fected students greatly. The year 1920 marked the first time a wom- an was allowed to enroll for class- es. Today women make up about 56 percent of the student popula- tion. Another major step came in 1961 when the first black students were admitted to the University. Strives are still being made to re- cruit minorities. Continuous de- velopments have been made to the educational programs and extra- curricular activities. With thirteen different schools and colleges, finding the right major is not a problem. Over 300 clubs and or- ganizations stay active on campus from quarter to quarter. Rallies and protests are or- ganized by differen t student groups believing in a certain cause. Earth Day caught the atten- tion of the entire community. Speakers or pamphlets stated facts concerning the environment and ways individuals can start to make a difference. The Student Government Association spon- sored a Voter Registration Drive. U.S. Senator Sam Nunn and Sec- retary of State Max Cleland both spoke at the Tate plaza to back the efforts of SGA. Perhaps the most visible and prolonged expressions came from the opposing opinions about Operation Desert Storm. Peace symbols, love beads, and candlelight vigils followed a peace camp ' s move onto campus. An- other group, in support of the troops, marched through campus while waving American flags. For over 200 years now, stu- dents have kept the University alive. Students will always be a vital Accent of Georgia. — Georgia House OPENII F SPIRIT verhwhelming is the spirit which prevails at our University. From alumni financial- ly supporting in- dividual schools within the University system to fans buying Georgia parapherna- t the campus bookstore, sup- port and spirit always fill the air. The most apparent example of the traditional bulldog spirit is the support and enthusiasm gen- erated by our athletic program. Sanford Stadium is currently un- dergoing renovations to increase the number of seats. These addi- tions will hopefully help in meet- ing the great demand for tickets. The Saturday afternoon fall foot- ball games are so popular, the city of Athens becomes a mass of fans dressed in red and black ready to cheer on the dogs. Many individ- uals consider these ballgames al- most sacred. In fact one alumnus drives all the way from Canada for each and every home game. Students around campus work hard to both promote spirit and to keep it alive. Members of the All Campus Homecoming Committee spend hours planning exciting events including an annual dance, a pep rally, and the Homecoming parade. The cheerleaders spend their afternoons practicing stunts and new chants so they can keep the crowds roaring throughout the games. Still another group of students, the Student Alumni Council, serves as a link between the student body and the alumni. They make the extra effort to keep our alums excited about what is going on around campus. Overall, the spirit at our school is incredible. Family members seem to pass the tradition of spirit on to their children, who in return learn to appreciate the University just as much. The great feeling of spirit can be summed up by a re- mark from former Student Body President William House, " The University of Georgia is like a close member of my family. Once you have grown to love the Uni- versity as I do, its spirit is truly awesome. " — Georgia House SOUTHERN NOBILITY North Campus symbolizes long-held traditions and ideals of our University. Demosthenian Hall, built in the home for our debate team which has served the University for over 100 years. 8 OPENINi w k.m ' OF 4 ® TRAE TRADITION hat better word could there be to describe the Uni- versity as a whole? The word tradition takes our thoughts back to 1785, the tin e of this in- stitution ' s establishment. Since that time, stories have been told and passed down through the generations; ideals have been up- held b y students; and the heritage and style of our founders have continued in the classroom and in the life styles of the University community. Perhaps the greatest and most supported tradition that is still in conversation today is the rule for- bidding freshmen to walk under- neath the Arch. This custom was started when a young man re- fused to walk underneath the symbolic entrance to the Univer- sity until he had earned his diplo- ma. Although it was sometimes extremely difficult, such as the time his group of cadets marched through the entrance, he held tight to his vow until he received his diploma in 1909. This idea spread among the students, and now very few freshmen dare to walk underneath the Arch. Some students even wait until their commencement day when they can symbolically leave the Uni- versity. In the early 1800 ' s, a favorit e pastime among the men was de- bate. The Demosthenian Society met with competition when the Phi Kappa Society emerged. Great debates and fierce competition took place when the two organiza- tions would discuss such contro- versial topics as " Should the South secede " . With the renewal of Phi Kappa in the spring, debate between the two societies will once again become a tradition. For 125 years, the Greek Com- munity has upheld standards of high scholarship, service to oth- ers, and close friendships within the individual chapters. A change in tradition occurred with the death of UGA IV, Febru- ary 26, 1990. Our new beloved mascot was able to step right in and carry on the timely tradition of his forefathers. Every student, alumnus, faculty member or Athens resident knows and holds dearly the fine traditions of our school. Tradi- tions are a true Accent of Georgia. — Georgia House J OPENING ! 10 FEATURES Every student, in one way or another, is influenced by the unique atmosphere found on this campus. It ' s the experience of get- ting on a bus and not being exactly sure of your destination. It ' s the waiting in the long lines at Drop Add at the beginning of each quarter. It ' s the walking into a class on the first day and ten minutes later realizing it ' s the wrong one. It ' s the experience of the first football game of the seasoa and hear- ing 80,000 screaming fans. Not only does this campus play a major role in the lives of each of its students, but students are truly an important Accent of Georgia. FEATURES 1 A STROLL THROUGH CAMPUS - le mm,k ndonenls- tion go hand-in-hand as leaders Caroline Frye and Everretl Patrick lead the parents through the campus on an exciting and memorable tour. PLA YING THE ROLES — orientation leaders Vin, Everrett, Bill, and Lane sing their hearts out to the tune of the Brady Bunch theme during the evening skits. They kept everyone laughing and made the first night a great one 1 •5 It 1 — ■VT " r m «W 12 FEATURES J Excitement filled the air as thousands of freshmen poured into Athens from all over the country during the summer. Prospective stu- dents and their parents pulled into the Brumby parking lot to experience the adventure of orientation. All of the freshmen and many of the parents were filled with excitement and anxiety unsure of what they were be- ginning. After a preview in the Tate Stu- dent Center, the students attended confer- ences on financial aid, meal services, campus organizations, and academics. After hours of questions and answers, the fresh- men engaged in activities to meet their peers and quickly made many new ac- quaintances. The orientation leaders treated their followers to a pizza party and then gave them the real scoop on college life. The students listened to learn about helpful bits of information that would make their tran- sition in the fall a little easier. The hectic first day drew to a close, and the freshmen tore off in different directions. Some took the opportunity to get a first taste of the Athens club scene, some hung around the Brumby lobby to find a date to the first football game, and others barely made it back to their rooms in time to drop from exhaustion. No matter where they were or what they were doing, each and every one of them felt overwhelmed, and they were all excited about registration ' s outcome. Day two of orientation brought new stu- dent I.D.s, campus tours, and registration. After receiving their schedule cards, every- one said good-bye to their new friends and the campus knowing that in a few short weeks this would be home. It was two informative days filled with tests, semi- nars and tours around campus that left everyone anxious for fall quarter ' s arriv- Being an orientation ' leader was a dream come true. It was a summer filled with excitement and energy, while also being fun, rewarding and beneficial. Orienta- tion was an experience that I wiJl always re- member. 99 Lane K pton FEATURES 13 FIRST AND TEN — Many hall residents en|oy athlclif competition between teams This group from Reed Community i playing a match at tag tootball one of the more popular sports NO AIR CONDITIONING BLUES - Residents of halls such as Creswell which do not provide air conditioning could often be found surviving the heat before a collection of fans H s Students, we are pre- VW sented with perplexing j K questions, many whicn ' m L present themselves before ■■ Jj L the first textbook is ever M k opened. Surely one of the 1 biggest decisions we all must make concerns our living arrangements, a decision which af- fects a person ' s entire attitude toward the collegiate experience, making it a factor in an individual ' s success. Residence halls offer convenience and af- fordability, as well as promote involvement in the college througn exposure to many different types of people. On-campus hous- ing is equipped with washer and dryer rooms, kitchens on every hall, and televi- sion lounges. Even though it is against the rules, a few students are able to sneak in microwaves to do some quick cooking. However, at the same time, residence halls limit one ' s privacy and personal space. Another option includes living in an apartment, duplex, condominium, or house. This option gives students the chance to experience an environment a little closer to home. The experience promotes learning responsibilities such as paying bills on time, cleaning the house, and living with others as friends and adults. While advan- tages to this living situation include more privacy and less noise, expenses for items such as utilities and rent complicate the already hectic lifestyle every student leads. Living in a sorority or fraternity house is another solution to the ciuestion of where to live. Living in an antebellum home is some- thing not many students get the chance to do. It is also enjoyable because it gives the brothers and sisters a better chance to get to know one another. Most houses are also conveniently located on a bus line which will take the members straight to class. The choice of where to live is up to the individual and also the parents. Any ex- perience can prove to be a beneficial one, teaching the resident more about becom- ing a responsible adult. A student ' s best bet is to perhaps try living in a variety of atmospheres while having the chance. The experience that the person will gain depends on what is put into it. Living in a dorm room is a unique ex- perience. It is some- thing everyone should do for at least one year. May Chen i 14 FEAT ' RES HOME « ' B fl rv SOUTHERN COMFORT — Laura Hoo«en took extra steps to ensure a ctiarming room by installing a loti, an option considered by the more ambitious dormitory residents. HANGING OUT TO DRY — For some people, living In a residence hall Is their first break from living at home. This means, among other things that you have to do your own laundry. It has been known to drive some people a little crazy. A MORE REALISTIC VIEW — it is certain that the residents of this Brumbly Residence Hall room have been studying so diligently that they haven t found the time for housekeeping TRAVELING 16 FEATURES ou jump out of bed to find you have 30 minutes to get ready for class and be there. Once dressed, you ' re faced with the dilemma of how to get to your class- room the quickest. Should you walk? If so you might have to trudge up the Cedar Street hill and arrive to class panting; ready to take a nap as soon as the teacher begins his lecture. But some stu- dents enjoy walking to class. Jennifer Lou- dermilk explains, " Walking to class gives me good exercise and time to myself to sort out my thoughts. " Another option could be to take the bus. This seems to be the ultimately easiest an- swer, especially when you live on campus. All that is required is to jump right on and ride; that is after you pushed your way through the crowd to find a spot to stand. Lissette Robau said, " The buses are so crowded you have to get to the bus stop early or wait for several buses to pass by before you can get on. " Getting to the bus stop is a problem when you live off campus. One option is to drive to the commuter lot or a sorority of fraternity house and park. Maybe you should drag your bike out- side and ride to class. The only problem is once you get to class you ' ll be so wind- blown everyone will think you had a rough one the night before. Suddenly you have a great idea: You ' ll get your roommate to drop you off at class. That way you ' ll get dropped right in front of your classroom, and you won ' t have to worry about anything. Many students opt for different ways to get to class. The quickest and easiest way is usually the preference. Where you live has a lot to do with your decision. While residence hall living and sorority and fraternity houses seem to be the easiest places to get rides, off-campus living sometimes seems a hassle when it comes to getting to school. When running late and don ' t have time to wait on the Milledge bus, I rush through the sororit ' -f house looking - ' ■ someone to h ' -- drive me to ' " : - Chu,. FEATURES 17 IT ' S MAKING ME CRAZY!!! — This Tate Theatre ticket salesman was caught on the brink of a breakdown. Working can be kind to the pocket but cruel to the mind! SURROUNDED BY YOUR WORK —student workers are often given the opportunity to hold management positions outside the University Some feel that experience such as this is invaluable to 1 H ouldn ' t it be nice to be able I W J H to balance good grades, col- I W B l gs lif€ and a job that af- I ' H fords you spending mon- B H H ey? It seen s virtually innpossible, but many stu- dents perform this fantastic feat each day by carrying a full load of classes and work- ing at various jobs. The four basic types of jobs offered at the University are College work-study, internships, co-operative edu- cation, and jobs you obtain with your own initiative. With college work-study, students are as- signed various jobs to help finance their education. During fall quarter a total of 830 students participated in the program. In- ternships are given on an individual merit basis. Students contact various companies and set up interviews. Co-operative Educa- tion, known as the Co-op Program, is the type of job in which few students take ad- vantage. Ms. Hiawatha Morrow of the Cen- ter for Counseling and Testing, attributed this to two factors. She said, " The publicity of the program has not reached a vast num- ber of students, and since the Co-op Pro- gram involves working for a quarter, it ex- tends the college stay. Many students don ' t want to stay in college longer than the minimum amount of years required. " Sophomore David Hammer, a residence hall desk clerk, said his job was positive in that he had the opportunity " to meet inter- esting people and catch up on T.V. watch- ing " . Working in student employment, such as Resident Assistant, a game- room attendant, a food service attendant, or an office worker, provides work experience and the opportunity to meet new people. Most importantly to college students however, is the fact that an extra job gives them the chance to " bring home the bacon " every week. (( enjoy work- ing during the school year. It gives me wonderful expe- rience in the " busi- ness world ' not to mention the extra pocket change I end up with for the weekend. — Sam Lothridge ?5 13 FEAT!:v fS L ACCESSORIES, ACCESSORIES — a job can be enjoyable also Having access to a scarf, a belt or a cool pair of earrings is among the benefits of working in a mall environment. MUSIC MADNESS — if a job cannot be found on campus, try the local businesses. Working off campus is a good way to gain experience outside of ttie classroom. MA Y I HELP YOU?? — working at the Tate Student Center is very beneficial to those who must work and attend school at the same time. Students are employed at the information desk, the concession stand, as well theater. FEATURE J.. WHAT A 20 FEATURES ne, two; one, two, " yells the instructor during a bench aerobics class. Bench aerobics is the atest craze on the ever icreasingly health-conscious campus, kt local clubs, O ' Malley ' s Espirit and he Downtown Athletic Club, bench erobics has become so popular that the wners had to build new exercise rooms ) accommodate the rising interest, ench aerobics consists of regular aero- ic exercises with an added platform sed for stepping. Although females lake up the bulk of classes, some men re willing to indulge themselves in this Tenuous activity. This rigorous work- llut causes an increase in a person ' s heart lite. Unlike regular aerobics, bench aero- bics offers the ability to increase strength. Most students agree that this new form of fitness is by far the best exercise. Besides bench aerobics, many students still have interests in traditional forms of exercise, such as walking, running, and swimming. Every evening the track is overflowing with students looking to get fit or to lose weight. Whether they are leisurely walking or vigorously running, they all agree that to keep in shape it ' s important to exercise often. Also tennis, basketball, and racketball are still favor- ites of many students. Usually everyone has to wait in line before obtaining use of the tennis courts anywhere on cam- pus. Even playing time on the basketball courts is often cut short because of the number of students desiring to play. Even the long lines do not discourage some individuals who patiently wait to partake in their favorite activity. Regard- ess of the type of exercise, students be- ieve that fitness is essential for a healthy body. u Some choose 12- ounce dumbbells while others choose the 50-pound curls at the bench. I go for the happy medium. — John H. Devine FEATURES TRADITION — Hundreds of students walk underneatti our most familiar symbol, ttie Arcli. on tlieir way downtown to take a study break, to do a little shopping, or to grab a quick bite before tlieir nett class. TURN IT UP! — Breaking ttie sound barrier, Wuitry offers all kinds of tunes for everyone. For those who appreciate diversity, downtown is the place to be. Students walk to College Avenue and the surrounding area for a variety of rea- sons: to eat, to shop, or to be entertained. In between classes, stu- dents can stop for a cup of go-go juice or, with time permitting, sit to enjoy a frothy cappuccino at Figaro ' s. At lunchtime, the tables outside Cookies and Co., Mean Bean, and DePalmas fill up with students and business people who gather to relax and enjoy a leisurely lunch. If the weather is not cooperating, there is shelter in various res- taurants around town offering any kind of food from cajun to mexican. There are literally tons of gift shops and clothing stores that give the area a charm- ing old-town accent. There have also been changes and additions. Encore and Etcetera boast newly refurnished stores. Wuxtry moved to acquire more space, and new shops such as the New Frontier have joined the growing number in the downtown area. At night crowds gather downtown to so- cialize and listen to the local bands per- form. Various clubs and bars clearly repre- sent the diversity of Athens. The Rockfish Palace offers reggae music regularly in Peb- ble Bay. The Georgia Theater, owned by the same group that had the old Uptown Lounge, moved in to the old Carafe and Draft House last year to provide more room for the masses. The Uptown Lounge was transformed into The Colorbox, which of- fers new-wave disco with a large, contem- porary dancefloor and a mixed array of lights. The 40-Watt, not having undergone any radical changes in the past year, still is a great hang-out for fun and dancing to the music of local bands. The Down- stairs Cafe caters to the intellectual with poetry readings interspersed with a vari- ety of local music. Those who wish to " drink and drown " or just strut their stuff in a lively pop atmosphere usually meet at O ' Malley ' s. U Downtown is lively, entertaining and a great place to go for a break from the norm. - Hila Headi m s, 22 FEATURES ! I 1 P 1 ■i I jd li H . i ! 1 f ust strut ;,; f - ' 1 • jpfiwi % v W GIFTS, CARDS ... — when you care enough Local Color has a unique assortment of birthday cards, thank you ' s and postcards to fill your needs. SNACKBREAK — students stop to eat, relax and enjoy the downtown scene at Cookies Co NIGHTLIFE — students flock to the Georgia Theater lo enperience live bands and great flicks 8cCOMPAK m [ J- ;j|fii7 7P ' |piv ■ FEATURES 2- PAR- JN LEADERS OF THE PACK — charlotte House. Caron Brownlee and Daptine Parker enjoy carrying the official banner in the Homecoming Parade on Sanford Bridge. YUM YUM! — Beautifully decorated cakes were displayed and enjoyed by all at the cake bake-oft during the annual Homecoming picnic YOU CAN ' T BREAK THIS FRISBEE — Ashley Ballard sits with a friend at the Homecoming Picnic displaying the " unbreakable dish " provided by Food Services to all the students. 24 FLArURFS DREAMS DO COME TRUE — They did for Kim Marsh who. on a beautiful Saturday afternoon in front of 82,000 football fans, was crowned this year ' s Homecoming Queen. OE COURSE WE ' LL WIN — Coach Ray Goff discusses the upcoming game against Vanderbilt with a crowd of students gathered at the Tate Student Center. Goff spolie while 96 Rock hosted our Homecom- ing from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. the day before the game. rhe members of the All Campus Homecoming Committee did an outstanding job on all of the home- coming events this year. The week was by far the most publicized this campus has ever seen. Through the early morning hours of hanging bal- loons throughout campus to the late hours of street painting in front of Memorial Hall, the committee brought success to Homecoming week. To kick off the events, mocktails were served by BACCHUS at the Tate Student Center while bands per- formed on the plaza. Band week con- tinued for a week and a half drawing huge crowds to the plaza every afternoon. The picnic held on Legion Field was an enormous success. Cakes from all organizations were displayed and judged according to creativity and originality. The Friday before the game was a day full of events. 96 Rock broadcasted live from the campus, and its DJs were the Masters of Ceremony for the annual parade. The parade drew large crowds of students and members of the community to all spots of the route. It was evident that every orgariization put forth a great effort in making their floats. One of the most exciting events of the week was the crowning of Miss Homecoming at halftime. The student body chose Kim Marsh, sponsored by Delta Sigma Theta, as Home- coming Queen. Also at halftime the winners were announced. Myers Community won the overall competition, while Kappa Alpha Theta and FIJI won the " Triple E " award, standing for Effort, Enthusiasm and Excitement. Af- ter many long hours and hard work by the committee. Homecoming became an out- standing event. a I had a lot of fun this year being on the Home- coming committee and also participating in the many events. A ' Party in the Southland ' proved itself to be true. — David Jones ?) FEATURES 2 momecoming was a definite " Party in the Southland. " Organizations carried out the theme in all of their events throughout the week. The spirit was over- abundant. People became involved in lots of activities, whether it meant helping their organizations or just simply showing up for events to give their support. Superdance, which is a dance sponsored to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association, raised over $10,000! The mon- ey was raised through pledges solicited by the dancers and contributions from the or- ganizations. " " Tie-one-on " was another project supporting MDA . When money was donated people were given red and black ribbons to put on their car antennas. Along with the annual programs came two new events. One was the laser show which was free to all students who wanted to come to the Coliseum, listen to the mu- sic, and watch the show. Another new event was the carnival. Many booths were set up with prizes to win and food to eat. Windows were decorated throughout downtown and around the Classic City. Banners also hung from the sorority houses, residence halls and inside the Tate Student Center. They all depicted each or- ganization ' s idea of a " Party in the South- land. " Skit preliminaries were held where the judges narrowed down the entries to the top three acts in each league. The skit finals were at the Pep Rally along with the dance competition. The band and cheerleaders performed to encourage crowd participa- tion. Footballs with prizes were thrown out by the Homecoming Committee and tro- phies were presented to certain organiza- tions foroutstanding particioation. Homecoming week was filled with spirit and excitement as everyone joined in the fun to make it the best ever. ii Homecoming week was a great week to get involved on campus and meet more people. The ' Party in South- land ' was full of spirit and it got everyone excited about the Homecoming game. , -CristyRayJJ 26 FEATURES EORGIA FEATURES 27 28 FEATURES [j ummer means different , things to students. Even ( " J though school is an option, many of us use this time to escape from our academic life style. There are various ways to go about choosing an exciting summer. Some stu- dents return home to work, doing anything from retail work to lifeguarding. Return- ing home also allows the chance for indi- viduals to catch up with old friends from high school you grew up with in your hometown. Others decide on doing in- ternships with Sena- tors, Congressmen, or major companies they hope to do work with after graduation. Traveling is popular to many students. Some venture as far away as Innsbrook, Austria to attend classes. Backpacking through Europe or the United States is another favorite thing chosen by many students. Just taking off to an exotic ad- venture is many times needed to break the mundane academic career. While some do use the time to enrich their cul- tural experiences, others use the time to advance in their careers. Some students spend the whole sum- mer just looking for a job. They use their free time to visit with old friends, go out. and catch up on all the gossip. Some take an independent study class, hoping to finish it before school starts again. Those that attend summer school are surprised to see the changes in campus life. Classes are smaller, yet they have longer hours and seem much harder to wake up for! Your chances of finding a parking space in- creases tremen- dously. You hardly ever have to wait at a restaurant, and you can usually find a seat in a bar. All of this sounds wonderful, howev- er it ' s hard to find a way to stay moti- vated for fourth straight quarter of classes. The urge to skip classes becomes greater because it is usually pretty outside. It is obvious that the season of sum- mer brings glorious weather and also de- sires to be outside. On pretty days stu- dents in Athens can be found at Lake Herrik laying in the sun or having a picnic, at Sons of Italy eating pizza or drinking beer, or running or walking down Milledge Avenue. Whether spend- ing time like this in Athens is the option the student chooses, or if they travel across the world, summer proves to be a much needed break and change of pace before fall quarter rolls around again. " The best part about sum- mer school was that I couJd go out every night and still pass my classes. " — Jimmy French LITTLE MERMAIDS — Stephanie Dunkle and Michelle Yeomans have taken the sport of ! step further. They spent part of their SLAM IT — Recreational sports are a great way to ? spend those relating summer days. These guys are = involved in an intense game of volleyball. The game 2 ended with a wrestling match over the score. 0 FEATURES GOING SOUTH — a popular spot to travel is the coast, as seniors Kattiy Gamble. Salina Hovey, Karen Cliapman, Susie Rice, Dcttie Williams and Carrie Dieterle discovered in Sea Island. SUNNING IN STYLE — Everyone lias their own way of getting that Coppertone tan. Whether it ' s booli and a radio or on top of your car, the results are the same. A REFRESHING BREAK — a trip to the Highlands is a great way to relax on those long summer days. Nita Browning takes a breali from rock sliding to enjoy the sun. FEATURES r J y " er c t ' s Sunday night in Athens. f i The bars are closed and the vX fraternity parties have long -y been over. But in this college town, Sunday evenings don ' t necessarily mean it ' s tinxe to study, for many stu- dents are still eager to go out on the town. The Alps Road Cinema, for exam- ple, sees an in- crease in the num- ber of college students attending the show on Sun- day nights. Featur- ing films that have been showing in other places sever- al months earlier, the Alps Cinema allows students to catch a movie missed at earlier dates or to watch an old favorite again for only $1. In order to be among the fortunate few who actually get into the theater, stu- dents must wait in line up to forty five minutes. Keri Gilliham, a freshman pre-med major, discovered the theater early fall quarter. " Alps, " she said, " is a great place to go, especially on a Sunday night, when you don ' t feel like studying, but still want something fun to do to wrap k ▲ ▲ A A A ▲ ▲ A A " The best thing about be- ing in Athens is that there is always something going on. It ' s nearly impossible to be- come bored. " — Susan Hornsely up a busy weekend. " The Tate Student Center Theater also provides students with movies to enjoy on Sunday evenings at discounted prices. Ranging from old classics to more mod- ernistic culture films, the movies stimu- late the more intellectual side of a stu- dent ' s mind. Another old- time Sunday eve- ning favorite in- volves gathering around with a group of friends and relaxing while discussing the var- ious activities of the weekend. With a college town the size of Athens, the possibilities for weekend nightlife seem endless. Students who normally eat on the meal plan must find somewhere to eat on Sunday evenings. Guthrie ' s and TCBY Yogurt are often popular places to get a bite to eat. For some people, Sunday evenings sig- nal a time to read several chapters left over from the previous week or to go to bed early and catch a good night ' s sleep. After all, Monday morning classes are just a few hours away. DUCK . . DUCK . . GOOSE!!! - This group behind Creswell Hall took a break from the stress and strain of class and played a game of Duck, Duck, Goose. Sometimes Sundays can only be spent relating and playing games. KILL THE MAN WITH THE BALL — While some students choose to relax and sleep on a lazy Sunday afternoon, others enjoy the excitement of a rugby match. The Georgia Rugby team plays for crowds every Sunday afternoon. 32 FEATURES MOVIE MADNESS — On Sunday evenings, the line at the Alps Cinema olten stretches back to the doors of the Drug Emporium for students on a tight budget, this theatre is always a popular spot. hen classes have ended and all I t ) V of tlis notes that you have Jy.J • been studying suddenly blur into a pile of mass confusion, it ' s time to drop the books and hit some of Athens ' favorite night spots. Ath- ens provides a col- orful variety of ac- tivities that spark, the interest of a dynamic range of individuals. You can choose any- thing from bowl- ing to bar-hop- ping. Athens, the home of many up- and-coming bands, offers shel- ter to those who want to " pump up the volume " and for- get about the hassles of homework. Whether to hear some new music or meet new people, these musical habitats are ideal for those who stray from the everyday. Places like the 40 Watt, Geor- gia Theater, and The Colorbox contrib- ute their own unique atmosphere to the new musical talent. Athens also offers more traditional weekend activities. Movies are always a fool-proof choice for something to do on ▲ ▲▲▲AAA " Athens is the psychedelic underworld of constant stim- ulation. " — Brittney Guy A A A A A A ▲ any night. Midnight movies seem to be students ' favorite choice. With a wild au- dience, even the most mundane movies become fun. Bowling is another tradi- tional past-time that has withstood the test of time. When you put on those stylish bowling shoes, you are in- stantly trans- formed. You no longer care how stupid you look stumbling down the infinite length of the bowling lane. As long as no one knows how to keep score, every- one will have a great time. But a night in Athens wouldn ' t be complete without a stop at one of the many local bars. They provide a great place to relax and unwind with a group of friends. Whether you prefer loud obnoxious music, dancing, pool, or just hanging out with friends, places like O ' Malley ' s, Lowery ' s, Papa Joe ' s, and countless other downtown niches are the place for you. Whatever your pleasure, Athens has it. DANCING TILL DAWN — The sights and sounds of the Colorbox hypnotize the crowd into a dancing frenzy. STARTING THE NIGHT OFF — Drop ping in on any of Athens ' many bars is an ideal way to kick off the night. 34 FEATURES ON A ROLL — Concentrating on the shoot helps students forget about their " late night studies " for a change of pace. FEATURES 35 ood is a basic human need, c - and in Athens students find (J) numerous ways to fill their C empty stomachs. Athens sup- plies us with an ample selection of res- taurants to meet just about any food cravings, from Chinese to Italian. Where a student eats depends on his frame of mind at any particular moment. During the early hours of the morning, whether it ' s 3:00 a.m. or 9:00 a.m., students can be found ordering " scattered, smoth- ered, covered " hash browns at the Waffle House or buttermilk pancakes at I.H.O.P. After a few hours of class, stomachs get restless and begin to make strange noises. Downtown is usually where students go for lunch due to its close proximity to classrooms. Residents of Athens have a variety of restaurants to choose from, ranging from The Grill or Yudy ' s, to De- Palma ' s, Munchies, or Rocky ' s, any of which can spice up the day. Students can also go for Greek food at The Gyro Wrap, or pick up delicious dessert calo- " The Varsity is my favor- ite restaurant because I like speaking Varsityese with the ladies that work there! " — Trey Reese ries at The Chocolate Shop. Downtown choices are great, but students can also enjoy on-campus dining at Snelling Hall, or simply grab a hot dog at the Tate Center. If students are really hungry, they ' ll go all over Athens to find food that really hits the spot. Crav- ings include a na- ked steak and large P.O. at The Varsi- ty, or chicken strips at Guthrie ' s. Then after classes, students quench their thirsts and fill their stomachs with pizza at Sons of Italy, Stever- ino ' s or Mama Sids. Finally, after study hours are over, it ' s time for dinner. Some students rush over to the dining halls while others relax and have a bite to eat at Davinci ' s. On game days Ronnie B ' s, Spanky ' s, or Peking are some of the favorites. Kyoto ' s offers great entertain- ment while you eat. For formal evenings and fine dining. Trumps and Harry Bis- sett ' s are always on the top of the list. There are numerous other restaurants in Athens which can satisfy any craving of the typical college student JHiRST QUENCHING — Beer and pina are a popular combination. This group seems to have gotten their night off to a great start at Son ' s mAT ' LL M ' Hm??? — The Varsity ha: been serving the students in Athens for years. Chil, dawgs and onion rings are the old-time favorites. 36 FEATURES GRILLING IT — Eating at the Grill takes us back to the M 50 ' s with good ole hamburgers and fries. It is also a must to stop WM in for a thick chocolate shake whenever spending lime down- town. HPPBi fl| Bl = ™ ■ " " ■ " " " H 9Ht flUBlHCii SMMk IhI HANGING OUT — students gather all year on Stevermo s deck to hang out and to eat subs and pizza This group seems to have turned " hanging out " into an art GO MEXICAN — Going to Mexican ' s for lunch or dinner i: always a favorite. Who could resist their specialties — chips, dl| and margaritas. s i - - ' -. ' ' . ow about a bit of reggae to- yrj " night? The Eeks are playing • - • at Georgia Theater! . . No way nnan! Love tractor is playing at the Sig Ep house tonight — that ' s the place to be! . . . You guys have it all wrong. We need to be at Papa Joe ' s tonight — the tunes of Jay Mem- ory are calling . . . Most likely, this typical conversa- tion sounds famil- iar. For years Ath- ens has been considered the " old stomping grounds " to many bands on their road to discovery. The attraction of bands to Athens seems to be the welcom- ing audiences of the students. Athens ' music ranges from the late sixties rock of Allgood Music Company to the jazz hits playing at the City Bar. Georgia Theater attracts the bigger mu- sic names such as the Indigo Girls and Living Colour, not to mention their reg- ulars, White Buffalo, Widespread Panic, and the Crapes. The fraternity scene seems to prefer Johnny Quest, a slam- dancer ' s dream; but often opts for the dancing music of Liquid Pleasure or the " Dreams So Real — the best band coming out of Athens since REM. " — Michael Reeves Truly Dangerous Swamp Band. During fall quarter the fraternity sys- tem joined forces to present " Carpe Diem. " A legion field jubilee hosting Allgood Music Company and Dreams So Real brought together the greeks and independants around campus. If nostalgia serves us correctly, we can remember a few other bands begin- ning their careers at legion field. Our very own REM and B-52 ' s stood on that same stage years ago and cre- ated their own ju- bilees. Many local bands can be seen and heard playing not only to entertain, but to help. The Chick- asaw Mudpuppies gave a concert at Rockfish Palace to benefit the Athens Area Homeless Shelter, while Dreams So Real played at the Tate plaza to encour- age the voter registration of students. From rhythm and blues to heavy metal rock-and-roll, whatever your choice, Athens has got it. Athenians agree that our music will always be the under- ground core of culture in the Classic City. — r JREE CONCERT? -One NO STRINGS, NO PLAY - light call It that. The i iree man band, B,id Attitude, draws a crowd Into B Barry Marler is concerned. Despite having lost a the Tate plaza lor a music break between classes. vital part of his instrument, Dreamf So Real continues entertaining. 38 FEATURES THE RHYMES OF POI DOG PONDERING - a band that has been characterized as being folk-rhyming to music opened for Michelle Shocked, at a University Union Show. c - ot only is Athens known for its diverse music scene, but also for the clubs which cater to both local and visiting bands. Places like the Georgia Theater, 40 Watt, the Rockfish, and the Down- stairs Cafe have become synonymous with the word entertainment for stu- dents in Athens. While each of these clubs satis- fies the taste of the music connois- seur, each is as unique from an- other as the people who go there. Georgia Theater can accommodate more people than than the majority of other night clubs. Although there are often seats available, students find a way to dance either around them, or in some cases, on them! What makes the Georgia Theater unique is that it is a part of the history of Athens, used years ago as a popular movie theater. It is now a symbol of the merging of old Southern tradition with the energy of today ' s mu- sic and people. The Rockfish is another club of Ath- ens with a history. Its unusual name is derived from a nearby fish distributing company, and the " rock " of music. An interesting feature of this club is the " Ja- maican beach " scene which has been ere- w w w w .. " Local bands repre- sent a taste of the unique culture that Athens has to of- fer. " • • • • - Rob Harris • • ated on the patio, complete with thatched roofs, and tiki torches. The " beach " is referred to a " Pebble Beach " because of the pebbles which cover it. The Athens Folk and Dance Society Benefit is held there monthly, in addition to the Blues Night which attracts an older range of listeners beyond that of students. Located in the heart of down- town, the Down- stairs Cafe caters to the palette as well as the culture. The menu features everything from toasted bagels to mint chocolate cake. For entertain- ment, students and Athens residents as well can find poetry readings, mellow bands, and art- ists of all types. For a night with a differ- ent atmosphere no other place is quite the same. Lastly, 40 Watt features all types of music specializing in progressive music such as The Chickasaw Mudpuppies or September Faces. Students can be found flocking toward the 40 Watt on any weekend night. Regardless of the musical interest, the wide array of night clubs in Athens is sure to have something to offer every- one, ensuring an evening of quality en- tertainment. I SHOWING THEIR SUPPORT -m, , band Dreims So Real encouraged students to vote as they performed lor the voter registration drive held on the Tale Student Center Plaza. PERFORMING FOR THE MASSES — ice I Trictor entertained the herds ol Greek students who | congregated on tegion Field lor the celebration ol Greek 40 FEATURES DREADED — Dread Zeppelin shared their unique style and musical interpretation with spectators at the Georgia Theater, W ' bw 2 cJC ■ „ ' . ♦♦ riends love to just take off for the weekend during any quar- ter. Everyone needs to break away from their monotonous daily routine, and a road trip is always a fun option. Football games account for many jour- neys. During fall quarter, students skip Friday classes to get to far away destinations such as Jacksonville, New Orleans, or Lexington. Most people " put the pedal to the metal " so they can get where they are go- ing in time enough to hit the local res- taurants and bars. Then on Saturdays, students force them- selves to wake up so that they can attend the football game — which was the pur- pose for the road trip in the first place. During the Winter, the skiers hit the trails. Some drive to nearby ski resorts such as Sky Valley or Sugar Mountain, while others catch a plane to Vail or Breckenridge. The beginner skiers even have fun on these excursions because there is always hot cocoa and a warm fire ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ " Sometimes when I feel really stressed out it makes me feel better to know I can make a road trip on the weekend to have some fun. " — Paul Dzikowski ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ waiting for them back at the lodge. But skiing is not the only thing to do in the Winter; ice skating and trips to the mountains are favorites too. Spring quarter means fun in the sun and long, relaxing weekends! Students will travel to St. Simon ' s Island or even all the way to the Florida Keys for a fun weekend filled with beer, shrimp, and sunburns. Spring weekends also include water- skiing at Lake La- nier or camping on Cumberland Is- land. It just de- pends on your in- terests. Finally, summer arrives and most students take a trip home, but many de- cide to take extended vacations to exotic places such as Europe. Both types of trips have their advantages! Road trips will always hold great memories. Fun times at the beach, moun- tains, ski resorts, and of course out-of- town football games will always be trea- sured — just remember to take your camera! ROLLING AROUND — Q z end trip these ladies got a chance to gel more acquaint- ed to one another as they perfected the ropes course. GET OUT THE SHOE POLISH - as students prepare for the World ' s Famous Cocktail Party they decorate their cars to show the Gators exactly how little the Georgia fans think of them. 42 FEATURES LAYING OUT — During the winter months It ' s not ' uncommon to see everyone heading to the ski slopes, you ' re a beginner or an expert everyone seems to enjoy the snow and the thrill of skiing. MAKING A PIT STOP - On the may to and from the Geor- gia Florida game many students made stops along the way. Stu- dents usually went in big groups and several took vans to make the trip more comfortable. 44 FEATURES DO THE RIGHT THING - Splke Lee speaks tc students at the Coliseum about how racial problems affect university campuses around the country. 46 FEATURES SMf(ING OUT — Josh talks to students regarding sexuality college students. A TRUE LEADER — Former U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations as well as Mayor of Atlanta, Andrew Young has placed Georgia on the international map by serving as a key figure lor Atlanta acquiring the 1996 Summer Olympic games. Mr. Young visited this campus during his campaign for the gubernatorial election. igns and banners throughout the cam- pus announce the upcoming speakers and events. The student newspapers provide pertinent information concerning notable University visitors. Throughout the year, guest speakers come to Athens to inform or entertain students with present- day research, problems, issues and personal viewpoints. Certain visitors are arranged by individ- ual schools and colleges within the Univer- sity to address information concerning unique career opportunities or personal success stories. Often speakers are profes- sors from other prominent universities with specific topics of research. The Jour- nalism school brought CNN ' s John HoUi- man to speak to journalism students about his experience in Bagdad. As a graduate of UGA, HoUiman addressed the importance of reporting the facts of news without sen- sationalism. Holliman reported the first bombing of the War in the Persian Gulf. Whatever the topic, these individuals en- rich the students ' education experience. Clubs and organizations also sponsor speakers to meet with students. Early in the " When famous people like Spike Lee take time to speak fcfl students, I usually go because they have something WMiikL while to share. " HH Erin Anderson fall the Campus Crusade for Christ featured a man known as " Josh " who focused on the issue of sex in relation to students ' lives. Some speakers provide useful information about health issues or safety on campus. Groups interested in encouraging voter reg- istration drives or student alcohol aware- ness often invite important or prominent political figures to speak to crowds at the Tate Student Center Plaza. They emphasize the importance of mature participation in a democratic society. Lastly, groups such as the University Union often have speakers who appeal to a wide variety of individuals on campus. These guests include famous musicians, ac- tors, speakers and comedians who entertain as well as inform students on their personal viewpoints. Dr. Naam Chomsky drew crowds while he spoke on thought control in a democratic society. Ann Simonton, for- mer cover girl for Sports Illustrated and Seventeen, lectured on the manipulation of women in the Media. The famous movie director Spike Lee spoke to students about the problems surrounding racial tensions throughout the country. No matter what the topic, guest speakers always seem to have an interested crowd to listen to their topic and to take their advice. By taking advantage of the information shared by these individuals, more can be learned about the issues of the world in which we live. VOTE ' 90 — Members of the band Dream- So Real shared SAVE THE WORLD — Earth Week provided students with a their talents as part of the SGA ' s voter registration drive Free enter- greater awareness for the environment ' s urgent problems. Groups j tainment throughout the week attracted many students to the registra- promoting global awareness gave many people the opportunity to be tion table. involved in the fight for the environment ' s safety. 48 FEATURES I C WUS FACELIFT — citizens of Athens, botti young and ook an active role in llie conservation of our environment. Tfie ing of trees contributed to tlie natural beauty of the campus THE EVILS OF ALCOHOL — Becl y Marsden and Dessa Fritz participated in the " DUI Day " demonstration on the influence of alcohol sponsored by GAMMA and BACCttUS. Deterioration progressed in the tested students ' handwriting with each alcoholic beverage consumed. The reality that alcohol lessens one ' s self control was further proven as a result of these tests. The Student body is a diverse one. Stu- dents expressed the differences among themselves by voicing their opinions on various campus issues. Groups ranging from GAMMA (Greeks Advocat- ing Mature Management of Alcohol) to en- vironmental protection organizations held demonstrations and rallies over the course of the year. The Tate Student Center, one of the most populated areas of campus, hosted the larg- est congregation this year as the group NORML held a rally in support of the leg- islation to legalize the use of marijuana. A very controversial issue, the legalization of this drug has sparked numerous debates beyond the organizational forum through- out residence halls, as well as in student officer elections. Just from walking by dur- ing this rally, one could feel the elements of both excitement and tension as people of all types and opinions gathered to voice their stands. With the increasing awareness and grow- ing concern for alcohol abuse and alcohol- related accidents, GAMMA and BACCHUS took action to alert the student body of the W All we want to do is to teach students to be responsible at drinking, and to make them aware of the facts aboi hoi " HHHHB- Kelly Bazemore dangers of alcohol. Members participate with the local MADD chapter in events such as the Red Ribbon campaign to re- mind others not to drink and drive. These groups are also available to serve mocktails, non-alcoholic cocktails, at all functions of the University, as well as encouraging local bars to serve free soft drinks to designated drivers. Peer educators represented these organizations by visiting residence halls to educate students on the dangers of alcohol. Student Government Association chose to focus on the issue of voter registration. In an attempt to increase the number of registered voters at the University, the SGA invited interested politicians and musicians to par ticipate in the annual voter registra- tion drive. As SGA members saw the im- portance of student voters, they hosted a highly successful registration drive and taught many students to make their votes count. Regardless of the cause, students have differing opinions, and it is the debate be- tween these opposing stands which makes campus issues such an electrifying and im- portant part of the campus. Students are allowed to voice their opinions and are pro- vided with a means for healthy debate to strengthen the quality of education at the University. FEATURES 49 The conflict in the Middle East esca- lated on January 16 to the first full- fledged war which An erica has been involved in since its occupation in Viet- nam. The reaction from students, teachers, and citizens of Athens was one which re- flected the diversity of the people in the area. Before the war had even begun, several rallies and marches were organized to pro- test America ' s action in the Gulf. Anti-war messages included, " No blood for oil, " " Feed our poor, not the war, " and " Stop Oil War I. " A new group emerged on campus as a result of the heated war controversy. Stu- dents Against War in the Middle East orga- nized to raise consciousness about the cri- sis. This group was also responsible for a majority of protest marches across the cam- pus. The faculty of the University became in- volved in the educational aspect of both war opposition and support. The Law School ' s auditorium was host to hundreds of stu- dents attending a " teach-in " as many sought to understand the role of our coun- try in the Gulf. Professors and assistants of tents and formed a " peace camp " on North campus. Activists swore to remain tliere until the war ' s end and the last of our troops returned home. of students as well as members of the At downtown in support of the American w; their opinion by carrying the American flag. Hag sold out only days after the fighting lens community gathered r effort. Many expressed Athens distributors of the began. both the history and political science de- partments directed discussion and an- swered questions provided by students. Supporters of the United States troops ' action against Iraq also organized a rally where they could express their patriotism. Flags were waived high, and speakers voiced their approval of the war. This same spirit was evident along the streets of Ath- ens as the pro-war advocates displayed signs and flags. Not too far down those same city streets, one could find demonstrators against the war, in their established " peace camp " . These groups also carried their signs of anti-war messages, and many of them swore not to leave the established site until the war ' s conclusion. The people of both the University and city became actively involved in the contro- versial issue of war. Regardless of the stance which the individual chose to take, he or she was certain to find a multitude of others who felt similarly. It is ironic that people were able to unite and organize to express themselves in such a time of deep confusion and bitterness on our world ' s stage. 50 FEATURES GIVE PEACE A CHANCE — On January 15, anti war demon strators held a march from downtown to the Tate Student Center. The march was led by the newly organized club, Students Against the War in the Middle East. Once the fighting began, protesters gathered around the arch to hold vigils and to express their views. FEATURES 51 memorabilia to the Tate Student Center Art Gallery. Ttie showing was open until midnight for students to enjoy some of Elvis ' favorites such as grilled peanut-butter and banana sandwiches and to view items such as posters, clothes and a vial of the King ' s sweat. 52 FEATURES RICK OR TREAT — Laura Weston, Charlotte House, aphanie Raynor and lennifet Moore enjoy Halloween night by assing up as their favorite cartoon characters EGG HUNT — Beth Morris helps an alum ' s son to find some eggs at the Theta house This annual party gives the alumnae a chance to get some Easter shopping done, and the sisters thoroughly enjoy hunting eggs with the children. From Halloween to New Year ' s Eve, frorr Easter to Christmas, any holi- day season is exuberant in the Classic City. Students have a way of making the most out of any festivity. Whether one pre- fers to dress as a waitress from the Waffle House or a black witch of the night, Hal- loween continues to be a favorite. Everyone from the costume contests of the bar scene to the band parties of the fraternities, Ath- ens thrives on its Halloween spirit. Follow- ing Halloween, one may enjoy a quieter- toned holiday; Thanksgiving. The time-off from classes that week usually provides study time in expectation of the fall quarter exams. Some students that stayed in Athens participated in the Turkey Trot, a running expedition that raises funds for the Heart Association. Two weeks after Thanksgiving, Christ- mas lights and holly wreaths begin appear- ing in the Classic City, and Athens takes on an entire new image. Christmas lights flicker from the store windows of Clayton Street to the trees of North Campus. Parties in Athens are abundant as everyone swings into the Christmas season. Many campus organizations share in the spirit by hosting part ies filled with food and fun. As the San- ta season comes to an end, the new year begins, and Athens hosts many New Years Eve celebrations. As UGA rings in the new year, students begin pouring back into Athens from their break, and once again Athens prepares for more holiday cheer. Valentines Day soon brings romance to campus as couples share in celebrating with roses and champagne. March brings a little Irish fun as green beer and shamrocks put everyone into the St. Patrick ' s Day mood. In less than a month, as students sigh with relief after winter quarter exams, no one can deny that spring break festivities are just in time. Students break to the beach, head to the mountains, or any other foreign lands. One last holiday gives everyone the opportunity to go on egg hunts and enjoy the Easter goodies before getting into the swing of things for spring quarter. Summer break comes quickly enough and sends students to work, home, and back to the classroom, but everyone makes time to enjoy a Fourth of July blast. Students thrive on the holiday spirit and love any excuse for a party. FEATURES 53 The year is 1828 and people from all over the state have arrived in Athens for the commencement celebration. One student will not be receiving his de- gree, however. Unfortunately, he was previ- ously dismissed for disciplinary reasons. Midway into the ceremonies, a booming voice is suddenly heard from outside the Chapel. Despite his dismissal, Robert Toombs has returned to campus to deliver his valedictory address — which he would have presented to the audience inside had he not misbehaved. People quickly move outside to see what the commotion is about. As they reach the outside steps they can see Robert Toombs standing under the old oak tree and hear him eloquently addressing his new audience. Years pass and Toombs goes on to do many things as a Southern statesman. At approximately the hour of his death, light- ning strikes the old oak tree and kills it. While the above scenario is not the defin- itive version of the Robert Toombs story, just about every student has heard it in Sonne form or another. Freshmen and trans- fer students are introduced to it at orienta- tion and prospective students and their famiUes hear it during daily walking tours. Their attention is drawn to the sundial in " It is exactly the sort of thing that Robert Toombs would have done — even if he didn ' t. " — Dan Kitchens, in Athens Magazine front of the Chapel which marks the former site of the oak tree. If they walk by the south side of Demosthenian Hall they can read the historic marker which relates the story. With these pieces of solid evidence, the story must be true, right? Well, not exactly. The historic marker only acknowledges it as " one of the university ' s most endear- ing legends " and university historians con- firm that this tale is simply a favorite story passed down through generations. Howev- er, in the June 1990 edition of Athens Mag- azine, Dan Kitchens rationalized that " per- haps it rests on a shifting foundation of partial truth . . . there seems little doubt that the tale has lived on as part of the ' history ' of the University of Georgia be- cause it is exactly the sort of thing that Robert Toombs would have done — even if he didn ' t. " The August edition of Athens Magazine published a letter written by Robert Toombs ' great, great, great grandson, Toombs Dubose Lewis, Jr. Many students would probably prefer his point of view. " Since the ' Toombs Oak ' ad dress has never been positively proved nor disproved for some 162 years, why not accord the legend the same validity as the George Washing- ton and the cherry tree legend? Whether fact or fiction, legends continue to bring pleasure to those of us who enjoy the lighter side of history. " 54 FEATURES PUTTING IT IN WRITING — TWs hi oric marker the Toombs Oak legend to passers-by. It states that the LIKE FATHER, LIKE SON — located at the intersection legend surfaced five decades after Robert Toombs left sch of Dearing and Finley Streets is the tree that owns itself. When William H. Jackson died, he left to his favorite tree the land it stands. Actually, the tree that grows there now is a descendent of the original tree. relates famous IT ' S THE THOUGHT THAT COUNTS — in an effort to protect his fiome and tt ie tiomes of otiiers wtio could not serve in the Confederate Army due to aje or disability, Mr. )ohn Gilleland designed a double-barrelled cannon. The cannon was designed to simulta- neously fire two balls which were connected by a chain. The cannon was never used because it was impossible to fire both barrels at the same time. BETTER USED THAN BURNED - Located across from Demosthenian Hall, Phi Kappa Hall was the meeting place for the Phi Kappa Literary Society. Near the end of the Civil War, Union troops used this hall as their quarters and the lower floor was converted into a stable. FEATURES 55 THE ART OF A CLASSIC — inside the Chapel hangs the world ' s largest framed oil painting, entitled " The Interior of St. Peter ' s in Rome " by George Cook. This painting was donated to the University in 1867. HAIR TODAY, GONE TOMORROW — Between the Museum and the President ' s Office stands what was once the official entrance to the university. It is said that upperclassmen would wait for the freshmen to climb up the hill from the tram depot, and then they would shave their heads as they entered. Therefore freshmen could easily be distinguished from others. This practice were admitted to the University. The house that serves as the chapter home of Alpha Delta Pi sorority was ; by Dr. lames Sherwood The ironwork veranda was ordered from Philadelphia at a cost of $2100 in November 1860 and it arrived by train in January 1861, right before the rail ; were severed between the North and the South during the War Between the States. 56 FEATURES : The Beginning Of A New Decade V 4tt. 19 9 If you don ' t vote, you ' re going to get a spankie. — Madonna EXFRESS YOURSELF — when Madonna first entered the music business she became a teen Idol with her eccentric style and carefree, danceable music. After seven years she is still getting people to pay attention to her, but sometimes in a negative light. MTV has recently banned her video " Justify My Love " for its offensive sexual suggestions. 10 58 FEATURES 4 ' VK . AD THE WINNER IS . . . Wrf Zl ' jn seemed to have had ' " ■ " ' •ksii., " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' • enough to earn a Grammy lor Best New Artist in »«i IS ' . But fortunately they admitted to not singing live on stage and to it being the voices behind their album. Their Grammy was soon " hi ry. It seems as il lip-synching may be somewhat ol a 1990 trend. Gi ge Bush lip-synched " no new taxes " and Ronsid ReBgan lip- ■■■ ' ■(«;.,- s, hed his biography. II they could do il, Milli I ' jn wondered why th couldn ' t. IE WALL COMES TRUMBLING — m since worid ii t Germany been a country without boundaries. This New Years Eve I the best in memory lor them. Germany ' s Helmut Kohl resided I r the unification oi Germany and suprised nearly everyone by how ! Ifully he managed the political changes. German ' s ollicial unifica- I I ol the West and East occured in early October about ten months i !r the tailing ol the Berlin Wall. Alter the nations new elections, I mut Kohl aflirmed his leadership in the new nation of a reunified I many. Homecoming Queen am honored to be the third black Homecoming Queen in the Universi- ty of Georgia ' s history. I thi nk that my election is an example of the posi- tive impact that blacks can make if we all pull together. — Kim Marsh Miss World was very excited to be representing the United States. Becoming Miss World is an experience that I will al- ways treasure close to my heart. — Gina Tolleson Miss Black UGA thank God for the priviledge to rep- resent the University as Miss Black UGA, and I appreciate the support I have received from my peers. — Kabanya Spears Miss UGA My unforgettable opportunity to be Miss UGA came to be only because of my family, my friends, and God. They are ' More Than Wonderful ' to me. — Mary Beth Ewing FEATURES 59 . Olympics In Georgia On Tuesday morning, September 18, after months of deliberation by the International Olympic Committee and incredible efforts of Atlanta Organiz- ing Committee president, Billy Payne, and former Mayor Andrew Young, Atlanta, Georgia was announced the host of the 1996 Summer Olympic Games. Atlanta is only the third American city in a hundred year history to have the honor of hosting the Olympic Games. Los Angeles and St. Louis were the other two American cities that hosted the Summer Games. Atlanta was chosen over Athens, Greece, the number one contender to host the Golden Games. Athens was the site of the first Games in 1896. The 1996 Olympics present Atlanta with boundless opportunities and challenges. For example, by 1996, Atlanta needs to build an Olympic Stadi- um, a Natatorium, the Georgia Dome, a water polo pool, a velodrome, an archery shooting range in Stone Mountain, the Atlanta University Stadium and the Olympic Village on the campus of Georgia Tech. This means approximately 22,000 new jobs in construction. A boost in tourism can mean up to 45,000 new jobs in the service industries. In essence, the Games will hopefully bring a boost to the economy for the city of Atlanta. For the time being, however, the people of Atlanta are reveling in the glory. Tuesday, after the International Olympic Committee president an- nounced the good news, the streets were filled with thousands of happy, shouting, dancing adults and children. Tuesday night, there were fireworks over Underground Atlanta as more took part in the celebration. About two weeks later, there was a huge parade for the city. For all the volunteers and committee members, their hard work and commitment paid off in success. For the city of Atlanta, the Olympic Games of 1996 will have untold benefits. Experts predict that Atlanta will storm into the twenty-first century as one of the great, international cities in America. THE FINAL dedication. Now lUULHcS — Mr. William Payne signs the Olympic contract in Tokyo after a lot of hard work and everyone can look forward to the Olympic events that will be held in Atlanta, Georgia. COWABUNGA DUDES! — Four karatechopplng, pizza- loving teenage mutant ninja turtles leaped into our lives, leaving a trail of video games, dolls, clothing, and breakfast cereal. Raphael, teonardo, Michaelangelo. and Donatello proved to us that there is more to the life of a reptile than hikes down the middle of our roads. Creations of Jim Henson ' s, the four impressionable turtles grossed over $1 billion dollars in movie theaters this year. SPEAKING HER PEACE OF MIND - a high, yelping voice that cries spiritual penetrating love songs was among the top of the record sales. Sinead O ' Connor quickly rose to super-stardom soon after her breakthrough single, " Nothing Compares To You " . Although the nation wooed her, she did not hesitate to request that the National Anthem not be played before her concerts. HOMICIDAL VIOLENCE ON THE RISE - 1990 became another depressed record year in homicidal violence, and more depressing is the fact that most of the victims are our children. Nine-year-old Shereker Wilkins of Milwaukee was combing her moth- er ' s hair when a bullet came crashing through the bedroom wall. We also will remember the Gainesville murders of the University of Florida that took gator students lives in the most brutal ways. 60 FEATURES mm ■•tall), In FEATURES 61 DO YOU BELIEVE? — There were many bo« office hits this past year. Ghost was a big hit at the theater starring Patrick Swayie as a ghost who has come bacii to find his Moore as the lonely girlfr iend, and Wtoopi Goldberg as the spiritual reader who has the link between the two. Pretty Woman was also a top movie. Ricltard Gere and Julia Roberts melted everyone ' s heart and lived the perfect fantasy ending. Presumed Innocent ms a successful thriller film. Harrison forrf starred as a detective who had an affair with the murder victim. He became the primary suspect for her death, but it was a shock to see who really did it. Two thumbs up for all these movies. It you missed them, catch them on VCR. HOLD STEADY — standing up straight isn ' t easy to do if you ' re not used to the new style of skates called Roller Blades. They ' re a of roller skates and ice skates. THE RIGHT STUFF — since last April television viewers have been tuning to catch the new show on Fox In Lmng Color With its sarcastic comedy and hot dancers with great legs how could the show not be anything but a hit ' Some compare it to Saturday Night Live since it contains a mixture of comedy and music Keenen Ivory Wayan created and writes the series but he admits he gets help from his three children Maybe thats why I of all ages can find humor in the show GOOD FOR YOU? — Many people stopped drinking Perrier when it was found to contain traces of a potential carcinogen, benzene. Perrier was recalled and many of its fans made the switch to Evian. WHAT ' S HAPPENING? - Mlkhall Gorbachevs six years of power began with him as a popular figure in the Soviet Union. In 1990 he won the Nobel Peace Prize; however Gorba- chev ' s popularity seems to be fading. One indication that Gorba- chev is in trouble is that recently one of his longtime friends, Soviet Foreign Minister Shevardnaie, resigned from his position. I GIVING UP — AHer an 11 year rule over Britain, Mariaret Thatcher resigned. She made the decision after her cabinet ministers In- formed her that she had lost her party ' s sup- port. Her husband agreed with her. lohn Major. a conservative, became the new Prime Minister of Britain. GOT THE BERT — Rap music has become a popular type of music, and Vanitla Ice has made his mark. He started out by opening for M.C. Hammer, and then blew his way up the chart. The oddity about Vanilla Ice Is like his name claims; he ' s white. Some have called him the " Elvis of rap " and Vanilla frowns at this notion. He says that he grew up on the streets and has been rapping on street corners since seventh grade. From street corners to concerts with huge audiences, he has definitely been climbing up the ladder of success. New Kids on the Block have be en making It big the past couple of years. They definitely have the " Right Stuff " to appeal to au- diences. New Kids are wor- shipped by lots of the younger crowd. From Va- nilla Ice to New Kids they ' re making a sensa- tion with their FOREVER YOUNG The famous people who died in 1990 had a special talent. This gift was the ability to leave the world with unforgettable memories that will continue to brighten everyone ' s lives. Each one of them was full of creativity, grace, energy, beauty and love that was able to touch hearts of all ages. Memories of these legends will remain for many years to come. Jim Henson, the famous voice of Kermit the Frog and various other muppet characters, suddenly died of pneu- monia at the age of 53. He had been entertaining fans of all ages with his " puppet magic " . It is difficult to imagine a world without the father of the muppets. Rex Harrison died at the age of 82. Can you even dream of seeing someone else as Henry Higgins in " My Fair Lady? " Stevie Ray Vauglmwas killed in a Helicopter crash on August 27. Stevie was best known for his music that was inspired by Jimi Hendrix. Another great entertainer who will be deeply missed is Sammy Davis, Jr. Mr. Wonderful, after years of acting, tap Malcolm Forbes dancing and singing, died of throat cancer. After Davis ' death, Quincy Jones was quoted as saying, " Believe me, there are alot of people who got places because Sammy Davis got there first. " Leonard Bernstein died at the age of 72 from a heart attack that was caused by his progressive lung failure. Fans had tried for years to get Bernstein to stop smoking. They even tried bringing banners to the maestros concerts that read " We love you. Stop Smoking! " However Bern- stein did not lis- ten and it led to his baton rest- ing for the final time. In early April Sarali Vauglm, the won- derful jazz sing- er, died at the Sammy Davis, Jr. age of 66 from lung cancer. After making capitalism fun again, millionaire Malcoim Forbes died in his sleep at the age of 70. Peter Pan was never supposed to " grow up " in Never-Never Land. Unfortunately, Stevie Ray Vaughn Ugry Martin died at the age of 76 leaving an empty stage on which she had " flown " around for years. Turning street and subway graffiti into masterpieces that were hung in museums could only be done by Keitti Haring who died at the early age of 31. Ava Gardner, died at the age of 67. She was once quoted as saying, " As a kid, I was never aware that I was par- ticularly beautiful. Nobody ever %told me, ' You ' re beautiful ' . Ex- cept maybe a couple of guys in my high school, and they said it to all the girls. " Greta Garbo, who once said that her legend was ev- erything and would sacrifice her own life not to jeopardize it, passed away a recluse at the age of 84. These are only a few of those who touched our lives and passed away. Even though the world no longer has these leg- ends, they will live on in our hearts " forever young. " Jim Henson FEATURES 63 1 MEASLES SPOTTED Last spring, common cold symptoms created more than the usual alarm on campus as fear of a real measles epidemic broke out. Thefirst two cases were diagnosed on April 22 and 23. The symptoms of measles _ include: coughs, runny nose and fever, and aljo a rash that spreads over the whole body. Generally, the disease mtfst incubate fcff about two weeks before symptoms become obvious. Two more cases were diagnosed when Health Services began a tnass immunization program. Any student, staff member of faculty member born after 1956, who hadn ' t been vaccinated twice, with the second- vaccination since 1980 had to be vaccinated or show proof of immunity by a May 18 deadline. Also, those exempt for religious or medical reasons had to leave campus until two weeks after the last measles. case was reported. ,.•■ ' As the deadline approached, hours for immunization at the Health Center were extended and stiidents volunteered their timeto help man ' the registration lines. Those who procrastinated found themselves faced with long lines and the inconvenience of waiting. Many were inconvenienced after the vaccination, as well, because of side effects. The shot left many with sore, bruised or swollen arms and some more ainfortunate, sick with symptoms very like those of the measles. An epidemic was successfully avoided with a total of approximately forty cases reported among the entire student body. AlHhat remains now of- the measles scare are memories of the prick of a needle long lines and sore arms. ) ,- " m r o f FOUL BAWL — 1990 Queen of Sarcasm and Sass, Roseanne Bair, has managed to keep her television show, " Roseanne " , in the Top 10 ratings, at the number one spot beating " The Cosby Show " despite her off-key rendition of the national anthem before a San Dieio Padres game in luly. Barr also managed to spit on the ground and grab her crotch claiming that the actions were " parodies " of ball players ' ac- tions! UNBROTHERL Y LOVE - Eugene 4 Marino. Archbishop of Atlanta, resigned from his position in late 1990 after an investigation by the church revealed a liaison with Vicki Long. BO KNOWS — Is Bo Jackson really clairvoyant? There is a strong agreement nationwide that Bo knows football and baseball while still saving time out for family and friends. He even had time to produce an autobiography about his upbringing in Alabama. u TENNIS ANYONE? -Jennifer C.p. .ft has reached athletic stardom at 14! She represented the U.S. on the Federation Cup Team in 1990. 64 FEATURES TnACY MANIA — Disney has turned comic-strip art into a glamorous movie. Tlie popular summer film. " Dick Tfacy " starring Wirren Beatty and co-starring Madonna. Al Pacino. and Dustin Hoffman was a large success in the boi office ratings. IT ' S HAMMERTIME! — M.C. Hammer is jam- mini it up this year! His album, " Please Hammer Don ' t Hurt Em " , has been topping the charts. Hammer ani his concert crew get four stars for their singing, shimmying, and gyrating on stage! RUMP CARD — Maria Maples, a native of Dalton, !orgia. wooed real estate mogul Donald Trump who recently lilt from a 12 year marriage with Ivana Trump. Maples, 27, is i-hosting " Advance Copy " on ESPN. ' EMEMBER nHEN — 1990 was a year full of anniversaries. The agical kingdom. Disney World, has captured the hearts of the young and old .f 35 years. Cttarles and Diana have been living a life fit for a king for 10 •ars now. Finally, something very familiar to college students, Domino ' s Pizza celebrating it ' s 30 year anniversary with lots of pizzazz ' FEATURES 65 Hi 44 Are you thirsty for more? !™ REDS WIN AGAIN - The 1990 worid Series was supposed to be the last stepping stone the Oaldand Athletics on their way to becominj one of baseball ' s greatest teams of all time. The opposing Cincinnati Reds led their division for the Home Alone Movie ' " ' ' " ' son, but only had a record of 41-42 following the All-Star game. The Reds surprisingly upset mighty Oakland with excellent pitching and timely hitting to win the World Series. S L SCANDAL — Taxpayers will be paying for the bailout of Savings and Loan Institu- tions across the country. The U.S. government took action to salvage numerous collapsed institutions such as Lincoln Banking, and ran a tab of approxi- mately $500 billion to be repaired by taxes over the next 30 years. The rescue of Lincoln Bank ' s owner, Charles Keating, led to ethics hearings against five U.S. senators who may have interviewed on his behalf. HOME ALONE! — The big screen of 1990 made a hero of 10 year-old Macaulay Culkin, the star of " Home Alone. " The film ' s story Is one of a young boy, forgotten by his parents who leave on vacation, who is forced to defend his home from burglars. The tale has proven to be a highly profitable one, as " Home Alone " grossed $100 million in just 32 days after its release. FBI VIDEOTAPE — Marion S. Berry, mayor of Washington, DC, was arrested for drug possession this year when a videotape provided evidence of his cracli use. Convictions included a six-month sentence to prison, as well as a $5000 fine. Berry ' s offense tarnished the images of public officials across the nation in the eyes of Americans. LOOKING FOR AN ESCAPE — Liberia was a country enduring civil war throughout the year. Helpless civilians often were forced to fight for their own escape from the carnage which routinely left bodies burning in the streets. r 1 WK FREEDOM - elson Mandela the symbol of ie anti-apartheid movement I South Africa, was freed om prison after a stay of 27 ears, sii months, and one Mandela exited the i ate of Victor Verster Prison fo the welcoming cheers of I oth blacks and whites around » he world. The vindication of Mandela was a sign of ' chievement in the battle for acial equality In South Africa. 1990 was a year of increased environmental awareness with the event of Earth Day and all the activities surrounding it. With the Chernobyl and Exxon Valdez disasters lurking on the horizon, citizens around the world expressed their concerns for more environmental education and prevention exercises to preserve the Earth for future generations. Since Earth Day, many cities in the U.S. have implemented mandatory recycling programs and programs to increase awareness of global warming, and the effects of the loss of rainforests were put in active motion. Also, many countries united to push for legislation that would help to protect the ozone layer. Locally, the University of Georgia adopted some programs for environmental preser- vation. The University now recycles too. Any student walking on North Campus can see the dumpsters standing ready for recycling glass, aluminum and paper. And, the individual departments have implemented office paper recycling programs. On a wide scale, individuals have banded together to protect specific animals from being hunted to extinction or used in laboratory testing. In addition, 1990 was the year of the explosion of controversy, and tempers surrounding the wearing of fur. As people become more educated and concerned, more groups form to rally and press legislation for their individual causes. Activists press this environmental awareness in the hope that future generations can drink clean water and breathe clean air on Earth. The moral here is that Earth Day is not simply a day set aside to pass out pamplets and sit behind booths. It is an attitude and a concern that must move people around the world 365 days a year. THE YEAR OF THE ENVIRONMENT — Earth Day 1990 was international in scope, with the celebration reaching all the way to the Eiffel Tower. Great strives have been made worldwide to save our earth. FEATURES UNKNOWN — Critics attacked President Bush for his appointment of David Souter, to the Supreme Court. Souter was so controversial because nobody linew wtio lie was. He was even unknown in his home town where he was a Federal Appeals Court judge. " The liberation of Kuwait has begun. We will not fail. " — President George Bush This is the beginning of the end of imperialism represented by the United States and we will see the restoration of all usurped Arab rights. " — Saddam Hussein TFATURES ! ! ' 1PPING THE CHARTS — Nlneteen-yearold singer i-i3h Carey lopped the charts with her hit single L e ' She was one o( new acts sweeping the pop charts. Other s lificant new women acts included Wilson Phillips and rapper hah Cherry. INVINCIBLE? -■uo. " m,jy on proved he was not invincible when he lost the world Heavyweight Champion title to 42-to-l underdog James " Busier " Douglas in Tokyo. Despite boxing promoter Don Kings objections to the " long r to Buster Douglas, Mike Tyson was de- throned. Incredibly, Buster Douglas was ahead on only one out of the three judges ' scoreboards before the tenth round knock- out. Georgia ' s own [var der Holylield later claimed the title from Douglas. WHO KILLED LAURA PALMER — After a year on television Twin Peaks still keeps it ' s audience captivated with it ' s offbeat plots and holds on the imagination. m « ;- %l- BOX OFFICE SEQUELS -mn the year of the sequel at the box office. Moviegoers could find Bruce Willis battling highjackers in Die Harder, the Brat Packers shooting up in the old West in Young Guns 2, or Eddie Murphy and Nick Nolle teaming up for Another 48 Hours. Francis Ford Coppula even continued the Corleone saga in the epic Godfather Part 3. While sequels were ever present at the movies, however, the year definitely belonged to the unusual films. Kevin Coslner proved to be a true Sioux Indian in Dances Like Wolves. The Righteous Brothers made a come back when the Unchained Melody was the theme song for the hit musical romance Ghost. Tim Burton ' s fairy-tale love story matches Winona Ryder and Johnny Depp as odd pair in Edward Scissor Hands. FEATURES 69 LOOKING AHEAD — For this youngster, dreams of graduating from college are beginning early as he witnesses his own father ' s graduation. IT ALL BEGINS HERE — for all university students, the college career starts at the Academic Building, which houses the Office of Admissions. V llr m. 1 t lU 1 FINISHED PRODUCT - university stu- dents eagerly await their final commencement in the stands of Sanford Stadium. ADEMICS I Editor: Lisa Abraham As competition for the best jobs in- creases, university students find them- selves seeking an institution that empha- sizes academic excellence. The University of Georgia has begun to receive recognition for its strong academic programs. The Col- lege of Business Administration ranks na- tionally in the top forty. The Henry Grady School of Journalism consistently places in the nation ' s top ten. Every school and col- lege alike contribute to the reputation of being a " World-Class Institution. " As pro- motion of the academic excellence in- creases, Georgia may be recognized not only as an institution of superior athletics, but as an institution of superior students. With students and faculty striving for a strong basis in scholarship, academics will continue to prove itself as an Accent of Georgia. ACADEMICS 71 LECTURE SERIES UTILIZES FACULTY m resident Knapp recognizes 1 that there are many distin- guished professors from various fields whose classes quickly close out or are open only to students of a particular major. An attempt to solve this problem is the creation of the Presidential Lecture Series. Through the new lecture series, pro- fessors may reach a larger audience in a setting other than the classroom. President Knapp ' s wish was to estab- lish a loosely-structured forum for discussion — one open to all con- cerned students. The discussions fea- ture noted faculty members. Accord- ing to Jay Pryor, coordinator of the series, " We have tried to cover all the bases with a wide range of topics that would draw interested students of all majors. Students have diverse inter- ests and this way they can hear from experts. " The professors are all in the fore- front of their chosen fields, but are also interesting, dynamic speakers. Their topics range from a discussion of post-Cold War American policies to current advances in genetic science to the history of rock music. Time is set aside after each speaker for a ques- tion and answer session with the au- dience. Dr. Knapp is also available for questions and comments. Dr. Loch Johnson, the first speaker of the series, offered discussion on the topic " A New World Rising; The Uses of American Power in the Aftermath of the Cold War. " The topic took on particular interest due to the Mideast crisis. Since joining the University faculty in 1979, Dr. Johnson has won numerous teaching awards, including the honor of being named Educator of the Year by the student boyd. He hopes that by participating in the lec- ture series he will encourage people to think about America ' s role in the world: whether to be " policemen " , or the other extreme, isolationism. He believes that this country cannot afford either one and in- stead needs to find a middle ground. Following Dr. Johnson was Dawn Ben- nett-Alexander speaking on the topic, " Di- versity: Listen Without Prejudice. " As an instructor in the College of Business Ad- ministration, Bennett-Alexander teaches students. The third presenter in the series was Dr. Bill Ramal of the School of Music and producer of Del Shannon ' s Runaway. He spoke on, " Rock Music in History and Perception. " Speaking about " the Role of Science in Today ' s World " was Alumni Foundation Distinguished Professor of Ge- netics, Wyatt Anderson. To round out the Series, Dr. Milner Ball of the Law School spoke on the topic, " The Law as Rhetoric of Self-Government. " Once the series is com- plete, all the lectures will be compiled, pub- lished and made available to the public. Overall, the lectures are extremely suc- cessful. Mr. Pryor, for one, would like to see them continue to offer all students the chance to hear renowned professors from their own campus. University of CLOSER TO HOME — Rather than make an appointment .it Lustrat House, the Presidential Lecture Series enables students lo interact with President Knapp on a more personal level. PRESIDENT ' S LECTURE SERIES I " We have tried to cover all the bases with a wide range of topics that would draw inter- ested students of all majors. Students have diverse inter- ests, and this way they can hear from the experts ' — Jay Pryor Lecture Series Coordinator IPRESIDENT ' S I LECrURE r i;- ;- SERIES IH£ uwvtnsnY of geoijgia MAKING STUDENTS AWARE L Ithough many students took an active stand con- I cerning the war in the Gulf, there were also many University students on and off-campus who knew little or no information about America ' s position or status in the War. To help remedy this problem of igno- rance, a campus group, Students Against the War in the middle East (SAWME), sponsored a lecture series to help the University campus members become better informed of issues they may or may not have to face as the War in the Gulf continued. Michelle Castleberry, a member of the group stated as a reason for the lectures, " ... to get people to think ... to get people to discuss the issues. Hopefully, somebody will then take notice. " The lectures took place bi-weekly as long as the War continued. Different speakers told listeners of their options and pro- vided information on subjects such as conscientious objection, the media ' s role in the War, and the women ' s perspective on the War. The Teach-in did not give just one side of the issue. Informed speakers composed of University faculty such as Milner Ball of the Law School, and Ron Pulliam made up a panel. Each speaker provided information based on research and personal experience. They also ac- cepted questions between speeches. Af- ter the entire panel spoke, open discus- sion commenced. The one hour to ninety minute Teach-ins were successful. As the War in the Gulf progressed, they continued to draw larger and larger crowds. — Lisa Abraham RALLY AROUND THE FLAG — Representing the students wlio were in support of Operation Desert Storm, ttie United States flag was flown among lire students rallying for freedom in Kuwait. PANEL OF EXPERTS — Faculty members and profe:- sors wIh) were interested in the topics presented at the Teach- ins came to give their opinions and advice to students and Athens — area residents. 74, ' ' TEACH-IN GETTING PREPARED — speaker Monty Green warns students that tlie draft may be instated. He described tlie steps everyone must take to apply for conscientious objection. THOUGHT PROVOKING — a university student listens ( intently to information during the Teach-in. The information could •— ■ " " — " ■ ' useful should a draft had been instated. PEACEFUL PROTEST — students Against War in the East hold their position on North Campus. The group : sored the bi-weekly Teach-in series. During the Teach- In series speaker Monty Green re- vealed that consci- entious objection depends solely upon local draft hoards. Obtaining that status is more or less difficult de- pending on the area. I 7 8 S UNIVERSITY HONORS TOP TEACHERS _J tudents receive rewards for Hjj f excellence in education through good grades, praise, or a combination of the two. Teaching rewards are more difficult to detect. Although instructors feel a great sense of accomplishment when their own students excel, sometimes they need extra praise as well. For this reason, the University honors outstanding teachers every year by bestowing them with the Josiah Meigs Award. The awards are given to five instruc- tors based on several criteria. The profes- sor must demonstrate the ability to en- gage and stimulate students; must be dedicated to providing quality instruc- tion; and must contribute to the overall quality of education. The selection pro- cess begins with each separate school and college on the University campus. Each school nominates one instructor who has held tenure-track for a mini- mum of five years. From there the nomi- nation goes to the Meigs Award Selec- tion Committee. The committee may then select up to five winners from the sixteen nominations. As a new bonus to the prestigious award, professors who are honored re- ceive a $5,000 permanent salary increase as well as a $1,000 fund for departmental use. The honorees for 1990 were Wayne A. Crowell, veterinary pathology; Dr. Larry L. Hatfield, mathematics educa- tion; Dr. Sharon J. Price, child and fam- ily development; Dr. David R. Shaffer, psychology; and Dr. Susette M. Talarico, political science. — Adelle Ames HIGH HONORS — under Dr. Talarico ' s direction, the Criminal Justice Studies Program receives acclaim. Stie has led the program since 1984. DEDICATED TO EXCELLENCE — Meigs Award winners AWARD NAMESAKE — Lawyer, educator and first preri- must demonstrate outstanding teaching abilities. A winner must be dent of the University, Josiah Meigs was a man of indomitable will able to actively engage and stimulate students in the classroom power. The outstanding qualities that Meigs exemplified are the same setting. qualities the Meigs Awards are based on today. Dr. Wayne A. Crowell places great emphasis upon helping students. By devoting over twenty years of researc h time to assisting students, Dr. Crowell has found ways in which veterinary stu- dents can get more from the time they spend in the classroom and the lab. To aid Dr. Crowell in this study, the Uni- versity has given over ten instructional improvement grants. He also leads pre- sentations to teachers describing alter- native teaching methods. Independent studv is also oart of Dr. Crowell ' s re- search. To assist in the instruction of pathology, he developed twenty-seven programs for an auto-tutorial program. His programs have won honors from the American Veterinary Medical As- socation. Dr. Crowell has been recog- nized before for his outstanding contri- butions to the teaching profession. In 1976, he received the Norden Distin- guished Teacher Award in Veterinary Medicine, and in 1983, he received the Josiah Meigs Award. Now he serves as the director of the necropsy service lab- oratory. UGA Libraries MEIGS AWARDS 77 Larry L. Hatfield, professor of mathematics educa- tion, received his award for many reasons. As an instructor, he encourages and leads the integration of computer technology into mathematics in- struction. Three courses, through his development and refinement, are now the core of the Universi- ty ' s instructional computing se- quence in mathematic education. Not only is Dr. Hatfield in- volved in reform at the Universi- ty, but he also assists in writing and promoting teaching stan- dards for a national association of mathematics teachers. Back at the University, Dr. Hat- field involves himself with a $5 million dollar experimental pro- gram designed to reform math and science. The project will span five years and involves two Geor- gia school systems. MEIGS AWARDS As an instructor. Dr. Shar- on Price excells. The Meigs Award is not the first time Dr. Price has been honored for her contribution to the field of education. After teaching for only one year at the University, she was honored with the Outstanding Teacher Award for the College of Home Econom- ics. Evaluations now rank Dr. Price in the top five percent of all home economics faculty. In the past. Dr. Price has also received national recognition by winning the Osborne Award, given by the National Council on Family Rela- tions. In effect, the honor is the highest honor in the field of fam- ily relations. Dr. Price demon- strates the desire to achieve excel- lence through research. Her book, published in 1988, " Divorced: A Major Life Transition " , is a re- quirement of many campuses across the nation. Dr. Price also demonstrates her leadership skills through her role as acting department head of child and family development. 78 MEIGS AWARDS David R. Shaffer is an achiever of educational excellence. To achieve such status. Dr. Shaffer founded new programs at the University. In the early eighties, Dr. Shaffer began the develop- mental psychology program and served as its head until 1988. Be- fore, he had served as the head of undergraduate psychology. Cur- rently he leads the social psychol- ogy program, which is nationally respected. Not only is Dr. Shaffer an ad- ministrator, he is also an out- standing instructor and a respect- ed author. His two textbooks, " Social and Personality Develop- ment " , and " Developmental Psy- chology " are studied across the nation. His first book sparked the creation of more than two hun- dred undergraduate courses about the subject. Dr. Shaffer continues the broadening of his field with the creation of a life-span develop- mental psychology curriculum. The curriculum is now the sixth doctoral program in psychology. MHGSAWABDS Dr. Susette M. Talarico re- ceives many honors for her quality teaching in the field of Criminal Jus- tice. Such honors include the Spe- cial Sandy Beaver Teaching Award, which the College of Arts and Sciences presents, and a UGA Instructional Improvement Grant. In 1986, she received the Josiah Meigs Award. Dr. Talarico directs the Crimi- nal Justice Studies Program. Her direction has led to the develop- ment of five new courses in the program which have gained a tre- mendous reputation for Criminal Justice. The program now attracts the highest caliber of students and trains qualified graduates. Through her " Guide to College Study " , Dr. Talarico shares her experiences and advice with un- dergraduates. Through the Uni- versity ' s mentor programs, she shares her experience with junior faculty members. She now teaches in the Honors Program. MEIGS AWARD 79 EMPHASIS ON EXCELLENCE ADMINISTRATION At long last, this University is starting to get the recognition it deserves. " President Charles Knapp was im- pressed with the University ' s standing in the Newsweek polls, which placed our Uni- versity among the top 20 public schools in the nation. However, he strives to be Num- ber 1. Knapp believes that the University is better than its reputation leads people to believe, and hopes that the quality of our school gets the overdue recognition that it deserves. The potential of the University to excel is there; unfortunately, the funds to make it happen are not. In order for Knapp ' s strategic plan to work, Knapp is being forced to rely more on private fund- ing due to the budget cuts which reduced public support. The strategic plan for the University re- volves around making the University the best public school in the nation through good instruction at all levels, the most tal- ' ' Our objective is to be- come one of the top universities in Ameri- ca. My job is to put us there. " — President Knapp ented staff and students, and the need to have both public and private funding. Knapp also indicated that although teaching was to be given attention, research needs to be given emphasis as well. Instead of teaching and research competing for a professor ' s time, they should be used in conjunction with each other. President Knapp emphasized the need for the new governor to follow through on changes that directly affect this University — scholarship money, availability of public funds, and the need to change the direction of Georgia ' s economy from a low-wage growth model to a highly skilled work force with higher emphasis on education. — Lisa Nelson ■ PUTTING US ON TOP — President Knapp takes advantage of a beautiful day on Nortfi Campus. S •►■ i . L- .H : 80 ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION 81 BUDGET CUTS WONT SLOW US DOWN L ADMINISTRATION Facing a recession and a 4 percent budget cut, Vice President for Business and Finance Allan W. Barber planned for tougher times in the 90 ' s, and the first year of the new decade hasn ' t been an easy one. " It ' s been a very difficult year from a budget standpoint, " Dr. Barber said. " The economic conditions of the state mirror the economic conditions of the nation. We ' re are somewhat of a stand still trying to im- prove the quality of the University because of monetary constraints. " Dr. Barber, w ho has been with the Uni- versity for 25 years, says two areas of the University have suffered the most from budget cuts: faculty and staff salaries, and facility support. " The cuts especially hurt faculty and staff salaries, " Dr. Barber says, " because they were already at a minimum acceptable level before the cuts. Once the average sala- ' T ie student body is im- proving every year. De- spite budget cuts, we ' re able to continue our mo- mentum and make one im- provement at a time. " — Dr. Allan W. Barber ry of faculty or staff members falls, the University can no longer be competitive for the best faculty. " Another problem for the University has been facility support. Because many of the buildings on campus are aging, maintain- ing them costs money that just is not there. " We ' re trying to conduct modern scien- tific experiments in laboratories that are thirty years old, " he says. " Asbestos remov- al has been a problem as well. " But despite the monetary constraints, Dr Barber believes the University will sustain and prosper. " The student body is improving every year, " he says. " This University is a great place; it ' s my alma mater. We ' re able to continue our momentum, and make one improvement at a time. " 82 ADMINlSTRATION m , ' " • I Bryndis R. Jenkins Vice President for Legal Affairs I Joe L. Key Vice President for Research I Dwight O. Douglas Vice President for Student Affairs Eugene Younts Vice President for Services ADMINISTRATION 83 AGRlCtJi:rURE CARRIES THROUGH MISSIONS AGRICULTURE Since its founding in 1859, the College of Agriculture carries through " three mis- sions " consisting of teaching, research, and service. The academic program of the Col- lege of Agriculture has 22 undergraduate ma- jors, ranging from traditional programs such as agronomy and animal science to environ- mental health science and agricultural com- munications. The college also boasts graduate programs in ten disciplines. A new Ph.D. pro- gram in Agricultural and Biological Engineer- ing was approved in the summer. A new major in Agribusiness was initiated, and a new ma- jor in Environmental Soil Science has been proposed for final approval. The college trains over 800 undergraduates and over 200 graduate students. More than 300 research programs are ongoing in the Georgia Agricultural Experiment Stations, with main campuses in Athens, Griffin, and Tifton. Sci- entists are working to develop a breed of crop plants with higher yield, few disadvantages, and built in insecticides. Studies of the basic building blocks of agriculture at the cell level ' ' We take our role very seriously: to provide an education that is necessary in a global setting. " - Bill Flatt and experiments of ecologically sound agricul- tural spraying using the principle of electro- statics are also taking place at the experiment stations. Finally, the College of Agriculture works to provide environmentally responsible methods of agriculture by developing plants and animals that are resistant to disease and pests so that the use of chemicals and pesti- cides can be reduced. In its early years, the Cooperative Extension Service provided lessons on contour plowing, hog cholera vaccinations, and mattressmak- ing. Today, agents and specialists cover bio- technology, international agriculture, and leadership training for public policy makers. — Sarah Oh MEETING DEMANDS — rodiy, the eollete of Agriculture has evolved into a complex organization with more than 100 teaching faculty and statewide programs. AGRlCUjd-URE ?t PREPARING PROFESSIONALS — The pre »elerina,y medicine program prepares students for admission to the vet school and provides degrees in Animal Health DOWN TO EARTH — Bin Flatl, Dean of Agriculture, is famous for his good memory of facts and his rapid-fire humorous delivery Comphments Of Depl Of Agn The college has coopera- tive programs around the world in Soviet Georgia, Japan, Israel, Germany and Burkina Faso. Dept Of Agricullure HIGH COST OPERATION — The College of Agricullure operates on an annual budget of S108 million, funded by private gifts, contracts, and grants. AGRICULTURE 85 :m ESEAROr ND TEACHING x ARE CR0CIKt — ARTS AND SCIENCES Dean John J. Kozak regards the School of Arts and Sciences as one of the finest schools on this campus be- cause of its mixture of faculty. As a major research institution, this University can de- mand the best of both worlds from our professors. A mixture of interst in research and teaching is fast becoming a require- ment for this school. A new addition to the faculty is world-renowned literary critic Hugh Kenner. Kenner came to the universi- ty from Johns Hopkins University and is considered an expert in his field. As a result of the recruitment of wonderful teachers, the University is accelerating quickly to na- tional prominence. Dean Kozak stressed the importance of professors teaching not only graduate and upper level courses, but some undergradu- ate courses as well. He believes that under- graduates should be able to experience classes taught by distinguished faculty, as well as ones taught by teaching assistants. By doing this, the dean hopes to promote undergraduate interest in basic classes. He feels that the greatest experience a teacher can have is to influence and change some- one ' s life. Dean Kozak feels that the connection be- ' T ie University has tremendous potential. I hope to see that a stu- dent will come here and be able to take anything. " — Dean John J. Kozak tween research and teaching is crucial to both the University and the students. Pro- fessors should contribute to their fields and to their students. As a result of the rise of this University to one of the top 50 in the country, the School of Arts and Sciences has been able to recruit top professors from other institutions. Dean Kozak ' s main objective is to make sure the University caters to the students. " The University has tremendous potential. I hope to see that a student will come here and be able to take anything. " Dean Kozak fights any ideas of decreasing funds that were used toward education. " What the state has to realize is that budget cuts will do tremendous harm to the University. We ' ve got to keep the ball rolling. " — Lisa Nelson C i N GROUND — New Colleg$;lMm« the idmUstration for the five divisions ofiHrts and Sciei%s. - ' « ' .-. RTS llNCtS wyH 1 1 QUARTERL Y RITUAL — students wait in ttie reception area to meet j l H witli their advisors. Advisors help students plan their upcoming course load. . ' 1 ' J ARTS, SClENCES 87 COLLEGE RECEIVES HIGH RANKING BUSINESS SCHOOI Georgia ' s College of Business Admin- istration has really proven its stand- ing among schools, not only in the South, but in the nation. The college made its first top forty ranking in Business Week magazine ' s " Guide to the Best Business Schools. " Out of the forty announced, there were only nineteen public universities on the list. Despite the enormous competition with private ivy league schools, known for their top education, the Southeast produced five of the public schools on the list. Since Albert W. Niemi, Jr. became Dean in 1983, the college has tightened regular and MBA admission standards tremendously. This year MBA graduates were mostly in the top 12% of those who took the GMAT and the incoming freshmen had an average GPA of 3.42 with an SAT of 1087. Predictions were that each student would maintain a C+ or higher GPA. In addition to the much acclaimed excite- ment of the Business Week article, $6 mil- lion was given to the college by C. Herman Terry and his wife Mary Virginia of Jack- Business Week maga- zine gave the universi- ty ' s business school its first national top forty ranking in 1990. sonville, Florida. This donation was the largest cash gift given to the university and also the largest given by an individual. Mr. Terry, a 1939 graduate of the Business School, established programs for outstand- ing business faculty, research and scholar- ship funds. Mr. Terry ' s gift has also helped to pay for the new computers now available to all business majors. Dean Niemi wants stu- dents to be computer literate once they leave the college. Most homework assign- ments will eventually be done on comput- ers alone. He believes students should have a solid grounding of computers. Camy Jackson ■ HISTORIC NOBILITY — R. Preston Brooks Halls beau ty is captured on an autumn day. 88 BUSINESS SCHOOL BUSINESS SCHOOL 89 progitsms emphasize Education ocCeixence EDUCATION In this new decade where excellence in education is becoming more empha- sized everyday, the University ' s Col- lege of Education also works to in- crease excellence. The two main concerns are to improve national stature and to create new interactions with other colleges on campus. As Dean Alphonse Buccino says, " We are in the spirit of generating and de- veloping values to replenish the storehouse of new ideas. " One way in which the school of educa- tion works towards this goal is through various research projects. The largest of the projects is UGA Education Initiative. By working with participating school systems, the program seeks to " change the way in which curricula are organized and present- ed to children, the way teachers teach, and the way administrators administer " by cre- ating Center-s for Professional Develop- ment. The centers serve as training sites for University faculty to work with area school faculty, administration, and parents. Other related activities include Project LITMUS. Leadership Infusion of Technol- Education Initiative se- cured from the Coca- Cola Foundation fund- ing of $1,000,000 over five years. ogy in Mathematics and Its Uses in Society is a program designed to revise mathemat- ics curricula in school systems. Teachers incorporate computers and calculators in classwork in order to excite students about problem solving. The program also works to install leader teachers. Leader teachers would then share their knowledge with all mathematics teachers in their schools. As scientific literacy again became a problem in schools, Georgia joined Project 2061. This program works to educate all students for a " world that continues to change radi- cally in the face of technological advances. " By its completion in 2061, the program hopes to find a more scientifically con- scious America. — Lisa Abraham I HANDS-ON EXPERIENCE —tm,w t the McPhaui Center b»«illieir education. jt an eariy aje.lfheir interactions witli othci ' iMren are observed by Early Education majors. 90 EDUCA !ON " We are in the spirit of generating and develop- ing values to replenish the storehouse of new ideas. " — Dean Alphonse Buccino Walt Bowers OUTDOOR PLA YTIME — At the McPliaul Center, cliildren are given early exposure to education. Children not only learn to communicate with others, but they provide a learning laboratory for education majors. EDUCATION 91 ;?1C-: PROGRAMS EMPHASIZE PRESERVATldrsr Today more than ever, people seek to be surrounded by an aesthetically pleasing environment. The School of Environmental Design, headed by Dean Darrel G. Morrison, strived to give students a background in landscape architecture. " The academic programs in the School of Environmental Design have historically been concerned with fitting humans and their activities harmoniously into the envi- ronment. But now more than ever before, the programs in Landscape Architecture (B.L.A. and M.L.A.) and the programs in Historic Preservation (M.H.P.) are prepar- ing students to protect natural and cultural landscape resources and values, while ac- commodating a growing human popula- tion, " said Dean Morrison. When compared to other schools on the campus. The Environmental Design School may seem small, with only 280 undergradu- ate students and 100 graduate students, but it is the largest of its kind in the country. It is highly recognized for its two master de- gree programs, one in Landscape Architec- ture and the other in Historic Preservation. " The academic pro- grams have been con- cerned with fitting hu- mans and their activities harmoniously into the environment ' — Dean Morrison It is also estimated to be in the top six for academic programs in the nation. Dean Morrison attributes much of the school ' s success to research and service pro- grams that place greater emphasis on wa- ter-conserving design, use of native adapted species, protection of historic buildings and landscapes, and preservation of rare and en- dangered species. Dean Morrison also points to the excellent teaching staff at the school, like professor Scott Weinberg, the school ' s former Josiah Meigs Outstanding Teaching Award nominee. Weinberg ' s stu- dent-oriented teaching style puts him at the top of his field. His energy and enthusiasm and his willingness to spend time with his students have made him a top professor and well known nationally as well. — Betsy McLendon TRANQL AND PEACEFUL - ToOa, more than ever, people sl to be surrounded by an aesthetically pleasing environm-viJi ' " ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN 93 SOLVING PROBLEMS THROUGH SCIENCE FOREST RESOURCES Although most students are not familiar with the School of Forest Resources, everyone attending the University can take pride in claiming this college as a part of the University. The school, with a small enrollment of only 120 undergraduates, is literally on the cutting edge of its field. Its various programs have won wide acclaim and recognition throughout the forest industry. One great stride in forestry technology was the development of biometrics research, or the application of statistics to biological prob- lems. Another major project of the school is research of the effects of ozone depletion on pine trees. The school is conducting experi- ments and distributing findings in conjunc- tion with other southern universities. In addi- tion, the school is also trying to develop a park along Lake Herrick, since outdoor recreation is a large part of forestry study. The school also manages over 20,000 acres of land throughout the state. The school emphasizes most, however, its top-notch faculty. With its first priority as excellence in teaching, the school prides itself on its diverse collection of experts. Faculty members hail from six countries, and research ' ' Most of our stu- dents choose forest resources because they enjoy the out- doors. Many want to do something posi- tive for the environ- ment ' — Dean Leon Har- greaves has been conducted on every continent. As a result, the educational experience of each stu- dent amplifies by the instruction of such a diverse group. Professors work in fields from animal-tree interaction to pine production and to making glue out of peanuts and soybeans. Decreasing timber and forest lands remain a great concern in the nineties. The forestry school strives to educate its students in order for them, as graduates, to tell others how to use forest resources safely and wisely. Because environmental quality depends on our forest resources ' health, trained and knowledgeable graduates of The School of Forest Resources are imperative. — Adam Hewitt TRACIMi3 BRACKS — Hfler placing tadio-lransmitting col- lare on wildlife, torestry students follow the movements through the • " I r i I mui 94 FORESTTlESOURCES School Of Forest Resources FOREST RESOURCES 95 TAPPING INTO NEW RESOURCES THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Dean Gordhan L. Patel feels that grad- uate students are unique in that they have the dual identity of belonging to both the Graduate School and the schools of their majors. He has tried to maintain this diversity while at the same time bring all the graduate programs up to uniform excellence. Part of this daunting task has been accomplished through aggressive re- cruiting of top-notch students, particularly minorities. He wants to offer more scholar- ships from private sources in order to make the university competitive with other state and private schools currently offering more money. In order to fund these scholarships he plans to appeal to corporations and alumni. Currently the school receives about $30,000 from alumni donations. Dean Patel also wants to offer more fel- lowships with fewer strings attached. Un- fortunately, the state of Georgia has hin- dered his plans somewhat. Due to recent cutbacks the school had to give back 2.8% of the remaining five percent of the budget not already committed to paying salaries. Dean Patel said that this has already im- ' 7 want to employ more aggressive re- cruitment tactics in or- der to recruit more qualified minorities ' — Dean Gordhan L Patel pacted on the school. Overall, however, the Dean said " sizable numbers of the colleges (of the university) already enjoy an interna tional reputation and (I hope) to bring a ' departments up to the same category " . The Graduate Student Association was formed partly as a result of Dean Patel ' s seeing the need for a unifying body within the Graduate School. He asked for volun- teers to plan a structure for the GSA. By last spring a constitution was adopted and a president, Edwin Ashurst, had been elected. Ashurst said the GSA is not a student gov- ernment, but rather it provides a " service in advocacy " for graduate students. — Susan Szablewski ■ NEW PhD ' S — Since 1989 three new doctorate degrees have been made available. 96 GRADUATE STUDIES GRADUATE STUDIES 97 HOME ECONOMICS CHANGES NAME FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES The Home Economics building re- ceived a new embellishing accent. The Home Economics department changed its name to the College of Family and Consumer Sciences. According to As- sociate Dean, Lynda Walters, " The students felt funny about being in a school charac- terized for homemaking. The name did not fit the students ' majors and created a nega- tive effect on the college. " The College of Family and Consumer Services offers a very diverse range of ma- jors. Nutrition students experimented and discovered many important facts on both renal and heart disease. Students consid- ered this to be a great asset to pre-med majors. Along with the research on sick- nesses, environmental threats, and pesti- cides, actual protective human fibers are studied in the textile science field. The Family and Child Development School ranked as one of the top five in the nation. Students had " first hand experi- ence " with young children on a daily basis. ' ' Students felt funny about being in a school characterized for homemaking. " — Assoc. Dean Lynda Walters This year a children ' s playground was built as a role model for ideal facilities for chil- dren. In the Marriage and Family Therapy Department, families are continuously re- ferred to the on-campus clinic. " This par- ticular field is one of the nine accredited in the country, " said Dr. Walters. The school is ranked as one of the top ten in the coun- try. The faculty and programs are outstand- ing as well. One teacher was the associate Dean herself. Dr. Walters received the " Outstanding Teacher of the Year " award for the second time since joining the staff. The Associate Dean, along with Dr. Patsy Skeen, are now studying families in the Soviet Union. The project has been in the works since 1988, and hopefully their re- search will be in print this year. — Camy Jackson I NEW FACE — The Home Economic building has now changed to Family and Consumer Sciences. 98 FAMILY AND CONSUMER SERVICES .«f AMILY AND CONSUMER SERYICES 99 FUNDING SECURES TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES i JOURNALISM SCHOOL The Henry W. Grady College of Jour- nalism and Mass Communication had great cause to celebrate this year. The college turned seventy-five years old, marking seventy-five years of excellence in education. The Grady School, consistently ranked with the top ten journalism schools in the country, grows stronger each year. GPA requirements are now set at a 2.8 minimum for entry into the college. The college had another cause to cele- brate — through funding by the James M. Cox Jr. Fund, The Grady School dedicated The Cox Center for International Mass Communication Training and Research and The Cox Institute for Newspaper Man- agement Studies fall quarter. The fund gave the journalism school an annual award of $150,000 for this specific purpose. One ex- citing aspect of the award was the annual $10,000 Cox Fellowship Abroad. The fel- lowship was awarded for the first time to senior, Mary Ogden Ratcliff. The magazine major used the fellowship to study and " I hope that in the next 75 years the same val- ues that have served us so well since our founding are still firm- ly in place. " — Dean Russell travel abroad in Japan and England. She also planned to work as an editorial assis- tant for Cosmopolitan during the year. The Cox Fund also held exciting possi- bilities for university faculty members. Dr. Al Hester and Roland Page traveled to Czechoslovakia, while Mr. Wally Eberhard and Ms. Janie To spent time conducting sessions on computer in Poland. Soon in- structors will travel to East Germany and other countries in Eastern Europe. The school has grown excessively since it began in 1915. What started as a single journalism class in the English department has grown to a separate university school containing 700 juniors and seniors, 100 graduate stu- dents, and more than 1,000 pre-journalism students in the college of Arts and Sciences. — Lisa Abraham ■ JOURNALISTIC EXCELLENCE - The Grady school consistently ranks nationally among the top ten journalism schools. 100 JOURNALISM SCHOOL JOURNALISM SCHOOL 101 STUDENTS FOCUS ON ETHICS LAW SCHOOL Beginning in orientation, Law School students are continually reminded of what it means to be a lawyer. There is an increasing emphasis on professionalism as they are taught that lawyers have special rules and regulations to follow. This re- newed interest in professionalism is due in no small part to Dean C. Ronald Ellington. Already the top-ranked law school of the South, the University Law School now aims for international prominence. This has been partially realized through three guest lawyers from Brussels and England who taught minicourses last fall. Dean Ellington said, " The Law School has benefitted from such special enrichment, enabling it to emerge as top-ranked. " The current batch of students should have no trouble adhering to the rigors of professionalism and discipline. This year ' s entering class had a median LSAT of 40; that, combined with a median undergradu- ate GPA of 3.35, placed the law class of 1993 in the top 11% of the country. There was also a record number of applications — 2,076 for 229 seats. This made the admis- " There is a continuing expectation of the alumni, faculty, and students that the Law School improve every year. Dean C. Ronald Ellington sions process more competitive than ever before. Currently the school has about $400,000 for scholarships. The majority of this comes from the school ' s $17 million endowment, with some state supplements. Dean Ellington described the Law School as a " microcosm of the university, " holding its own class reunions and alumni activi- ties. The Law School differs from the rest of the university in more ways than being on the semester system. There are no graduate assistants, so even the most distinguished professors teach introductory courses. On the trial side, the defending world champi- ons in mock trials are ready to compete again. As Dean Ellington said, " We try to improve each year, and we have. " — Susan Szablewski I ROCK SOLID — Like the school itself, the majestic columns of the old Law School building have withstood the test of time. 102 LAW SCHOOL In 1990 law students re- turned the Jessup Inter- national Law Moot Court world championship tro- phy to the United States. Iil™ ir STRAIGHT - Seco „d.,ea, law s.uden, Paden sl asks the dean a few questions about his class. LAW SCHOOL 103 . - ADVANCEMENT BRINGS IMPROVEMElsrT PHARMACY High technological advancements don: i- nate the College of Pharmacy. A new program, computer-assisted molecular design (CAMD), enables students and faculty to view the molecular structures of various molecules and compounds. On the research level, CAMD can help researchers in fields such as AIDS research. The CAMD finds common conformations between molecules at low energy costs. Through this new method, researchers may find new AIDS antiviral drugs more readily. In the classroom, the computer is linked to a video projection system. Now students may see in class the same material once reserved, due to high cost and unavailability, for re- searchers. Dean Howard H. Ansel notes the hands-on experience all pharmacy students re- ceive as another strong facet of the college. This hands-on lab experience helps future pharmacists understand patient medical records. They also learn how to properly ad- minister medicines, avoid duplicating prod- ucts, and understanding drug interaction. " Computer molecu- lar modeling is fast becoming an essen- tial part of the chem- ist ' s repertoire ' — E. Will Taylor, Ph.D. Dean Ansel will resign at the end of June. He cites as his main reason, " When I became Dean thirteen years ago, I had a long agenda of goals for the College of Pharmacy. I feel very satisfied that I have been able to fulfill those goals with the support and effort of the faculty and staff. " The College of Pharmacy has in- deed made strides in clinical programs, re- search, and pharmacy practice. " It has been an outstanding year in our mission of providing the work force needs of the profession, con- tributing to the body of knowledge through scholarship and research, and serving the postgraduate continuing education require- ments of the profession. " Now he feels it is time for a new Dean to lead the college into the new decade. — Lisa Abraham I IT TAKES KHOW-HOI lf — bntruttm mutt teach stu- dents how to properly measure and administer pharmaceutical prod- ucts. , - , - 104 PHARMACY mi PHARMACY 105 SOCIAL LEADERSHIP IS IN DEMAND SOCIAL WORK 4 W hen asked about the school of social work being ranked sixth in the nation by The Journal of Social Service Re- search, Dean Charles A. Stewart replied, " We are delighted, considering the other schools ranked have at least three times as many faculty members as us. " This new advancement increases the already long waiting list for acceptance into the school of social work. Another factor that contributes to the waiting list is the limited amount of space available in the masters, bachelor, and new doctoral degree programs. The masters de- gree program was established in 1964. This degree is generally what most students strive for because it meets all of the educa- tional requirements needed to be licensed as a social worker in the state of Georgia. The bachelors degree program was created in 1975, and the doctoral program began in 1990. The new program ' s first enrolled class contained eight students. Dean Stewart hopes the upcoming program will attract ten or more students. Besides the masters, bachelors, and doc- toral degree programs, the school of social The Journal of Social Ser- vice Research ranked the University ' s school of so- cial work sixth in the na- tion. work also offers programs of special inter- est. A clinic that focuses on marital issues, family therapy, and abusive families was developed. The Pre-Professional Certificate in Marriage and Family Therapy is the name of this certificate program, and it can be achieved by social work students who complete the approved coursework. A few more examples of programs in the school are programs related to health-oriented set- tings, public school settings, and gerontol- ogy; the study of aging. The increasing de- mand for social workers in substance abuse and other human service programs also adds to the long waiting list. Because of this, most students who attend the school of social work are people who have seen society ' s problems and have come back to study social work. I OPTIMISTIC OUTLOOK - communication, a vital tool for social workers, helps to solv; p, n 106 SOCIAL WORK ?:bi!lil GROWING FIELD — Tucker Hall houses the School of Social Work. The school was established in 1964 to fulfill the demand for social work leadership, and has since then grown to become one of the top schools in our lation. PURPOSEFUL CONVERSATION - Diligent students confer on how to approach their upcoming exam by exchanging ideas and views. Study groups can be rewarding. The first social work doc- toral program began in 1990, enrolling eight stu- dents. TAKING STRIDES — Dean Stewart discusses the importance of social work in our society. There is an Increasing demand for trained workers in substance abuse and other human service programs. SOCIAL WORK 107 ON THE CUTTINtS EDGE VETERINARY MEDICINE Innovation and change are nothing new to the College of Veterinary Medicine. Hard work and extensive hours of re- search have paid off for the Veterinary Medical Experiment Station. Discoveries in equine colic, the leading killer of horses, have accelerated the prospect of better ther- apy for the disorder. A new vaccine for fowl cholera, a major cause of disease and eco- nomic loss to the poultry industry has been developed, patented, and licensed. And in the field of aquaculture, breakthroughs were made in diseases and bacteria that af- fect fish. Moreover, the College of Veterinary Medicine is one of the leading institutions in the study of equine, avian, and poultry sciences. Government as well as commer- cial grants and contracts have funded over five and a half million dollars of research. Funds are also being used for the construc- tion of a new Biocontainment Research Center where advanced technologies in spe- cially-designed laboratories will be used to Research worth over five and a half milhon dollars has taken place at the Veterinary Medi- cal Experimental Sta- tion. solve biotechnological problems. Research is only one of the many facets of the College of Veterinary Medicine. The Veterinary Teaching Hospital, in addition to providing an instructional facility for students, also extends its services to the general public. Approximately 15,000 pa- tients are treated each year. The Continuing Education Program requires thirty hours of participation from practitioners and offers seminars for non-practitioners such as farm owners and horse trainers. Two of its faculty members, Wayne Crowell and Su- san White, both known for the extensive use of computers in teaching and research, received the Josiah Meigs Outstanding Teaching Award, the University ' s highest honor in teaching. — Sarah Oh ■=» «f ■ ' ■nn .jr- " n r m m we i I PERFECTING SKILLS — junior veterinary students use M.rwrii gyms " to learn surgery procedures! 1 L Dept. of Veteriiury f VETERINARY MEDICINE 109 CUETIVA-nNG GROWTH AND DEVEtdPMENT STUDENT AFFAIRS While Academic Affairs concerns itself with the classroom experi- ence, there is a whole other side to college life. Services which involve life out- side the classroom are under the domain of Student Affairs. The activities of Admis- sions, Career Planning and Placement, Counseling and Testing, Health Service Housing, International Services, Judicial Programs, Minority Services, Registrar, Student Activities, and Financial Aid are carefully planned by experienced profes- sionals to benefit students and complement their academic experience and develop- ments. Student Affairs progressed and achieved many tasks. Spring quarter brought the mass inoculation to safeguard students against a measles epidemic. Student Affairs and Health Services coordinated hundreds of volunteers t o assist in the effort of im- munizing our 26,000 students. The first di- rector of the new Department of Minority Services and Programs was hired. The De- partment of Housing re-opened Soule Hall after its renovation. The record enrollment had an impact in " there is a whole other side to college life which can have a great impact on students ' just about all areas of campus. The wOrk of Admissions, Records and Registration, and Housing were especially affected by the in- creased population. In Student Activities, an architect was se- cured for and plans progressed for the fu- ture SPACENTER. Fall quarter. Student Af- fairs sponsored the creation of University Roundtable, a program to involve students, faculty, and community members in dis- cussion and presentation of various topics and ideas. Every year there is a new emphasis or new projects for Student Affairs; but the idea remains the same: to cultivate the growth and development of well-rounded students. I NO LAUGHING MA TTER — Even with the recent budget cuts, Care Planning Placement Director Glenn Rosenthal still maic. is sense of humor while reviewing figures with Dr. Hallcr : NT AFT no STUDENT AFFAIRS STUDENT AFFAIRS 111 A STEP FORWARD AND A LOOK BACK GRADUATION June 16, 1990, saw the commencement ceremonies that awarded over 6,000 un- dergraduates their degrees at Sanford Stadium and over 2,000 degrees to gradu- ates at the Cohseum. Times have changed since the first graduation ceremony in 1804. Now over 27,000 students attend the Uni- versity. However, 187 commencements lat- er, the dreams, ambitions, and hopes of the graduating classes remain constant. Atlanta Olympic Committee organizer William P. " Billy " Payne, in giving the commence- ment address, dared graduates to have " the audacity to imagine that their contributions to this world can make a difference. " Payne himself received both his Bachelor and his Law degrees from the University of Geor- gia. He believes and encourages graduates to believe that " no objective is unrealistic, no goal is unattainable, and no star is too high to touch. " Furthermore, Payne chal- lenged soon-to-be Georgia alumni to get " some dreams, share them with others, and make their lives a testimony to goodness. " Meanwhile, Dr. Lockhart B. Rogers, the Graham Perdue Professor Emeritus of ' Wo objective is unrealistic no goal is unattainable, and no star is too high to touch. " — William B. Payne Chemistry, at a separate ceremony ad- dressed graduates earning Masters and Doctoral degrees. Dr. Rogers warned the post-graduates to measure risks realistical- ly and to understand that " the hope of the future rests upon those who are willing to forego the attractive, but unattainable goals based on wishful thinking. " He urged the new Masters and Doctoral degree holders to apply the knowledge they learned in gradu- ate school to " tackle problems in other ar- eas of life. " These University students have much awaiting them in the future, be it a career or marriage. However, as new graduates step forward into the future and accomplish proud achievements, they will remember their days at the University. — Sarah Oh 1 STANDING TALL — students rise above the crowd to celebrate commtiicement. They are among 6,000 who received undergraduate dc;rees. 112 GRADUATION " - - ■ - GRADUATION 113 .4 ATHLETICS f 6 Editor: Billy Cox Assistant: Jodi Hyde The fact that the Bulldogs were named the Southeastern Conference point champi- ons for the 80 ' s decade illustrates the type of excellence the University has to offer in its athletic programs. The University began the new decade with another national championship as well. The Bulldogs look to carry this tradition of winning and good sportsmanship into the next century. The expansion of the conference proves that Georgia is a member of one of the finest athletic leagues in the nation. The intense but quality rivalries help to keep the Bull- dogs striving to be the best in the land. As Sanford Stadium grows, so will the ability of our football team to be competitive. From baseball to gymnastics, our athletic pro- grams provide quality competition for our opponents and continue as an Accent of Georgia. ATHLETICS 115 Accentuate The Positive SALUTING THE RED, WHITE AND BLUE — cheerleaders stand at attention during the national anthem. Kdfhy Patterson DURING THE ALABAMA GAME — The cheerieaders work hard to raise the enthusiasm ol the crowd. The UGA cheerleaders are proud to say that they took fourth place at the nation- al cheerleading champion- ship last year. Also, they workout and run three times a week. On their day free from exercise and practice, the cheerleaders still work hard to keep the crowd and players excited. Todd Helton, a senior and a third year member of the Varsity squad, feels that all of the work is definitely worth it. He enjoys cheering because he gets very involved with all the ac- tion and excitement that goes on. Cheering takes up a lot of time as Todd says, " There are sacrifices that have to be made. " But he also says there are many rewards. For instance, our cheerleaders took fourth place at the national cheerleading champion- ship last year. We certainly have a squad to be proud of! — Jennifer Leaderman 116 CHEERLEADING CHEERLEADING 117 upreme In The Land The Diamond Dogs were a sensational tean with ex- ceptionally talented ath- letes. Not only were they National Champions, but they also had many players leave to play professional baseball. It seems that the Georgia baseball team, with an overall record of 52 wins and 19 losses, ef- fectively filled holes and molded its youth and experience into a successful squad. The Dogs saw the emergence of many phenomenal freshman players. " Our fresh- men have been a tremendous part of our team, " said Georgia head coach, Steve We- ber. Three freshmen, Ray Suplee, Stan Payne, and Tracy Wildes, turned down ma- jor league contracts to play at Georgia. They were all vital parts to the Dog ' s National Championship team. It was only in the middle of the season when Suplee and Wildes had a combined 64 RBI, 19 percent of the team total, and Wildes and Payne had combined to strike out 42 batters, 16 per- cent of Georgia ' s total. The Dogs also saw the renovation of Fo- ley Field, which is now one of the best facil- ities in the Southeast. The field was dedicat- ed Saturday, May 5, 1990, during the Dog ' s three game series against Ole Miss. The field was dedicated to Judge Frank Foley, a big alumni supporter and a former player in 1908. During the Dog ' s season, many believed that the baseball team had peaked too early Walt Bower. MAKING THE PLA Y — first baseman Doug Radziewicz stretches tor th e third out to finish off the Florida Gators for the inning. OUT OF THE PARK — loey AHorso was a key ingredient to the Georgia offense He spariied numerous rallies during the year with his daring base running and outstanding defense at second base. and the season was over after the team ' s immediate exit from the SEC tournament. Everybody, that is, except the players. The Diamond Dogs were determined and dedi- cated and found themselves as National Champions. The home opener was a lose to Jackson- ville, Georgia then had a four game win streak by defeating JU, Georgia Southern, The Diamond Dogs saw the emergence of many phenome- nal freshmen players. and Wake Forest in the process. The huge sum of 41 runs scored and outstanding pitching gave the Dogs the needed differ- ence in the games. Wake Forest ended the streak with a 13-8 victory. Georgia then preceeded to rewrite the record books with a fourteen game winning streak. Swinging the bats was again the difference as the Bulldogs outscored their opponents 135-48. The team had reached twenty victories and were undefeated in conference play. From then until the last days of the regular sea- son Georgia was in the lead or shared the SEC top position. Kentucky stopped the record at 14 by defeating Georgia 7-2. The Dogs then went on another spurt, winning the next five, including a triple-game sweep over Au- burn. A trip to Vanderbilt came next for the streaking Dogs. Unfortunately the Com- modores came out swinging and took 2 games out of the 3 game series. The defeats at Nashville lit a fire under the Dogs as they rolled over their next twelve opponents. And eight of those games were SEC matchups. Georgia was now all alone atop the conference. The Dogs next major road trip was to Mississippi State, a strong contender for the SEC title. Georgia shocked the 8000 plus fans at MSU by drilling the other Bulldogs 9-0 and 12-1. Dave Fleming recorded the first shutout of MSU after 177 attempts. Mike Rebhan almost repeated it with a four hitter in the nightcap. MSU got revenge the next day dropping the Dogs 22-6. However, Georgia still maintained control of the SEC with a one game lead over LSU. The Dogs had to travel to Baton Rouge for the three game series that would decide the SEC champion. The Tigers were just too much at home as they beat Georgia and handed the Dogs a second place finish in the conference. Georgia finished the regular season at 44-17, which was good enough to earn the Dogs their second bid to the NCAA tournament — Erika Hoy, Jena Trammell, and Billy Cox 118 BASEBALL FIELD OF DREAMS — Junior shortstop JR. Stiowaltet set new Georgia records witti 94 hits and 74 RBI on his way to hitting 341 on the year. Showalter also smacked 14 homers and 21 doubles. He led the SEC in hits, total bases, and runs scored. PAYNE IN ACTION — pitcher Stan Payne had a winning record of 71 for the season. The sensational freshman pitched in the national title game and allowed only four hits in six innings. LAYER PROFILE What was it like win- ning the National Championship Title as a freshman? " It was the best feeling of my life! It ' s so hard to explain all my feelings. I ' m just glad that I got to be a part of the whole thing. I just hope it can hap- pen again. " — Stan Payne BASEBALL 119 Diamond Dogs Are National Champions ! " Vi- ' Vl i |t jt S WE ' RE NUMBER ONE — Row l — Ray Kirschner, I.R. Showalter, Dave Fleming, leH Cooper, and Ray Suplee. Row 2 — Mike Rebhan, Joey Alfonso, Mickey Haynes, Terry Childers, Matt Hoitsma, Doug Radziewicz, and Stan Payne. Row 3 — Joe Kelly, Brian Jester, Dave Perno, McKay Smltti, Tommy Owen, J.P. Stewart and Tracy Wildes. Row 4 — JeH Chambers (trainer) , Don Norris, Kendall Rhine, Bruce Chick, Tom Zdanowicz, and Pat Foran (manager). Row 5 — COACHfS — Jim Bagnall, Mike Hawkins, Steve Webber (Head Coach) and Greg Appleton. Missing; Steve DeBlasi. L 120 BASEBALL BASEBALL 121 The Georgia Bulldog baseball team, affection- ately called the " Dia- mond Dogs " , is a team to take pride in. After playing an outstanding season with a 48-18 record, the Dogs made it to the College World Series. In game one of the series the fourth- seeded Dogs took on Mississippi State. Dave Fleming led Georgia to a 3-0 vic- tory over Mississippi State giving Geor- gia the first CWS shutout since 1987. Fleming pitched ten strikeouts, walked one, and gave up only four singles, while the Dogs scored runs in the second, third, and eighth innings to beat MSU 3- 0. After defeating MSU in game one, Georgia faced the top-seeded Stanford Cardinal in game two of the series. Stan- ford pitcher Mike Mussina dominated the first five innings by striking out nine of the Dogs. Georgia turned the tide in the sixth inning by scoring eleven runs tying a CWS record for the most runs in an inning. The Dogs went on to win 16-2 causing a major upset in the series. Coach Webber ' s response to the game was, " Mussina was outstanding at the beginning of the game, and we were for- NATIONAL RECOGNITION - The 1990 baseball team paid a visit to President Bush at the White House. S PARTY TIME — The scoreboard says it all, as Georgia captured its national championship by knocking off the Cowboys. The hnal game took place at Rosenblatt Stadium in Omaha, Nebraska before 16,482 fans. tunate to be able to string some runs to- gether in that one inning. He was unhitta- ble early and I ' m glad our players adjusted to him as the game went along. " Georgia ' s luck changed in game three. After the Dogs scored two in the first in- " Think of the game as just another baseball game against Oklahoma State. " — Coach Steve Webber ning on four singles. Cardinal ' s pitcher Bri- an Sackinsky shut down the Dogs while the Stanford offense scored four runs. Georgia was not able to score anymore and after nine innings, Stanford downed the Dogs 4- 2. In game four, Georgia faced Stanford again in a win or go home situation. The Bulldogs, led by pitcher Mike Rebhah, rose to the occasion and defeated Stanford, plac- ing the Dogs in the National Champion ship game. Stanford pitcher Mike Mussina and the Cardinal defense held the Dogs scoreless until the fourth inning when the Dogs rallied with two outs and scored four runs on five hits. Georgia added one more run in the seventh to make it 5-1. Stanford failed to make a comeback and the Bulldogs earned a spot in the final game of the series The night before the championship game. Coach Webber expressed the game as " just another baseball game against Okla- homa State. " Whether it was " just another game " or not, the team was going to see what they were made of. In the final game, the Dogs scored once in the fourth, and once in the fifth. They allowed OSU a run in the sixth, and then Georgia ' s three double plays ended any threats posed by the Cowboys. Georgia was led by Stan Payne for seven innings, and then by Dave Fleming for the next two. Fleming, still sore from his 4-2 loss to Stan- ford, redeemed himself by pitching three strikeouts in the ninth inning to make the Georgia Bulldogs the 1990 NCAA National Champions! " Just another baseball game " turned the " Diamond Dogs " into the first Georgia team and the first SEC team to win the NCAA national baseball title! — Tod Dens more I22 BASEBALL BASEBALL 123 The Crimson Tide rolled in September 22, expecting a victory to spark tneir win- less season but rolled away with the embarrassment of defeat. The Tide was thought to be the SEC team of the year. They came over very optimistic and already anticipating victory. The Tide had a couple of good reasons for feeling that way. Geor- gia had lost six players for either academics, legal problems, or injuries. The statistics of their previous games were those of a losing team. They averaged 16 points per game and were tied with Vanderbilt for the league ' s lowest number of touchdowns. Re- gardless of these facts, Ray Goff stated that the only statistic that concerned him was the final score. Once again, the score was in Georgia ' s favor. The game ' s statistics cannot be ignored; possession of the ball only differed by sev- enteen seconds in Alabama ' s favor. Georgia led Alabama in rushing, return yards, and punts. Georgia had a total of 231 offensive yards with 149 of those coming from rush- ing. The Dogs had eight completed passes out of a possible eighteen to total trie re- maining 82 yards. Quarterback Preston Jones totaled 71 yards on twelve plays. Georgia also lost 51 yards in rushing and 70 yards from penalties. The only touchdown was in the fourth Quarter. Larry Ware made the 3 yard touch- down and assisted Chris Broom on the two- THROUGH THE GAP — Brian Cleveland clears the v Chad Wilson ' s kick-off return. Special teams helped the Dogs to maintain good field position during the game. HEADING UPFIELD — Garrison Hearst takes on the Alabama defense to gain extra yards. The freshman sent out the message to SEC defenses that they would be seeing him alot over the next three years. point conversion. Offensive coordinator George Haffner decided to go for the two- point conversion. Haffner said afterwards, " The play was on the back burner. It was sometning that we thought would work against Alabama because they bite so hard on the sweep. The players went out there and executed it perfectly. " " It was an exciting game; all of the players worked hard and re- ceived a gratifying win. " — John Kasay With the score 16-14 in favor of the Tide, the Bulldogs had to hunker down. In the final minutes of the fourth quarter, Geor- gia ' s defense forced Alabama to punt and give up possession of the ball. At the Ala- bama fourty-five yard line. Garrison Hearst made a 17 yard run. The first down run by Hearst gave the Dogs an excellent field po- sition. A few moments later John Kasay kicked the winning 40 yard field goal. Ka- say said, " Once we scored the first touch- down and went for the two point conver- sion, I knew that we would win. It was an exciting game. All of the players worked hard and received a gratifying win. " John Kasay had a very good game. Most of the Bulldogs points came from the three field goals he made. Kasay also clinched the victory with 1;31 remaining in the game. Because of his academic and leadership abilities Kasay was the recipient of the Toyota Leadership Award for his contribu- tions to the game against Alabama. Freshman tailback Garrison Hearst had a great game also. Hearst rushed for 106 yards on sixteen carries. This established him as one of the Bulldogs premiere run- ning backs, although Hearst had only played in three games and not as a starter. In the two previous games, Hearst carried the ball twenty-nine times for 178 yards. With the whole Georgia team rushing for 318 yards on ninety-eight attempts, Hearst made over half of the Bulldog ' s rushing yards on less than a third of the carries. Hearst said, " Earlier in the Alabama game I was kind of nervous, but by the time the fourth quarter came around I was really confident. " To clinch the victory. Chuck Carswell made an interception with 35 seconds left to play. Georgia had won the game 17-16. The win gave tne Dogs their first SEC victory and improved their record to 2-1. The game against Alabama marked the second week in a row that the Dogs had won by one point. — Sonni McMichael )i 124 FOOTBALL PUSHING FORWARD — tarty ware goes in for a touch- down in the fourth quarter. The junior tailbacli totaled over 500 yards of rushing. THE THRILL OF VICTORY — Ray Von Harten and Scott Rissmiller congratulate John Kasay after a successful field goal attempt. LAYER PROFILE Senior place kicker John Kasay has had an outstanding career and was a major asset to the Bulldogs offense for the last four years. In 1989, he finished 12th nationally and 2nd in the SEC in field goals. In his final season, Kasay kicked 19 three-pointers and had 67 total points. Kasay tied for second on Georgia ' s all-time list for the most field goals in one FOOTBALL 125 onquering the Commodores On October 20, the action of three talented freshmen guided Georgia to a 39-28 victory over Vanderbilt be- fore 81,640 fans on home- coming day. Georgia ' s op- ponent, Vanderbilt, entered the game with a 1-4 record. It was the fiftieth meeting be- tween the two schools. The Bulldogs had lost two straight and were 3-3 with the toughest games of the season still ahead. The victory over the Commodores was the 16th time out of the last seventeen games for the Bulldogs, which was a much needed boost for the team. The Bulldog offense came to life for the first time this season and showed that they could move the ball and score, despite being last in total offense in the SEC. The Georgia offense received a kickstart from relief quarterback Joe Dupree. The anticipated debut of the freshman quarterback had sparked interest from the fans and media the preceeding week before the game. De- spite having a shaky beginning, Dupree calmed down and went to work. He was able to run for a first down in the first series, but then he threw an interception on his second attempt. After the game Dupree said " Yeah, I was kind of nervous, " admit- ting the bad case of butterflies he had about playing at Sanford Stadium. Overall Du- BE-WARE — All season long, opponents of the Bulldogs were diving after the speedy Larry Ware. HIO BETTER — ted by Senior Mo Lewis, tlie Georgia defense stuffed the Commodores as the Bulldogs won 39-28. pree ' s debut as a Bulldog was a successful afternoon. Dupree ' s final statistics for the day were 2 for 3 in passing and for a total of 83 yards. He also rushed for 38 yards. The electrifying touchdown pass of 68 The Georgia offense received a kickstart from relief quarter- back Joe Dupree. yards from Dupree to Andre Hastings put the Dogs up for good. Reflecting on his touchdown reception, Hastings remembers telling Dupree, " I knew I could get by my man that was covering me, so I told Joe ' just lay it out and put some air under it and I ' ll go get it. ' " Hastings who was also a fresh- man started the game in place of an injured Sean Hummings. The game turned out to be a great one for the split end as he caught five receptions and one for a touchdown. The speed and talent of Hastings will have Bulldog opponents on the lookout for the rest of the season and the years to come. Another freshman who gave a great per- formance and displayed some offensive was Garrison Hearst. Hearst carried the ball 22 times for 127 yards and two touchdowns. It was his second consecutive week of rushing for more than 100 yards. Hearst is an explo- sive running back and will only get better each week. The other major offensive contributor was junior Larry Ware. The 300 yards of rushing by the Dogs was enhanced by Ware ' s ten carries for 102 yards and a touchdown. The combination of two backs rushing for more than 100 yards a piece had not been seen in Athens for a couple of years. The last place SEC offense was able to generate over 500 yards and scored 39 points, both of which were season highs. The homecoming game was the first one of the season that provided the fans with a lot of offensive action. A glimpse of the future for the Bulldogs may have been dis- played against the Commodores. This win was a dire need for the Dogs, as they needed a confidence booster and also to get back on the winning track. — Billy Cox 126 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 127 GIVING UP? — ECU cheered for a tackle, however, Chris Broom scrambles in an attempt to escape the tackle. On Saturday, September 27, the Georgia Bulldogs took on the East Carolina Pirates. The slow starting Bulldogs appeared to have a lack of encouragement throughout the game. The spirit of the team was a quality the players gained as they worked together. For the past two games, the Bull- dogs had been a fourth quarter team. This game was no exception. The Pi- rates controlled the first three quar- ters, as the Bulldogs were unable to control the ball. Fumbles by Garrison Hearst and Steve Moore helped to put the Pirates up 9-3 at the end of the The Bulldogs have been a fourth quarter team. half. In the second half, the Georgia Bull- dogs were an entirely different team. Quarterback, Preston Jones led Geor- gia to two touchdowns and a field goal in the last 15 minutes of the second half. Jones had only one interception and completed eleven out of seventeen passes. Freshman runningback Garrison Hearst scored his first touchdown. The second touchdown was made pos- sible by Bryant Gantt who recovered a fumble. Extra points by John Kasay helped to solidify Georgia ' s lead. The Bulldogs defeated the ECU Pirates by a final score of 19-15. The slow start of the Bulldogs could have lost the game. Luckily, the team regrouped at the half to overcome the challenge ahead of them. — Jodi Hyde 12S FOOTBALL SHARP EYES — speedster Chuck Carswell awaits the football so he can return It upfield for a better field position against the Pirates. PREVENTIVE MEASURES — Russell Oefoor takes out I opponent to clear a path for Larry Ware. FOOTBALL 129 ech Wrecks Georgia On December 1 the stands of Sanford Stadium were packed with over 82,000 spectators. Fans crowded in to watch the Georgia Bulldogs and the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets come face to face. It was the last game of the season for Georgia. The last time an unde- feated Tech team came to Athens was in 1966, and under the coaching of Vince Doo- ley, the Dogs defeated the Yellow Jackets. Georgia Tech was expected to win the game by thirteen points. However, Geor- gia ' s defensive backs, Mike Jones and Chuck Carswell, were favored over Georgia Techs defensive backs. Also, Georgia ' s kicker, John Kassay, an all-American can- didate, had provided a great back up to a young and inexperienced offense. The Bulldogs touch defense faced the biggest challenge of the season against the Jacket ' s powerful offense. The Bulldogs were expected to maintain a decent field position and give the coaches options with their play-calling. The game ' s kick-off time was 12:43 p.m. The Georgia Bulldogs had a strong start. Garrison Hearst made a five-yard run to score a touchdown. The kick was no good. However, the Bulldogs kept going strong. John Kassay kicked a 49-yard field goal. A BRICK WALL — Jerrelle Williams from Tech collided with Mack Strong as he provides the blocking for the Georgia rushing game. GOAL LINE STANCE — ted by Chris Wilson and Willie Jennings, the determined Dogs ' defense prevent the Yellow Jackets from scoring a touchdown. This gave Georgia a 9-0 lead in the first nine minutes of the game. In the second quarter, Georgia Tech came alive. William Bell made a 3-yard run to score a touchdown and Scott Sisson made a good kick. Georgia Tech scored two more The Bulldogs started off w ell in the game with a 9-0 lead, which they took in the first nine minutes of the game. touchdowns in the second quarter. But, the Bulldogs did not give up. John Kassay kicked a 37-yard field goal, which made the score 23-12, with Tech leading. James MacKendree and Bobby Rodriguez of Georgia Tech both scored touchdowns in the third quarter. The Bulldogs kept fight- ing. Andre Hastings scored a touchdown for the Georgia Bulldogs. In the last quarter, Scott Sisson kicked a 22-yard field goal for Georgia Tech. John m. Kasay kicked a 48-yard field goal for Geor- gia, which left the final score at 40-23. The Bulldogs fought hard and played well. However, the Yellow Jackets were just too strong. Bulldog fans were disappointed as they left the stadium almost silently. However, they had realized it would be a rough fight for the Bulldogs. One student, John Roberts, was asked how he felt about Georgia Tech winning. He said, " I was raised to be a Tech fan. But since I go to Georgia, I love the Bulldogs and I ' m disappointed they did not win. " Senior John Kasay finished his career at Georgia by booting three field goals against the Yellow Jackets. Those three boosted his season total to 19, which tied Kasay for 2nd on Georgia ' s top 10 season field goals. An- other outstanding player finished his colle- giate career against the Yellow Jackets, Mo Lewis. The senior linebacker led the defen- sive unit all season long. He was the Dogs leading tackier this season. Mo finished 9th in career total tackles with 314 and also finished in the top five in career sacks. The Georgia Bulldogs played a rough schedule, but they fought hard and did not give up. The young team gained much ex- perience and the work will pay off in next season ' s battles. — Jennifer Leaderman Will Fagan •?■ 130 FOOTBALL AVOIDING A SACK — Greg lalley sprints lo the sideline for anotlicr firstdown. Talley ttirew for over 800 yards and liad his longest completion of the year against Tech. FOOTBALL 131 ' 2 A Wall Bowers FULL OF SMILES — Megan McCulley greets recruits at the name tag table. Activities during tlie entire visitation lets the recruits FRIENDL Y FACES — The Georgia Girls create an atmo- sphere of southern hospitality lor recruits. The Georgia Girls offer their time, support, and love for football. s the unsung heroes of foot- ball, Georgia Girls and manag- ers have established them- selves as a vital part of the football program. From recruiting to on-the- field assistance with coaches, their roles are largely unknown but are es- sential to the success of the programs. The Georgia Girl program operates under the direction of Mrs. Linda Howell and her coordinators. Al- though this program is not unique throughout the nation, it is considered to be one of the best. Each home game weekend, these young ladies help pre- sent Georgia in a positive manner to It ' s a great opportunity to be a part of the Bulldog tradition. — Ted Tarpley, Manager recruits and their families. They share their personal experiences at the Uni- versity in order to give the recruits a glimpse of what a student ' s day-to- day life is like. The managers, on the other hand, work more closely with the coaches on a daily basis, including game days. The regular activities include setting up meetings as well as preparing the field for whatever their particular coach might need on any given day. Head manager, Ted Tarpley says, " It ' s an experience in my life that I wouldn ' t change for anything. Not only do you get to know the players but the coaches as well. It ' s a great opportunity to be a part of the Bulldog tradition. " - Jodi Hyde GIRLS ll Sports Information ON THE MOVE — senior Rob Campbell runs to the endzone DEDICATED — The managers work to improve Georgia football to retrieve the balls after a Georgia touchdown. Duties of the by assisting both the players and the coaches They spend many managers include everything that might lend a helping hand to the hours on the job and are considered an integral part of the program coaches or players. MANAGERS 133 Accents of Georgia is a phrase about the cul- ture and traditions of the University, one of which is the mascot. The current line of UGAs have been representing the school since 1956. The family of Frank " Sonny " Seller have owned all of the dogs and take great pride in giving the University such a quality mascot. All of the UGAs have received national recognition. Geor- gia is currently being represented by UGA V who began his reign in August 1990. His predas- sesor, and father, UGA IV served the University from 1981 until his death on February 26, 1990. As the mascot for nine years, UGA IV was a witness to many historical moments in Georgia history. UGA IV travelled with the men ' s basket- ball team to the 1983 NCAA Basketball Final Four in Albuquerque, New Mexico. In 1982, he was invited to New York City by the Downtown Athletic Club for the Heisman presentation, UGA IV accompanied Herschel Walker to New York for the banquet. The Sellers had a white collar and a black tie made for him to be appro- priately dressed. The University had its second Heisman trophy winner with Herschel and the trip turned out to be a great success for UGA IV. The dogs have appeared in every bowl game that Georgia played in since the 1959 Orange Bowl. The UGAs have also attended many other Georgia sporting events. Such as swimming, vol- leyball, baseball, track, and basketball. As well as some building dedications, UGA I was present for the Coliseum dedication and UGA IV for the Butts-Mehre Heritage Hall. The other famous moments for UGA IV in- clude the accidents which damaged his legs. The most serious one happened dur- ing the 1987 football season. The accident happened at the hotel room in the Georgia Continuing Education Center, in which all of the dogs have stayed in rooms 301 and 302, since 1957. UGA IV sustained the ligament injury by falling off the bed. The back legs were put in splinters and the dog stayed at the Georgia Vet School for over a month. The love that people have for this dog was ex- pressed by the numerous cards GRAND OPENING — The reign of UGA V began as the official mascot al Sanford Stadium against Southern Mississippi, which the Dogs de- feated 1817 on September 15. and gifts he received while hospitalized. UGA IV survived the accident and was able to resume his duty. The dog ' s brother Otto acted as the mascot during that time. Late in the 1989 season the symptons of UGA IV ' s terminal illness were recognized by Mr. Seller. The age and previous physical problems of the dog were indicators that 1989 would be his final season. The Georgia Vet School conducted tests and the results confirmed that UGA was in fact terminally ill. A final attempt at breeding a successor for UGA IV was done shortly before his death. UGA IV was buried at Sanford Stadi- um alongside his forefathers the day after he died. Mr. Seiler learned from a newspaper report- er that the UGA plots are a unique graveyard. As all Georgia faithful know the dogs are buried inside Sanford Stadium. The reporter ' s research revealed that no other national football power- house bury their mascots within the confines of the stadium. Luckily the brief mating encounter to produce an offspring was successful and the Sellers learned about it a few days after UGA IV was buried. The excitement of a possible replacement was encouraging news for Mr, Seiler. The female bulldog, Issha, gave birth to three puppies on March 6, 1990, The third and last puppy to be born was the only solid white male and the last puppy to be fathered by UGA IV, To the delight- ment of the Sellers, they were blessed with a perfectly timed candidate for the job as the new mascot. The selection of UGA V was over and he made his debut at the LSU game in Baton Rouge on September 8, 1990, The growth and development of UGA V was very promising with all of his trademark qualities. The young UGA V is a very typical mascot. He enjoys the attention of the adoring fans, and of course the pregame Varsity hotdog. Hope- fully for Georgia and UGA V, he will have a long and rewarding reign in Athens. UGA IV wit- nessed many great moments in Georgia athletic history. Let ' s hope that UGA V brings the University of Georgia even more. — Billy Cox with an in- terview of Sonny Seiler 134 UGA IV V W! LEADING THE WAY — in a shady moment, f rida Thordar- dottir pushes herself to break away from the pack. As a freshman she finished 7th at the SEC meet, which qualified her for the All-SEC team. ' hen the season began in Septem- ber, the goals and expectations were not to attend the NCAA ' s but to innprove over the previous year. In only his second season, Head Coach John Mitchell has the cross country teams head- ed in the right direction. The teams had four meets in September. The first was at Western Carolina where both the men and women came in 3rd place. The next two meets were at WKU Hall of Fame and Crimson Classic, where both teams continued to have a top ten runner. Eric Tyson had his second super finish at At their first ever NCAA Championships the Lady Dogs finished 9th. the WKU meet as he finished 7th. Keli But- ler had two 2nd place finishes and Terry Reid was the top Bulldog at Alabama. Coach Mitchell said, " Both teams ran well; they are getting stronger and stronger. " The SEC meet was the one place the Bull- dogs hoped to show their improvements made throughout the season. Reid and Da- vid Rindt were the top two runners as the Bulldogs came in 5th. The women finished in 2nd place and qualified for their first ever trip to the NCAA meet. The NCAA Region III race was a first for the Lady Dogs and Butler won it with a time of 17:02. As one of the top two teams, it was on to Knoxville. At their first ever NCAA Championships the Lady Dogs finished 9th. The second All-American in Georgia history was Keli Butler who finished in 11th place. The im- provement over the season showed how powerful the young team could be. — Billy Cox 136 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY 137 After such a successful 1989-90 year, the hoopdogs had difficulty livir g up to lofty expectations for this season. The outlook of the polls, however, was excel- lent. Pre-season polls ranked Georgia in the top 25; 23 by UPI and 21 by AP. Georgia was ranked 10 by Sports Uustrated and even number one by Jeff Sa- garin ' s national computer ratings pub- lished in USA Today. Georgia made it to as high of a rank as number 11 in the AP poll before falling in rankings. A pre-season SEC media vote predicted Georgia to finish second this year, but ac- cording to senior Jody Patton, " We think we have the talent to win it again. " Georgia had a slew of talented athletes return this season including all four other starters, six new signees, 14 scholarship players, and the largest senior class with five men. The returning backcourt was considered the best in the SEC. Litterial Green, last year ' s second highest scorer, was a pre-sea- son All-SEC team pick and broke point records. Rod Cole broke records in assists and steals, becoming one of the SEC ' s most well rounded players. " They ' re probably the best backcourt combination in the league. They ' re very experienced and are two very complete guards, " said Alabama WHOOSH! — Litterial Green slams home yet another two points for the Bulldogs. Green was a pre-season All-SEC learn pick and he broke point records. TRAP DEFENSE — lem Howard and Jody Patton are all oyer this Gator player as they apply full court defense. The men on the back court were considered the best in the league. coach Wimp Sanders when speaking of Cole and Green. Rounding out the back- court was Jody Patton, who broke records for his three-point shooting; Shawn Gold- en, known for his defense; and freshman Bernard Davis, the state ' s top guard pros- Head Coach Hugh Durham, then in his 13th season, had been voted SEC Coach of the Year for the 1989-90 season. pect. Georgia ' s frontcourt proved even deeper. Senior Neville Austin, starting center, was the only player besides Kessler who started every game the previous year. Another sen- ior was Marshall Wilson, the third highest scorer the previous year, who also improved in confidence and consistency this year. Also improved was Lem Howard, making significant contributions after suffering in- juries. Arlando Bennett returned this after spending a year at Conyers State Jun- ior College. Kendall Rhine, a two-sport ath- lete was also back this year which added even more depth to the line-up. Antonio Harvey, known for his shot blocking, transferred to Georgia from Southern Illi- nois where he was the league ' s Freshman of the Year. Another transfer, Reggie Tinch from Conyers State, broke records for steals. The other new players were Charles Claxton, a prep All-American and Marcel Kon; both were among Florida ' s top pros- pects and both were red-shirted. Head Coach Hugh Durham, then in his 13th season, had been voted SEC Coach of the Year for the 1989-90 season. He led Georgia through their frustrations this year after last season ' s success. The Bulldogs had an impressive start scoring 128 points in an exhibition game against Newcastle- Australia and winning their first five games, including the capture of the Central Fidelity Classic title. Georgia lost four of its next six games by the total of ten points. The Dogs lost two frustrating games in overtimes by one point. The home court winning streak was extended to 15 games, which was the record for SEC play. — Stephanie Dunkle 138 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL 139 READY TO FLY — As he splits the Gator defenders, Litterial Green has nothing else in focus but the basliet and two points. The Dogs defeated the Florida Gators by the score of 79-54 in front of 10,400 screaming fans. 140 MEN ' S BASKETBALL m 47a MTtS GOING FOR TWO — Arlando Bennett jumps up lor a layup and gels fouled by two Gator defenders from botti sides. Georgia crushed Florida by a total of 25 points. END OF THE LINE — The Gator offense has to look elsewhere for help because Jody Ration has driven him to the edge of court. As a senior, tody was one of the SEC ' s leaders in three- nt shooting. COREBOARD Wichita State Richmond Western Kentuck Armstrong State Mercer Vanderbilt Miami Georgia Tech Texas% Purdue Kentucky Tennessee LSU Florida Mississippi State Alabama Auburn Mississippi Kentucky Tennessee LSU Florida Mississippi State Alabama Auburn Vanderbilt Mississippi Central Fidelity Classic % Kuppenheimer Classic SEC Tournament 62-59 72-62 LONG RANGE — in a tight sec matchup against Auburn, Rod Cole puts up a three-pointer to try and give the Dogs the lead. After two overtimes the Tigers held off the Dogs and won 59-58. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 141 Shot At The Top The Lady Dogs started the season ranked fourth in the pre-season top twenty polls having alot of return- ing talent including four veteran starters. After an impressive 25-5 record in the previous season, the returning team harbored seven letter winners, including sophomores Jessica Barr and Camille Lowe, two top recruits the year before, junior Lady Hardmon, last year ' s leading scorer, and seniors Stacey Ford, a leader in shooting percentage, Tammye Jenkins, a four year starter, Kim Berry, known for her three point shooting, and Adrienne Shuler, con- sistant player and court leader. Two Junior College transfers, Kenya Robinson and Vicki Jones, and two freshmen, Deborah Reese and Deborah Carter were welcomed to the team. Three returners had been All- SEC first team picks and the outlook for the upcoming season was promising. Head Coach Andy Landers commented, " Last year we showed flashes of Georgia basket- ball. I want to see that kind of basketball played consistently. Because we have four seniors, I ' d like to think we ' re talking about maturity. They should be able to recognize our shortcomings and take actions that lead to more positive results. " The media termed Georgia as an " unusu- al, yet auspicious blend of talent " with its SHOOTING FOR THREE — Kim Berry takes a shot from wide range. Kim was known for tier tfiree point shooting. DEFENSIVE DAWG — Adrienne Shuler uses her quick feet to slow down her opponent. Adrienne was rewarded as being named consistent player and court leader. mix of experience and youth. The only pos- sible shortcoming Georgia had was its im- balance of backcourt and frontcourt pl ay- ers, with a lack of depth at the post position and being ' as deep on the perimeter as we ' ve ever been at Georgia, " as Landers put " The SEC is tough. Anyone can win. The key to our success and what made this year differ- ent was more dedication and our team togetherness. " — Adrienne Shuler it. They were forced to use a four guard offense often and even a five guard offense. But according to Senior Adrienne Shuler, " It had no effect at all. The only difference is that they can keep fresh players in the game. We ' re at no disadvantage in ability, but maybe only in size. We ' re able to pick up the tempo and we ' re quicker. " Within twelve games into the season both post position starters were seriously injured; Tammye Jenkins broke her nose and Stacey Ford broke a bone in her shoot ing hand. During the interim no losses were suffered and Jenkins commented, " We adjust well. The team realized it had to make up for the loss. " The injuries occurred incidentally in the Georgia Iowa game, the first regular season women ' s game broad- cast on national television. CBS provided live coverage in a monumental step for women ' s sports. One player said, " It had not dawned on me yet that we were part of history. " Jenkins thought it was very excit- ing and definitely something to tell her children about one day. Georgia played one of toughest schedules in the nation playing 17 of last year ' s NCAA Tournament participants. Players reacted positively with determination to work hard to improve. Of the schedule Shuler said, " I think its great! It gives our young people a chance to see what college basketball is supposed to be like. " The team renewed goals to make it to the " sweet six- teen " in the NCAA ' s and to win the SEC. Shuler added, " The SEC is tough. Anyone can win. The key to our success and what made this year different was more dedica- tion and our team togetherness. " The Lady Dogs continued to make strides and to shoot for the top. — Stephanie Dunkle 142 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 143 Team Togetherness; Key To Success itfif ima ' - BALANCED SCORING - The Lady Dogs shared scoring duties in a total team effort. Stacey Ford takes her turn for a basket against UNC-Charlotte. 144 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL PINPOINT ACCURACY — sneaking a bounce pass under the leg of her opponent, Kim Berry moves the ball inside to the post players BOUNDING BULLDOG — Adrlenne Shuler is up above her South Carolina State opponents as she drives to the basket, Team- Kenya Robinson hopes (or two as she watches the ball leave Adrienne ' s hand. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 145 eorgia ' s Gems This season was a typical one for the Georgia gym- nastics team as it was ranked in the top ten all season long. With such a tough schedule, it proved to be a demanding year for such a young team. The opening meet was against traditional powerhouse UCLA, who came to Athens ranked sixth in the nation. Over 4000 fans cheered the third-ranked Lady Dogs on to victory. Georgia was led by freshman Hope Spivey who won the all-around with a score of 38.70 Spivey also finished first on the uneven bars, along with fellow freshman Kelly Macy with scores of 9.80. The 9.85 score on balance beam was another first place finish for Spivey. Head Coach Su- zanne Yoculan reacted to their fine perfor- mances by saying " Kelly and Hope give us two of the best freshmen in the country. " Jennifer Carbone won the floor exercise with a 9.90 and tied a school record. On the vault, Sandy Rowlette and Heather Stepp tied for first with 9.80s. By sweeping all four events, the Lady Dogs set a record for the best season-opening effort with a total of 192.35, while the Bruins finished at 188.60. In the next meet, the team travelled west to take on tenth-ranked Arizona State and ATTENTION EVERYONE - The fans grow qu,et and all eyes focus on Lisa Alicea as she concentrates on the vault she is about to perform. GROUND BREAKING — As a freshman Sandy Rowlette became the first collegiate gymnast to perform a Tshutschunova on the uneven bars. In her second season, Rowlette h as contmued to be a leader for the Lady Dogs Washington. The team was paced by the trio of Macy, Spivey, and Stepp. Stepp and Spivey tied for all-around honors with 38.55, and Macy finished third with a 38.15. It was a good win for the Lady Dogs as they scored a 190.55 to defeat the Sun Devils (189.00), and the Huskies (182.35). The vic- The biggest meet of the sea- son took place at Lexington, Kentucky, where Georgia won its third SEC championship. tories improved their record to 3-0 and con- tinued the streak of scoring over 190 to nine consecutive meets, which dates back to last season. The biggest meet of the season took place at the Coliseum where 3 Georgia took on l-ranked Utah. Coach Yoculan knew it would be a tough meet but felt that they could challenge the mighty Utes. A record crowd of 5,642 watched as they duked it out and rewrote the record books. A new all- around record went to Stepp as she scored whopping 39.25. Spivey tied the vault record with a 9.85 and also had an awesome floor routine of a 9.90. The team set records in totals for the floor exercise, unever bars, and all-around score of 193.50. Unfortu- nately that was not enough as the top- ranked Utes squeaked by with a 193.55. The following weekend brought two more highly rated teams to Athens. In a tri- meet with 5 Alabama and 8 LSU the Lady Dogs looked to get back on the win- ning track, but it was just not to be. A season high of six falls prevented the win and the Crimson Tide defeated the Lady Dogs by the score of 192.75 and 191.80. Another record crowd of 5,890 did see Geor- gia improve to 4-2 as they defeated LSU which finished with a 190.10. The Lady Dogs went on to capture its third SEC Championship in eight years by edging out Alabama 194.10 to 194.05. Geor- gia played host to the NCAA Regionals in Athens and traveled to Alabama to compete with the nation ' s best at the NCAA Cham- pionships. The season was a difficult and challeng- ing one for the Lady Dogs, but they fought hard and proved themselves worthy of their ranking. In doing so Georgia showed every- one that " The best don ' t rest. " — Billy Cox Will Fagan 146 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS HIGH STEPPIN ' — The form and intensity of sophomore Heather Stepp are evident as she jumps in the air on beam. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 147 YOUNG BUT EXPERIENCED - Front (l to r): Lisa Alicea, Sophia Royce, Kelly Macy, and Hope Spivey. Back (I to r): Julie Ponstein, Jennifer Carbone, Sandy Rowlette, Traci Tilton, Heatti- er Stepp, and Chris Rodis. 148 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS ll k COREBOARD UCLA W Arizona State W Washington W Utah L Alabama L Louisiana State W Louisiana State W Florida W Penn State W BYU W Kentucky W Utah W BYU W SEC Championships 1st NCAA Southeast Regionals 1st NCAA Champions 1st Bulldog Invitational STRAIGHT UP — Holding herself steady, Jennifer Carbone performs on tlie balance beam. The All-American sophomore was a consistent contributor throughout the season. WA Y TO GO — The reaction of Head Coach Suzanne Yoculan shows her excitement over the routine and the score. The 9.90 demonstrated the capabilities of the gymnastics team. BALANCED BEAUTY — with her arms fully extended and loclied, Julie Ponstein displays her power and gracefulness, while also making it look easy. As one of the four events the women perform, the balance beam seems to be the most difficult. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 149 Leaps And Bounds For The Lady Spikers AN AIRBORNE DAWG — lenore Davis skies to tip over t Clemson blockers and get tlie sideout (or tlie Lady Spikers. Even a: freshman, Lenore emerged as an offensive leader. Wayne Chandle: 150 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL i SETTING UP FOR THE KILL — Mo, m Moore provides senior Christie Lord with an opportunity to spike the ball for a side INTIMIDATION AT ITS BEST - The Lady Bulldois face up against their opponents in preparation for another victory. im-tc ' r.. B @l II ) COREBOARD Butler w . ,1 : Eastern Washinglon W 1 Lyj • Fi„,.M. ;,.,» w 1 mfk Alabama-Birmmgham W Cal State-Fulle»on W M California I M Cal Poly SLO W Eastern Kentucky W Texas Tech L Auburn W HI Georgetown W » ll LSU L Clemson W Alabama W Auburn W 1 Mississippi State W 1 Mississippi W Florida L Florida State L North Carolina W North Carolina State W Tennessee L Georgia Tech W Tennessee- W Mississippi ' W Boise State W w,« . Arkansas State L Akron W Northern lovva W Cal State-Northridge L •SEC Tournament Women ' s Invitational Volleyball Championship A BREAK IN THE ACTION — inspirational advice comes from Head Coach Jim lams as the Lady Dogs plan their attack against Ole Miss. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 151 unner-Up In SEC When asked about the sea- son, coach Jim lams said, " Overall I felt positive. Ev- ery team had its ups and downs. Some days I would have said negative and some days positive. But looking back at the season 1 feel positive. " Georgia opened the season successfully winning its annual six team Home Tip-off Classic. Here they had a big early season win against Florida State, a five game match that lasted over two hours. The undefeated team then headed out to California and ended up tied for fifth out of sixteen teams, which was a great showing for the Bull- dogs. Georgia then went on to win the Au- burn Invitational beating Auburn in the finals and the Illinois State Tournament. While in the midwest, Georgia played Pur- due and lost in four games. Georgia then faced SEC power LSU. This season then relaxed a little while Georgia blew by oppo- nents such as Clemson, Alabama, Auburn, Mississippi State, and Ole Miss. Georgia claimed victory over Clemson with a 3-1 win. Senior Kristin Hackley and freshman Franci Rard were the leading players in the Clemson match. The Spikers breezed by Al- abama with a 51 minute straight win. Freshman Lenore Davis and senior Christie Lord were the offensive leaders. Lenore Da- vis was also the defensive leader at Ala- bama ' s loss. Freshman Ashley Cook led against the Tiger offense. The Lady BuU- DEFENSIVE WALL — Middle blocker, Christie Lord gets to the outside position to form a successful block, while Kristin Hackley covers from behind. A GAME OF INCHES — Franci Rard extends in a deter mined effort to keep the ball off the ground. js made a very victorious road trip to North Carolina. Freshman Sue Novak re- corded 16 kills against Duke during the straight 3 game match. Christie Lord nad a very high kill percentage against North Carolina State. Georgia defeated Tech. in a three game match. Sue Novak and senior, " We had a completely new team and new style with five new players and a second year Georgia coach. " — Stephanie Dunkle captain, Kristin Hackley teamed up as lead- er in offense. In the SEC tournament Geor- gia lost to LSU in the finals. The Spikers finished third in the Wom- en ' s Invitational Volleyball Championship with a 29-14 record. Also during the season Coach Jim lams received his 100th career win (100-44). Coach lams said, " Christie Lord led the team as most offensive player. " Christie broke the record for the most kills in a career. She had 485 kills for the season and 1649 total career kills. She also had the most kills in one match with 38 against Ole Miss in 1988. Her thoughts on the season were, " It went better than expected. We put up a good fight against LSU in the SEC champi- onship. Throughout the season everyone was more competitive. The Lady Bulldogs also got most kills in a season with 2393 kills, which passed 1986 ' s team record of 2275. " They also set the team service aces record at 403. The season | ace leader was freshman Franci Rard who finished with 100. Coach lams reported that ' Tranci Rard j and freshman Lenore Davis did a real good job defensively. " When asked about the freshmen he stated, " They are very good youth. As newcomers in college volleyball, all five played well, and as a group had a real impact on the season. " Although the team was relatively young with a large freshmen class, all of the team- mates felt that they had made some good contributions to the team as a whole. Steph- anie Dunkle, a senior player said, " We had a completely new team and new style with five new players and a second-year Georgia coach. " There winning record says every- thing for them. — Johnsi Blalock 152 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 153 inning Tradition when the Men ' s Tennis Tean lost three of its top four players to graduation from the team that made the NCAA finals, the fu- ture for the upcoming team looked bleak, f owever, led by the experience of play- ers Al Parker and Jim Childs, and the up- start play of freshmen Hector Nevares and Patricio Arnold, the Bulldogs finished 21-5 and reached the NCAA Quarterfinals. The Tennis Team faced a tough schedule that included second-ranked Tennessee and fourth-ranked Miami. The dramatic 5-4 victory over the Hurricanes was one of the highlights of the season. The Bulldogs fared well against other top twenty teams. Georgia defeated eleventh-ranked LSU, thirteenth-ranked Kentucky, and eigh- teenth-ranked Pepperdine. Also included in their twenty-one victories were wins over arch-rivals Georgia Tech, Florida, Clemson, and Auburn. The only blemishes on Georgia ' s regular season record were losses at California- Berkeley, second-ranked Tennessee, and seventeenth-ranked South Carolina. The Bulldogs were undefeated at home, enroute to a second place conference finish. The Dogs were striving to win their fourth reg- ular season championship; however, the loss to Tennessee prevented them from do- ing such. Georgia then moved on to the SEC Tour- nament in Knoxville, Tennessee. The Dogs defeated Mississippi State 5-3 and LSU 5-2. The two wins moved Georgia into the finals It was the first time in four- teen years that the (NCAA) tournament had not been at Georgia ' s home site, Henry Field Stadium. against top-seeded Tennessee. The Volun- teers, however, defeated the Bulldogs 5-1 for the championship. The Netters then moved on to the NCAA Championships in Indian Wells, Califor- nia. It was the first time in fourteen years that the tournament had not been at Geor- gia ' s home site, Henry Field Stadium. The fourth-seeded Bulldogs defeated North- western 5-1, as Georgia dominated the Wildcats throughout the match. The win over Northwestern moved the Dogs into the quarterfinals against Southern Califor- nia, a 5-2 winner over South Carolina. The match against the Trojans had special sig- nificance for the ' Dogs because it was Southern Cal coach Dick Leachs who led the bid to move the tournament out of Ath- ens. The Bulldogs had knocked Southern Cal out of the tournament in 1987, which prompted the move of the tournament to Indian Wells, California. Leach ' s Trojans took revenge on the Dogs with a 5-1 victory to end Georgia ' s season. Stanford went on to win their third straight championship with a win over previously-unbeaten Ten- nessee. In the individual singles tournament, Al Parker was eliminated in the second round by Jason Netter of UCLA, who went on to reach the finals against Steve Bryan of Tex- as. Georgia ' s double team of Parker and Murphy Jensen were eliminated in the quarterfinals by Palmer and Stark of Stan- ford. The outlook for the future team looks promising, as Georgia will be led by Parker, Jack Frierson, Murphy Jensen, Hector Ne- vares, Patricio Arnold, and Marsh Butler. These veterans, along with an excellent in- coming freshman class, should make the Bulldogs a team to contend with. — Greg Alexander GIVING IT HIS ALL — senior Jim Childs gives a valiant effort on this backhand. 154 MEN ' S TENNIS PLA YING DEEP — The Volvo Collegiate Champion, Al Parker, is successful with another winning backhand. MEN ' S TENNIS 155 Bulldogs Match With The Best WAITING FOR THE RIGHT MOMENT - ai Parke, wails to pounce on this return with a strong bacl(hand. Pariier finished the season with a 39-14 record as Georgia ' s number one player. ACE IN MIND — Freshman Hector Nevares serves one up against arch rival Auburn. Neavares had a singles record of 26-16 for the third highest win total on the team. Paul Efland, Athens Banner-Herald 156 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS 157 mashing Season The 1990 Women ' s Tennis Team overcame incredible odds to have a very suc- cessful season. Although the Lady Netters lost three seniors from the 1989 team that concluded with a 24-4 record, an SEC Championship, and a trip to the NCAA Semifinals, Georgia concluded its season with an impressive 20-2 record. Included in those twenty regular season victories was a stunning upset of third- ranked Florida. The 5-4 victory over the Gators snapped Florida Coach Andy Bran- di ' s 45-match SEC unbeaten streak. Georgia head coach Jeff Wallace emphasized the im- portance of the victory over the Gators in saying that " beating Florida was probably the biggest win in our programs history. " The victory over Florida was not the only big match for the Lady Dogs. Georgia also posted victories over eighth-ranked Arizo- na State, ninth-ranked Oklahoma State, fourteenth-ranked Kentucky, and nine- teenth-ranked South Carolina. In all, the Lady Netters faced thirteen nationally ranked teams during their rigorous sched- ule. The Lady Netters also posted thirteen shutouts. The only two blemishes on Georgia ' s regular season record were losses to twelfth-ranked Duke in Durham, North Carolina and to top-ranked Stanford at the ITCA Team Indoors in Madison, Wiscon- sin. Georgia concluded the regular season with a 6-0 shutout of thirteenth-ranked Tennessee to conclude a perfect 9-0 SEC record. However, the Lady Dogs had to The 5-4 victory over the Ga- tors snapped Florida Coach Andy Brandi ' s 45-match SEC unbeaten streak. share the conference championship with Florida because of the Gators ' 5-2 victory over the Lady Dogs in the finals of the SEC Team Tournament in Starkville, Mississip- pi. The Lady Dogs received a NCAA Tour- nament bid and were the fifth seed at the tournament in Gainesville, Florida. Georgia defeated Oklahoma State in their first con- test and then had to face their long-time enemies, the top-ranked Stanford Cardi- nals. Stanford came info the match with a 62-match unbeaten streak and showed that they were not about to let their streak be snapped. Only two of the six matches were competitive as Stanford shut out Georgia 6- for the second time. Although the Lady Netters were unable to win a set against the Cardinals, Stanford Coach Frank Brennan was quoted saying, " Georgia is among the best coached, conditioned, and competitive teams we ' ve played. They were not intimin- ated by us at all and played tough down to the wire. " Stanford went on to win their fifth straight NCAA title with a 5-1 victory over Florida. Meanwhile, the doubles duo of Stacey Schefflin and Shannan McCarthy made the doubles semi-finals before losing to the Stanford doubles team of Sandra Birch and Debbie Graham 6-3, 6-3. Debbie Graham also eliminated Schefflin in the singles tournament in the round of sixteen. Georgia coach Jeff Wallace was rewarded for his efforts by being named SEC Coach of the Year. Also, with Tonya Bogdonas, Shannan McCarthy, Shawn McCarthy, Caryn Moss, and Maria Salsgard leading the way, Georgia should make a serious charge at the national title next season. I — Creg Alexander 158 WOMEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S TENNIS 159 1990 SEC Champions Aced Their Opponents 160 WOMEN ' S TENNIS ' " t-i EYES ON TARGET — sophomore Caryn Moss throws a wicked forehand. The All-flmerican for two consecutive years went undefeated at the SEC tournament. SMOOTH SAILING — senior Jill Waldman prepares to hit another winner. In her final year, llll was named the team ' s Most Valuable Player. I i Georg: Georg: Georgi Georg] Georgi Georgi Georgi Georgi Georgi Georgi Georg Georg Georg Georgi Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg Georg » SEC Tou NCAA ' COREBOARD Oklahoma State Miami (Fla.) Virginia Tech Florida Duke Alabama Vanderbilt Arizona State Oklahoma State Stanford Kansas South Carolina Louisiana State Utah Southern Methodist Brigham Young Mississippi State Mississippi Georgia Tech Kentucky Auburn Tennessee Auburn Tennessee Florida Oklahoma State Stanford in Starkville, Mississippi ?nt in Gainesville, Florida FULL FORCE — Shannan McCarthy returns a bullet back to Carolina. The Lady Dogs went on to defeat the Gamecocks. WOMEN ' S TENNIS 161 PUTTING AWAY — Patience and a smooth stroke tielp Tina Palernostfo make anottier birdie. Tina rose to ttie number one ranking in the country. CLASSIC CONCENTRATION — a challenging hole makes Anne Cain examine the green for her upcoming putt. Anne was the only team member with more than two years collegiate experience. COREBOARD TOURNAMENT RANKING Lady Gator Invitational 7th Jostens Invitational 9th McDonald ' s-Betsy Rawls Invitational 5th South Carolina Invitational 1st Woodbridge Collegiate 2nd Wonnens Southern Intercollegiate 1st SEC Championship 1st NCAA Championship 17th The Lady Bulldogs were a young team consisting of two seniors, one junior, three sophomores, and four freshmen. Yet, they came out of the season placing 7th in the Golf Coaches Association of America poll. During the spring season the Lady Dogs won the South Carolina Invita- tional tournament, placed second in the Woodbridge Collegiate tourna- ment, won the Women ' s Southern In- tercollegiate tournament and won the SEC championship title. After win- ning the SEC title, coach Beans Kelly was quoted as saying, ' This team " They were wonderful, I be- lieve they won more tourna- ments than any year before. " Liz Murphey, Assistant Athlet- ic Director. fought and showed it had guts and determination. They are a ' Bad News Bears ' type of team. " This was Kelly ' s second SEC title as coach of the Lady Dogs. Other honors were also in store for the team and its members. Senior Anne Cain won the SEC individual title. When asked about the spring season ' s leaders, Assistant Athletic Director Liz Murphey said, " Anne Cain and Jill Kenloch accepted their roles as seniors and helped Beans Kel- ly bring the team together. " Anne Cain won three individual titles in the spring: South Carolina Invitational and Women ' s Southern Intercolle- giate, along with the SEC title. Sopho- more Tina Paternostro was the team ' s leader last fall. She rose to the number one ranking in the country after the Tiger-Tide Invitational in October. — Johnsi Blalock 162 WOMEN ' S GOLF i «.= a CHIPPING AWAY — Sara Miley hopes her shot out of i bunker will land on the green. TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT — a sigh ol relief comes FORE!!! — Ilna Paternostro prepares lor her next shot down t Irom Kelly Kluska as she watches her putt drop In for a birdie. fairway and hopefully on to the green. WOMEN ' S GOLF 163 winging Into Action The tradition of gold in our sports progran and within our school continued with the 1989-90 season. This season marked the twenti- eth year as head coach for Dick Copas. Copas has captured seven SEC Coach-of-the-Year titles, along with seven SEC titles in his twenty years as golf coach. The team qualifi ed to compete in the NCAA tournament, marking our fifteenth invitation to the prestigious tournament. The team participated in tournaments such as the Furman Intercollegiate Golf Tourna- ment, in which they placed fourth out of twenty-two teams, the Eagle Invitational at Georgia Southern, in which they placed fifth, the Billy Hitchcock Invitational and the SEC Golf Championships in Jackson, Mississippi. Copas said of the teams com- petitive season, " we ' ve been so close to win- ning all year, " According to Copas, an ob- stacle that the team needs to overcome is inconsistendy. The teams inconsistency left four players competing for the number one position. At one point in the season, team members Paul Claxton, Franklin Langham, Neal Hendee, and Bill Brown ranged from 72.9 to 73.2 in scoring averages. As the sea- son approached its end with the NCAA tournament in sight, Copas commented, " I feel like we ' re in pretty good shape for a NCAA berth. We ' ve played well all year, it ' s just that our consistency hasn ' t been -Ff- " We ' ve played well all year, it ' s just that our consistency hasn ' t been what it should. " — Head Coach Dick Copas -f-f- what it should. " Individual players finished well for the season such as Paul Claxton, who won the Tennessee Invitational and tied for first in the SEC Fall Classic. Neal Hendee placed third in the Furman Invitational and Frank- lin Langham finished sixth at the Eagle In- vitational. Another success was Bill Brown, who placed third in the Southeastern Invi- tational. Although the determined golf team had a season with varied good and bad points, just as all teams experience, Copas sees improvements ahead. By playing alert- ly and attentively, as well as playing with more emotion. According to Copas, experience can only work to the teams advantage. Leading the way for the upcoming season is senior Paul Claxton. " Paul is a very capable golfer with a multitude of talent, " says Copas. " We ' re expecting a lot from him in both scoring and leadership this season. " Another key player this season will be senior Franklin Langham. Langham was one of eight golf- ers chosen to represent the United States in the NCAA — Japan Golf Championship, and promises to be a factor in the team ' s success. Other vital team members include Greg Kennedy (senior). Bill Brown (Junior), Neal Hendee (sophomore), Rob Butler (jun- ior), and Matt Street (junior). Sophomore Sandy Davison, and incoming freshmen Zan Banks and Brian Slevin will also influ- ence the Bulldog golf team. Copas predicts a successful upcoming season. — Karen Andrus Mike Brown WA TCH THE BIRDIE — As his shot drops on the green, Bil l Brown hopes for the best. RUNNERS UP — The Dojs finished second at the Southern Intercollegiate Fall Classic. Front Row: Bill Brown and Greg Kennedy. Back Row: Paul Claxton, Rob Langham, Assistant Coach Milton Abell. 164 MEN ' S GOLF 3 I - " .. , - , V c MEN ' S GOLF 165 oing For The Gold The men ' s and women ' s track seasons proved suc- cessful with a seventh and fifth place finish respec- tively in the SEC track meet. Head Coach John Mitchell described his feel- ings by saying, " I ' m tick- led to death with the way we performed, both men and women. " Georgia was under the direction of a new head coach, who was by no means a " new " coach. Mitchell had missed coaching when he served as an as- sistant athletic director at George Mason University for two years after coaching at Alabama for 18 years. Coach Mitchell made some changes in training style, including circuit weight lifting and conditioning, and he also had a large group of talented and hard working athletes. One of these talented leaders was All- American, Jolly Earle. She lead the Lady Dogs by capturing Georgia ' s only SEC Championship this year. She was a transfer distance runner from Senoma State, who broke records in the 3000, 5000, and 10,000 meters, including her record time of 35:00.32 to the 10,000 meter in the SEC com- petition. Other women finishing among the best included Keli Butler, who finished second in the 10,000 meters; Amanda Cock- burn, who ' s personal best of 146-4 in the javelin won a second place finish at the SEC; Anita Hooks, a second place finisher in the long jump with a final jump of 20- 2 ' 4, and another runner up for the Lady James L. Metcali CONCENTRATION IN STRIDE — The determination of Keli Butler led tier to tlie NCAA ' s and All-American status. STRIDE FOR STRIDE — Karen Roby and Kathleen Stewart keep pace with one another in the 400-meter dash at the 1990 SEC Championships while the home crowd cheers (or them. Dogs was Lisa Morrison, who high jumped at a height of 5-8. In the other events that the Lady Dogs placed in were the discus, and the 1500- meter run. Lynn Berry finished 9th by toss- ing the discus 114-8. A 7th place finish for Kathryn Krieger in the 1500-meters with a All-American Jolly Earle captured Georgia ' s only SEC Championship. time of 4:31.3. Nancy Freeman garnered a 6th place finish in the 10000-meter run. Leaders on the men ' s team included sev- eral talented athletes as well. Javelin throw- er Hans Schmidt had a fourth place finish in SEC ' s. Schmidt was new to the Universi- ty and to this country, as he was recruited from West Germany, by Assistant Coach Rolf Uebel, also a German. Georgia also saw leadership from the more experienced performers: Chris Howard, the third place finisher in the discus with a 179-10 throw; Steve Rowe, the fourth place finisher decathlon and did so with his record break ing score of 7,319 points. Randy Bell fin ished fourth in the 400 meter hurdles with a time of 51.58. Bell later broke a school record in the same event with a time of 50.35. Other fourth place finishers at the SEC meet were Bill Jones, high jumping 7- OVa, and Sean Langer, who ran the 1500 meters in 3:57.11. The men had several other top 10 finish- ers at the SEC meet. With the time of 47.35 in the 400-meter dash, Donald Carter fin- ished 7th. George Putmon placed 8th in the 100-meter dash. A 6th place finish went to David Rindt in the 3000-meter steeple- chase. The triple jump provided Georgia with two top performances from Tyrone Berhannan and Dewey Sanders. This showing at the SEC ' s exemplifies Georgia ' s season. " Every time we asked our athletes to do something this year, they re- sponded, " said coach Mitchell. " They im- proved on their best performances each time they went out. We just didn ' t have the talent that some teams had, but we made the most out of what we had available. " At a special ceremony, the Georgia Ath- letic Association recognized one of its greatest legends Forrest " Spec " Towns by renaming the UGA track in his honor, The former coach and team captain was present at the dedication and still an avid supporter of Georgia track. — Stephanie Dunkle 166 TRACK FIELD TRACK FIELD 167 Dogs Track Field 168 TRACK FIELD TRACK FIELD 169 wimming To The Top The Georgia Women ' s Swimming Team can be best characterized by the word " depth " . The Lady Aqua Dogs lost only three seniors from the previous team. Georgia also added twelve quality freshmen recruits. Coach Jack Bauerle commented on the depth, " We have so many new people that we really don ' t know what to expect, but we are going to be a pretty good team. For the first time in four years, we have a lot of depth in a lot of areas, and I mean quality depth, in that one or two people from each event could score at the NCAAs. " Georgia started the season on a positive note by defeating fourteenth-ranked Ala- bama on the road. It was an impressive win for the Lady Aqua Dogs in defeating the Crimson Tide by forty-five points in Tus- caloosa. The Lady Dogs then defeated Geor- gia State at home and next upset tenth- ranked Tennessee in Knoxville. Georgia has also posted wins over Kentucky, Ken- yon, Emory, and finished second at the Ala- bama Invitational. The Aqua Dogs ' lone de- feat so far this season was to national powerhouse Florida in Gainsville. Al- though the Dogs were defeated by the Ga- tors, Coach Bauerle was not disappointed. He stated, " I was very pleased with our jm mL Mi HEADS ABOVE THE REST - easy win for the top ten Lady Dogs. - Rachel Teske sprints to an SWIMMING BUTTERFL Y - Paige Wilson competes in the butterfly stroke against Florida State at Stegeman Hall. Paige proved to be a team leader even as a sophomore. team. We swam well. " Florida is always considered the team to beat in the SEC, as last year they won the conference title and finished third nationally. The Dogs finished 10-1 overall, 6-1 in SEC play. Georgia climbed to seventh na- " I was very pleased with our team. We swam well. " — Coach Jake Bauerle tionally and defeated Florida State, Vander- bilt. Auburn, and Miami. Georgia also beat LSU and participated in the Tar Heel Invi- tational in Chapel Hill, N.C. The Aqua Dogs were led by Sophomore Paige Wilson and Senior Sheila Taormina. Wilson was one of the most highly sought- after recruits out of Clarke Central High School in Athens. She was All-American last year and hoped to obtain that status again. Sheila Taormina is one who excelled in and out of the pool. She was a three-time All-American, and in October she was awarded the Jasper Dorsey Award given to the top female University student. In her three years. Sheila has obtained a 3.8 GPA. She was earlier selected Scholar Athlete of the Year by the UGA Alumni Society. Another program on the rise is the Div- ing program. The Divers were led by senior LeeAnn Fletcher and sophomore Jennifer Griffith. Although Griffith ' s back injury plagued her throughout last season, she was expected to make a comeback. Fletcher continued to excel in her senior season. She has been considered by many to be one of the best female divers in Georgia history. She showed this last season by placing sec- ond on both the one-meter and the three- meter at the SEC Championships. Although a tough schedule challenged the Georgia Women ' s Swimming Team, optimism was in the air. Coach Jack Bauerle was quoted after the Florida meet saying " we ' ll be where we want to be at the end of the season. " Hopefully for Georgia Swim- ming fans, that place will be at the top of the rankings after the NCAA Champion- ships at Indianapolis, Indiana. — Greg Alexander 170 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING OFF THE BLOCKS — with good jump. lanls Darling dives In against Vanderbllt. The win against Vanderbilt helped the Dogs rank seventh nationally. fc rf 8BaiH A. ' ' J ' - " --- ' - " f ' " = ' ' ' - ' - ' " WORDS OF ENCOURAGEMENT - Coach Bauerle gets the team motivated in competition. Ha Westeson starts her warm up as she dives Into the water. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 171 iving Into Action This season brought alot of new faces to the Georgia Men ' s Swimming Team. Having lost seven seniors in 1990, the coaching staff did an excellent job of ob- taining a freshman recruit- ing class of twelve. They also added one transfer, Vince Giambalro from national powerhouse Florida. The Aqua Dogs lost three of their top performers from the 1989-90 team. Last year ' s senior class was truly the best of any group coached by Head Coach Jack Bauerle, who also coaches the women ' s team. De- parted seniors Curt Barnes, Trevor Hodges, and Peter O ' Sullivan all had multiple trips to the NCAA Championships and all three finished at least top sixteen in their respec- tive events. Although Florida Gator transfer Vince Giarnbalro was not eligible to compete this season, his addition will definitely help the squad. The team was led by senior David Price, juniors Steve Mortimer and Jeff Pop- pell, sophomore Brady Head, and freshman Matthew O ' Connor. Jeff Poppell was a 1990 NCAA qualifier in 800 freestyle relay. The Aqua Dogs started off to an over-all 4-3 record. However, the Dogs only man- aged one win in conference play. Georgia posted wins over Georgia State, Kentucky PURE DETERMINATION - Ste»en -Mort, " Mortimer gives it his all in the meet against Florida State. BREAKING AWAY FROM THE PACK - Eric For- surges ahead for a comfortable lead. in Lexington, and two wins in Atlanta over Emory and Kenyon. Georgia has defeats at the hands of regular season SEC champ Al- abama, tenth-ranked Tennessee, and SEC tournament champ Florida. The Aqua Dogs faced a tough schedule outside the SEC. The " I know this is the most talent- ed group we ever recruited. " — Coach Jack Bauerle Dogs lost a home meet with Florida State but pulled off an upset of Miami on the road. At the outset of the season Coach Bauerle set the goals for the 1990-91 season. He stated, " If we come out above the 500 mark, we will be pleased with that. We would also like to take four or five people to the NCAAs, and I think we do have the capa- bility of doing that. " Coach Bauerle also showed optimism at the beginninv; of the season. He claimed that " I know this is the most talented group we ever recruited. We will have to wait until the season gets un- derway to see how talented they really are but I am confident we will be plesantly surprised. " Three of the Aqua Dogs came from abroad. Junior Roberto Facchinetti came from Switzerland. He was a member of the 1990 Swiss National Team, and while swimming for the Swiss Team he placed sixth at the World Championships at Perth, Australia. Freshman Ian Stewart came to Athens from England. He was the captain of the 1989 British National team. The 1990-91 Men ' s Driving Team was also an extremely young team consisting of three freshmen. Jonathan Nye and Jona- than Ballew join Kevin Fix as Georgia ' s promise for the future. Kevin Fix, from Houston, Texas, has been regarded as one of the best freshman ever signed by Geor- gia. He took over the number one post for the Aqua Dogs. Although Georgia improved on last year ' s 3-5 record, the focus is obviously on the future. Georgia head coach Jack Bauerle commented on this outlook, ' The men are a very exciting team because of how talented they are, but they are real young and haven ' t been exposed to SEC competition. — Greg Alexander 172 MEN ' S SWIMMING iiHii: fUu :ii ' efi 4X U j Y mmrf rmmr m - fHP " . OOK OUT BEL OW! — Freshman loathan Ballew shows the judges a perfect pike. WAVING TO THE CAMERA - Reid speed " Fleming competes in the freestyle event against Florida State. •- ' - " O. w ' ' LOOKING AHEAD — Brady Head eyes tt)e finis) tine as he finishes the breaststrolie compelHion. MEN ' S SWIMMING 173 REACHING FOR THE STARS - cres- well Hall is just one of the many residence halls on campus with an Interesting history. JUST FOOLIN ' AROUND - sprim is a special time in the halls. The residents welcome the days with a variety of fun activities. 4K Dann Early WHOOOOPS! — The best part of residence hall life is meeting people, and the best way to do that is to attend socials with other halls! 174 RESIDENCE LIFE OF Editor: Dann Early Housing over 6000 students in traditional residence halls as well as 650 others and their families in Family Housing, the De- partment of University Housing plays an important role in life at Georgia. Yet, it is the residents themselves that make life in the residence halls truly exciting. Although they come from a variety of diverse back- grounds — each one unique — the resi- dents work together to make their stay in the halls the best it can be. They organize everything from sports leagues to holiday parties to educational programs ranging from " How to Do Your Laundry " to ' It ' s a Black White Thing; You Need to Under- stand. " Understanding is a large part oi residence hall life and builds a sense of community between residents. It is this feeling and the community teamwork that makes residence life a strong Accent of Georgia. RESIDENCE LIFE 175 BRUMBY Hj |J I rumby Hall, one of the four H H— I high-rises on campus, houses l HHI nearly 1000 women who are predominately freshmen. These women are constantly interacting with others and making friends through the great facilities and government in Brumby. Brumby is divided into four colonies, each having eight hallways or neighbor- hoods. The goal here is to make the atmo- sphere more personal and more like home. Each neighborhood has its own govern- ment, led by the RA, which makes up the larger governments for the colony and the entire community. The presidents from the eight neighbor- hoods in each colony make up the Colony Council. This level of government plans and facilitates programs for the colony such as " Around the World in 90 Minutes, " Hal- loween programs for children from Com- muniversity and Family Housing, canned food drives, and study breaks. New this year is a program called " Meet the Faculty " in which each resident of a colony gets to invite one of her professors to Brumby. The professors and students socialize with a goal of showing the professors that there is more to a college student ' s life than that particular class. Community Council includes the vice % I r- HAPPY HALLOWEEN! — Trekking through Brumby were children from Family Housing in search of Halloween treats. SHHH! — Late night studying is best relieved by getting a good night ' s rest (and sleeping late on Saturdays!). 176 BRUMBY COMMUNITY " I like Brumby because I always see a familiar face and everyone is so friendly, es- pecially the custodians who always brighten my day. " — Alvita Lemon WELCOME! — RAs Paula Life Carolyn McCarthy and Krista Greenie helped new residents feel at home durmg Welcome Week with tie dyeing president from each neighborhood whose, focus is more building-wide activities than colony-wide. Some projects have been reno vating Brumby ' s exercise room, providingi the restrooms with soap dispensers, collect ing clothes for the homeless, recycling, ani hosting the annual Tacky RA Contest. Another example of Brumby ' s enthusia was exemplified by winning the best Wei come Week contest. Welcome Week intro duces residents to college life. Communit Council along with the RA ' s and GR work hard planning these events to star the year off right. The theme was " Cruisin to UGA Brumby Style " , and nightly event such as a movie night, a pizza party, R skits, and an ice cream sundae bash wen held. Brumby is ideal for freshmen because o! its facilities, diverse residents, and variety] of leadership opportunities. The new equipped exercise room may help preven the " freshman fifteen " , and with resident from all parts of the nation and world, stu dents can offer each other various back grounds and cultures. Brumby ' s hall gov ernment and programming activitiei provide a great chance to enhance leader ship skills. — Robyn Copt 7 i " Brumby is so cool because of the friend- ships I ' ve made. It ' s a diverse community and allows us to learn about one another. " — Claire Henderson InCn Y! — Amy Thompson presents her award-winning smile in preparation tor Brumby ' s tirst annual Tacky RA Contest, Yes, stie WM f l I onday morning. Possibly B-L ' Al the worst few hours of the V whole week. It helps to have my roommate talking to me and encouraging me to get up so we can go to breakfast. After breakfast, I head off for my classes, meeting up later with my room- mate and some friends for lunch. The dining hall is a great place to socialize and meet new friends, and I take ful advantage the good food! After our after- noon classes, my friends and I meet there once more for dinner. After a hearty meal, it feels good to walk Brumby hill. If the walk back home still does not re- lieve my guilt, the exercise room just downstairs from my room is an ideal spot to work off those extra calories. An- other convenience at Brumby Hall is our " book " store. Although there are no books, the shop is equipped with plenty of necessities for emergencies ranging from ripped panty-hose to chocolate cravings. With friends across the hall, above and below me, no Brumby resident can help meeting tons of people and having a great time. We ' re fun-loving, but we ' re considerate too; studying or getting to sleep at a decent hour are always possi- ble. Being a freshman lady is not always easy, but Brumby Hall sure makes it a lot of fun. — Robyn Cope BRUMBY 177 tl I s the stress of day to day col- M. I lege life getting to you? Are ■T " your classes overwhelming you? Is studying morning, noon, and night making you crazy? Well, what you need to do is take a break and experience the multitude of activities of- fered by your RA ' s, GR ' s, and hall govern- ments! Designed to provide an outlet for the release of stress and opportunities for hall involvement, these programs are there for you. One of the first large programs produced by the halls is a community wide Welcome Week. With scavenger hunts, movie nights, and game days. Welcome Week is a great opportunity to meet new people and have a blast. Also fall quarter are tail-gating par- ties. Around Halloween there are hall deco- ration contests and community trick-or- treating. Christmas is a time for parties and traditional gift swapping. The highlight of spring quarter for most communities is Spring Fling! Lasting for about a week, it generally consists of a wide variety of fun programs like Casino Night where residents gamble for donated prizes. Thoughout the year are educational and so- cial programs like pizza and twister parties. Stress? Not here! All of these pro- grams provide the residents with k some much needed rest and relax- M ation. r- ■ rj — Erin Haugen 2 178 RESIDENCE LIFE U CATCH IT — Mater sports such as the bafloon loss are popular and nerve-racking parts ol Games Day. 2 PARTY! PARTY! — it may not be drwnai House, but it still can be a blast to wear togas as these Myers residents prove. vLEFT HAND YELLOW - coed twister socials are fun ways to m«et people from other commu- nities rike these Colonial Area residents did during Wel- come Week. i PEPPERONI AND SAUSAGE - pizza parties fill empty stomachs AND provide time to social- ize. i INTERCEPTION! — community intramural football teams are fiercely competitive and popular among residents. ' S . ' 1 pi • S w H I I here was only one H X I minute left on the ■■ " clock, and Third Cen- ter South needed one more point to claim the World Housing Volleyball Champion- ship. The crowd lined the Quad si- lently with anticipation. In one last desperate attempt, a Third Center South resident spiked the ball. And . . it was in bounds! The crowd went wild! Of course there really is no World Housing Volleyball Cham- pionship, but try to explain that to the participants. To the residents playing the game, it is much more than a game, and rightly it is! The intramural leagues sponsored by each residential community pro- vide not only an opportunity to compete with fellow residents but chances to build friendships and excel in leadership positions. Fall quarter sees the formation of football leagues in practically every community, and they are not limit- ed to men only! Winter is not com- plete without a basketball league! Smooth moves and slam dunks keep the die-hard athlete primed until Spring when the Softball leagues form. — Susan Wright Dann Early RESIDENCE LIFE 179 I j- I t is the baby of all of the resi- M I I dential communities on cam- H A I pus; Russell Hall was the last ■ HT ' ' residence hall to be built of the 18 in the Department of University Housing. The ten-story build- ing houses approximately 1000 men, most of whom are freshmen. Consequently, Rus- sell Hall has a unique atmosphere. Unlike some of the other residential communities with large numbers of upperclassmen, Rus- sell has a somewhat festive atmosphere. For many of its residents, this is the first time that they have lived away from home, and it is a new and exciting experience for them. This predominacy of freshmen is reflected in the type of programming that the hall staff puts together. Many RA ' s have pro- grams on " How-to-do " subjects ranging from class registration to laundry. These are skills that the residents find themselves forced to learn. It is not uncommon to find residents helping each other with their homework or proofreading papers for an English class. A hallway, called a neighborhood, is a small community of men in itself. The other resi- dents in a neighborhood are friends as well as the guy-next-door. Residents often hang out with each other and go to movies, sport- ing events or just eat together. The atmosphere in Russell is a friendly one, but it can also be a competitive one. In the fall, each neighborhood puts together a MUNCHIN ! — Pizza plays an important role in any residence hall, but is a particular favorite in Russell. Many RA ' s use it in any excuse to have pizza! STYLING! — Each neighborhood in Russell is made diverse group of men who learn how to live together and bene each other ' s contributions. 180 RUSSELL COMMUNITY " Russell is cool — there ' s always something new and unusual going on. " Patricii Loveless LET ' S DO THE TWIST — GR Gary Friend, Twister Master, runs the twister tournament for the Colonial Area Welcome Week. Gary is just one example of Russell ' s diverse talents. football team for Russell ' s building-wide flag football league. The game is fast and furious, and the men play to win. Winter quarter sees the formation of a basketball league. With Russell ' s own basketball courts, teams can be seen hard at practice at all times. It may be winter, but there is nothing cold about the competition. In the spring, it is Softball that rules. It gets to be regular practice to hear the slap of a ball against a leather glove as residents throw a ball around on the lawns outside the build- ing. Another activity that is growing in popu- larity is hall government. Beginning on the neighborhood level, there are Colony Councils and finally a Community Council. Each level of government has resources available for programming or facility im- provement. The Community Council spon- sored a student-faculty social to give resi- dents an opportunity to get to know their professors better. Russell ' s location is also advantageous. With two bookstores, three restaurants, a copy center, and a laundry mat within walking distance, whatever anyone could need is not far away. This, however, was the last year for Rus- sell as an all-male building. Next year will see a new Russell, and the end of an era. — Meilee Lin and Dann Early H r " Living in Russell has been quite an experi- ence for me. Never have I been exposed to such a diversity of people. " — Brian Kwoiek HANGING OUT — The goal for many residents is to i ttieir rooms as close to home and comfortable as possible. Conse- quently, it can be relaxing to just stay and hang out with friends. o after class is done and you ' ve studied and fin- ished your homework. what ' s next? FREE TIME! Now, men are known for finding cre- ative ways to spend their free time, and when you have a building of about 1000 men, there are a lot of different things going on. Russell Hall is fortunate enough to have its own weightroom for those bodies under construction. There is also a gameroom equipped with the latest video games and a traditional pool table. If you wander the halls, you will see everything from chess matches to the increasingly popular Nintendo game system being played. Many residents find role-playing games such as Dun- geons and Dragons to be a great way to relax after a hard day of classes. There is always the old stand-by of reading a novel or a magazine for pleasure should any of the other options be unavailable. When the weather is nice, there is always someone outside throwing a frisbee around with a friend or on the basketball courts in a pickup game. Russell is also lucky enough to have tennis courts next door, and many residents can be seen on the courts at all hours of the day. Anoth- er past time is involvement in hall gov- ernment. Regardless of your interests, there ' s something happening! — Dann Early RUSSELL COMMUNITY 181 H I oule Hall. Magnificent. Ritzy. _— J Elegant. It might not be the IHH Plaza Hotel, but it ' s close, even down to the Victorian furniture in the lobby. Soule offers the most in Southern living. A part of Myers Community, Soule is three floors high and unique in design. Built in 1918, Soule is the oldest women ' s residence hall on campus. It was closed for extensive renovations in 1987. Modernization is the key word at Soule. The rooms are set up apartment- style, with two or three bedrooms, one or two bathrooms, and a living room. The community kitchen has modern conve- niences such as a convection microwave, refrigerator, and lockers where residents could store their food. There also is an exer- cise room and a computer lab. Soule is al- most in the middle of campus, located near Snelling Dining Hall. Of all the residence halls, Soule is most like home. So click those heels together and think there ' s no place like Soule, there ' s no place B like Soule, theres no place . . . H — Meilee Lin WELCOME BACK — This year Soule Hall rejoins Myers Community after a three-year renovation period. Now newer and bcttn, Soule Is the fla(ship residence hall on campus. tl I n October of 1989 Presi- I dent Knapp recommended ■ in his stateof the Universi- ty address that the students and faculty should become more aware environmentally on campus. The Task Force on Recycling, appoint- ed in December of 1989, began an exten- sive survey of the feasibility of a cam- pus-wide program. They began the trial program in February of 1990. During the pilot program, the Task Force reported the terrific response and SAVE THE PLANET! — Recycling newspaper, glass, and aluminum not only saves money and energy, but can save c the environment as well. It ' s easy to do — just put your (3 recyclables in marked receptacles. potential for a successful program. Recy- cling coordinator and head of Building Services Tom Sartain explained, " The University is losing money by recycling, but less than by simply discarding. We feel it ' s more important an issue than one of just money. " When asked for sug- gestions on how students and faculty could help the recycling effort, Mr. Sar- tain said, " Besides the residence halls and instructional buildings, there are bins located at the pharmacy building and Candler Hall parking lots. We re- quest that students are careful and considerate about what they place ' M in these bins. " WM — Erin Haugen ri W I is favorite ice cream flavor M M. M. is coconut, and he is the h H new Director of Housing. His name? Dr. Jim Day. He took the departmental reins of com- mand over the summer, and while he may be a newcomer to the University, he is no newcomer to the profession. For the past ten years at Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa, he held a position similar to that of the Assistant Director here, hence his move to this campus has been a step upward. It was also at Iowa State that Dr. Day earned his doctoral degree. He views his position as an important one that deals primarily with personnel issues. Not only does he work with the trained pro- fessional staff, but the para-profession- als (RA ' s and MA ' s), administrative staff, and building maintenance person- nel as well as the residents themselves. He chose to accept the position here based upon the reputation of the depart- ment and an interest in this portion of the country. " I like Athens. I like the variety that is here, " Dr. Day says. One of the things that he likes most about Athens is the culture that results from the town running into the campus. It creates an atmosphere unique to college towns. Dr. Day has three major goals that he would like to see met. First of all, he would like to involve the students as partners in the halls. They are, in a sense, stockholders in the programs and improvements to the facilities since they are the ones who live there. By building partnerships, the staff ' s role as educators is simplified due to abundant coopera- tion. Secondly, Dr. Day would like the staff and residents to work together to " make the residence halls a place that accepts and welcomes variety. " With the sheer diversity of the people who work and live in housing, tolerance is a re- quirement for the construction of a sense of community. Finally, Dr. Day hopes to implement more feedback and evalua- tion methods to improve the standards that the halls are judged by. He hopes to improve not only the facilities but the general quality of life for the students staying in housing by listening to what the residents like, what they do not like, and what they would like to see done. To incoming freshmen. Dr. Day en- courages them to seriously consider liv- ing in the residence halls. It is their best opportunity to find out what college life is all about. It is a concept that he whole- heartedly embraces. — Dann Early SETTLING IN — Mo»ing lo a new city always results in paperwork. Not least important of all is to register to vote which Dr Day did during a registration drive at the Tale Center. Seeune H I Imost 30,000 stu dents J roamed the campus each day, making se- curity a difficult task. Security at the residence halls was even more difficult. An Access Control System (ACS) was installed in eight of the resi- dence halls to make them safer by limiting the number of non-resi- dents and unescorted guests who went in and out. Over a two-year period the ACS Security System has been installed in Brumby, Creswell, Boggs, Church, Mell, Soule, and McWhorter Halls as well as Oglethorpe House. John Ayoob, Residence Opera- tions Consultant, said that al- though ACS made the halls safer, security was ultimately up to the halls ' residents. " We ' re attempting to control ac- cess, " he said. " We ' re trying to eliminate the number of unescorted non-residents, but we can ' t totally eliminate it without making a pris- on situation. We don ' t want to do that. " " The security measures make residents more aware of their safety and others ' . " — Tvicia Larson M RESIDENCE LIFE 183 H I s the name implies. Hill Corn- el V I munity is built on a hill. Part L H— ' of the Georgian Residence H H Halls, Hill Community is composed of Boggs, Church, Hill, Lipscomb, and Mell Halls as well as Oglethorpe House. It is the largest of the six residence communities and perhaps the most dynamic and fun. Adjacent to Legion Field and Pool, warm weather fun is just a step away. The same is true of food since Oglethorpe Dining Hall is right next door to Oglethorpe House. Even the Tate Student Center is just next door. This central location makes Hill a very convenient place to live, but there are many other reasons as well. Hill Community has an interesting his- tory. Hill began in 1961 with only Boggs, Church, Hill, and Lipscomb Halls. Later, Mell Hall was constructed and Hill Com- munity was essentially complete. As it is now, Boggs, Church, and Mell Halls were designated as women ' s halls, and Hill and Lipscomb were intended for men. Original- ly Hill and Lipscomb were to be for only honor students. At one point, Lipscomb was in fact a men ' s athletic residence hall. It was not until 1979 that Oglethorpe House (or O-House as it is commonly called) joined the community. Originally it was a privately owned residence hall and the only hall not built by the University. O-House is the only residence hall on campus set up in a co-educational suite sys- tem (two rooms sharing a common bath- " HiH Community: it ' s like Quaker Oatmeal — It ' s got it all! " — Mike Planter Hill Hall Resident nLLtbb — New to Hill Community ttiis year were access systems in Ogletliorpe House, Cliurcli, Boggs, and Mell Halls. JUST CHILLIN — Between classes or when the day is done is a great time to just hang out with friends and " veg " or even pick up a guitar for an impromptu sing-along. 184 HlLL COMMUNITY room). It creates an atmosphere unique to O-House, but one generally free from prob- lems. The building also has cable-TV acces- sability, its own laundry facility, and a swimming pool just outside. With a dining j hall right next door, O-House is perhaps the most popular hall on campus. This is not to say, however, that the other halls in Hill Community are any less exciting. On the contrary, they are equally dynamic or even more so. Hill Hall sponsored a haunted house on Halloween with the proceeds going to the Athens Homeless Shelter. What the other halls may lack in facilities, they more than I adequately make up for with programming. In fact, this is a trait shared by all the halls in Hill Community as their community- wide activities indicate. During Homecom- j ing. Hill competes with other residence communities and has consistently placed well. Hill also sponsors an annual Spring Fling that is known throughout Housing. At Christmas, the entire community partic- ipated in an Adopt-a-Child program where residents bought gifts for underprivileged children. Each of the halls have their own distinct personality, but together they are undeni- ably Hill Community. — Dann Early and Susan Wright SCOOP IT! — Residence Halls, like most student organizations, need little excuse to have a good time, and spring works well enough! Chris White partakes of the good times to be had at Hill ' s annual CM ' T TOUCH THIS! — O-House RAs Packy Evans and Kevin Corsini take time out of the busy pre-scliooi activities to strike a pose. 0-tiouse is famous for a different kind of atmosphere! " Hill is cool because it ' s simply the best; the people are the best; the ac- tivities are the best. And we all have a lot of fun! " - Kim Ellis Residence Life Coordinator MAIL! — While college life can be a blast, it is still nice to hear from old friends and what they are doing now. It just goes to show that hanging around the Church Hall mall room can pay off! 1 1 I ompared to other residence J communities, Hill Com- H munity appears to be very small. With the exception of Oglethorpe House which houses about 500 people, the halls in Hill house less than 200 people each. However, Hi " Community is actually the largest of the six residence communities as it has over 1300 residents. While the small size of the halls promotes unity within the indi- vidual buildings, the community itself covers a large area. With all of the resi- dents so spread out, how does Hill retain its sense of solidarity? It does so very well! It is very common to find different halls organizing activi- ties together. In fact, Lipscomb and Mell halls share governments as do Church and Hill halls. Church and Hill actually have an identity as combined halls known as " Chill " . Oglethorpe House, al- though almost self-sufficient, still has a place in Hill. There are many communi- ty wide activities such as Hill ' s annual Spring Fling and the yearly Homecom- ing competitions. At times Hill ' s com- munity spirit may not be overt, but it is undeniable . . . Hill is a Community. HILL COMMUNITY 185 RHA Resident Hall Association H| I I he purpose of the Resident H - _| Hall Association is unity. It is ■■ " an organization made up of students living in Housing who seek to promote residence hall life and provide a link between each of the individ- ual halls as well as between the Department of Housing and the residents themselves. RHA provides students who live in the halls on campus an opportunity to voice their opinions and concerns, a place where they can develop leadership skills, and a source of fun activities and helpful pro- grams. RHA provides residents with the opportunity to offer the Department of Housing feedback on policies as well as areas of residence life that are in need of improvement. Mike Planter, RHA Presi- dent said, " We ' re a unified voice for all people in the residence halls. " It is this re- sponsibility that makes the RHA slogan so relevant: RHA-UGA Linking Together. RHA is not merely a forum where resi- dents can speak up. A large part of the association ' s energy actually goes into pro- viding programs for the residents of all the halls. RHA hosts a blood drive in each of the residence communities each quarter. To provide new hall council officers with strat- egies to more effectively lead their halls, RHA organized a one day leadership work- shop called Spirit Day. Winter quarter, they offer a similar one day conference called " WHAT WE DID WAS ... " — m brings together people from different communities to share ideas on how to handle problems or have fun. BREAK THE ICE! — Not only do RHA programs promote the development of leadership skills, they can be great fun and offer new ways to meet people as these hall officers did at Spirit Day. 186 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION UGARH which is open to all residents of Housing. Modeled after the larger confer- ences such as SAACURH and NACURH, UGARH has programs ranging from " How to Run A Meeting " to " How to Study Effec- tively. " RHA also coordinated a block seat- ing for all of Housing at the Georgia-Geor- gia Tech game. In addition to these programs, RHA publishes a monthly news- letter called RHApoTt. The Resident Hall Association first and RHA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL - m to right): susan oh, Secretary: Mike Planter, President; Mike Douglas, NCC: Mark Douglas, Dir. of Communication; Lee McKinney, Treasurer; Rahul Verma, Vice- President; (seated) Diana Fruth, Vernon Wall, Advisors. foremost serves the interests of the resi dents in the halls, but in the process, they bring unity to the separate halls and create an atmosphere of caring. Dann Early and Tricia Larson il GROnlNG — Leaders are made, not born. David Timmerman, a Graduate Resident in Russell Hall, leads a discussion on what leaders are and how to belter represent other residents. " RHA has made positive changes, not only in residence hall life, but student life on campus. " — Meaghan Brune Residence Life Coordinator STRIKE A POSE! — in preparation for the No Frills meeting in March, the RHA Executive Board checks out the site for the confer- ence which wil be the State FFAFHA Camp in Covington, Georgia. ■ ' I ' I he Resident Hall As- B_ -| sociation annually HHT " sends a delegation to South Atlantic Affili- ate of College and University Resi- dence Halls (SAACURH) regional conference and has traditionally made a strong showing. The RHA- UGA delegation well represented both the Department of Housing and the residents they serve. The theme for SAACURH was " Bridg- ing the Gap. " The UGA delegation chose as its theme for the confer- ence, " Bridging the Cultural Gap: Breaking Down the Walls of Today to Build the Bridges of Tomorrow. " At the conference, the delegation presented seven programs of which five were recognized as being in the top ten of the 60 programs present- ed. No other single school received this many awards. Also, RHA advi- sor Vernon Wall was elected as the new SAACURH advisor. In addi- tion to these honors, it was an- nounced that RHA-UGA will host the No Frills meeting. No Frills is a business meeting for the SAA- CURH conference and a significant honor in itself to host. — Dann Early RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 187 H I tudents who lived in Myers B _j Community were very in- B r volved in both community- wide and hall activities. About 900 students lived in the communi- ty, which consists of Myers, Mary Lyndon, Soule, and Rutherford Halls. Most of the residents were female undergraduates, but Myers also had male residents and Mary Lyndon housed many female graduate stu- dents from other countries. John Davis, Residence Life Coordinator, said, " Myers is traditionally a very active community. " About 50 percent of the resi- dents return the next year, he also said. Why do so many of the residents of My- ers return the next year? " The atmosphere, " said Mr. Davis. " The students and the staff are very dynamic and active. Everyone acts toward the betterment of the community, and they also know how to have fun at the same time. " Activities included Welcome Week, a Winter Wing-Ding and a Spring Fling. My- ers Hall had their annual Mardi Gras and Halloween parties, and Mary Lyndon spon- sored an international festival and a Wom- en of the World series. Rutherford had their annual formal dance, a tradition at Myers Community. Bill Freeman, Residence Hall Association representative for Myers Hall, said that even though the residents of My- RELAXING ON THE QUAD - The quad at M,ers Community is a popular gathering place for students. People can watch athletic activities, everything from football to frisbee, or just sit out under the sun and relax Wh.itever they do, students seem to enjoy their community even more because of the quad. 188 MYERS COMMUNITY " Myers is traditionally a very active com- munity. " — John Davis Residence Life Coordinator MYERS DEDICATION — Residents and staff at Myers Community work hard at everything they do, whether it is volunteer projects or just having fun. ers Community come from many different backgrounds, they all get together and have fun during the activities. Soule reopened after two years of exten- sive remodeling. With new furniture, a beautiful interior design and a innovative floor plan, Soule was regarded by students to be the queen of residence halls. " Soule completes as well as complements our com- munity, " said Mr. Davis. His aim this year was to bring Soule back into the Myers Community smoothly after its two years of reconstruction and to get its residents in- volved in community events. Students like Myers Community for a variety of reasons, A favorite aspect among the residents is their unique quadrangle, their " biggest selling factor. " The quad is excellent for athletic events, but it also pro- vides a great place for students to be with their friends or just to sit under the trees and relax. " Just about everybody in the community uses it, " Bill Freeman said. The configuration of the four buildings in a rectangle shape helps students identify more easily with their community. Stu- dents also like Myers because it is almost in the center of campus. Myers is located near Snelling Dining Hall and Boyd Graduate Studies Building. " The students are active and they ' re in- volved, " said Mr. Davis decisively. " I think it ' s a really great place to live. " — Patricia Larson t JUGGLING FOR FUN — One of the many things to do at the Myers quad is to practice juggling or to watch people practice theit juggling. The juggling club meets at the quad, a prime spot where students can get together and talk or just relax. " All the progrBms are geared towards all the halls. We put a lot of work into it (the volunteer projects). " — Bill Fr eeman YOU MAKE ME FEEL LIKE DANCING - Peter Pouios and Demetrius Conrad strut their stuff at one of the many events at Myers Community. Myers is known for their charity events and volunteer activities. yers Community has be- come well-known for their service-oriented projects and events. The communi- ty enjoys holding blood drives and other events to promote vol- unteerism among students. Myers has won top honors the past two years from the All-Campus Home- coming, beating all the other student or- ganizations. Residents from all four halls worked together to make a banner, a float, and to produce a skit for the different competitions. Eddie Bussey, former president of Myers Hall Council, said Myers had a long tradition of being involved on and off campus. Myers has done several successful community projects. They adopted fam- ilies for Thanksgiving and Christmas, then co llected canned goods, money and clothing for them with Communiversi- ty ' s support. They helped with Special Olympics, and during their annual Spring Fling they had a game day just for kids. " We nad a good time out there, " said Eddie. Working to help make Myers Com- munity even better were the staffs of the halls. They organized programs that tried to meet everyone ' s needs and inter- ests. Myers boasts several awards for their projects, including " Hall of the Year " and many " Programs of the Month " awards. — Patricia Larson I MYERS COMMUNITY 189 eie6n€itc we i ctcf. W I lack, white, brown, yellow H_ J red, gay, straight, bisexual ■ r Jewish, Baptist, Mus Catholic, Canadian, Egyptian, American, African, Japanese, British, and MANY more. Sounds like a giant melting pot, huh? Well, that is what a residence hall is. The average residential community is made up of over a thousand individuals, and each one of them is unique. They come from different backgrounds, have different values, and expect different things out of their stay in the halls. Faced with new cultures and ideas for the first time, it is simple for many residents to simply deem them as different and there- fore inferior and worthy of condemnation. This is where an RA comes in. By helping residents to explore their own feelings as well as the new culture through one-on-one talks or in large programs, it is hoped the residents will come away with broader hori- zons and a newfound appreciation for the culture. In the Georgian Area halls there is an ongoing program where specially trained residents. Minority Assistans (MA ' s), work exclusively on opportunities for other residents to bridge the differences between each other. Although every resi- dent is unique, each of them still has the same rights, and the best way to pro- mote this is understanding. — Dann Early 190 RESIDENCE LIFE V INDIVIDUALITY! — Different does not have to mean bad. Everyone tias different talents wtiicti can lead to a lot of fun if shared. 2 BEST OF FRIENDS — B, giving people different from you a chance instead of turning away, you have the opportunity to make friendships that last. 3 TALK IT OUT — Listening is more than just hearing. Thinking everything out is a big step toward understanding. HlGOOD TIMES — Programs sponsored by RAs or MA ' s are not only thought-provoking, but can be a great chance to meet new and interesting people. hi SHARING — With so many diflerent interests, there are many people who participate in programs you ' d like to try. ■ j tarting school at a B| _ major university in a Bt y different city or state is a nerve racking ex- perience, but what about in a dif- ferent country? This year approxi- n: ately 1200 international students arrived in Athens from all over the world. Before entering school, the De- partment of Services and Programs along with twenty smaller organi- zations provide assistance in mak- ing the transition to school and the United States smoother. The de- partment starts off with an orienta- tion program that explains the Uni- versity, Athens, and basic information that a typical Ameri- can student already knows. Residence halls also play a major role in welcoming international students. With 78% being graduate students, the majority live in either Mary London, Morris, or Family Housing. Mary London ' s theme for this year was " Global Awareness " trying to bring different national- ities toget her through activities like the International Coffee House and panel discussions. — Susan Wright REED iP ooking for excitement? Look- ing for fun? Looking for cam- pus spirit? Then, you are looking for Reed Communi- ty! Located in the heart of campus and just next door to Sanford Stadium, Reed Com- munity is perhaps one of the most dymanic and active groups on campus. The commu- nity consists of Reed Hall, Milledge Hall, and Payne Hall located adjacent to the sta- dium and Morris Hall on South Lumpkin Street across from the Garden Club of Georgia. Reed Hall, the centerpiece of the community, houses 479 men and women. Milledge Hall houses about 150 men, and Payne Hall houses a similar number of women. Together, Milledge and Payne are a formidable programming entity; they often work together on a variety of educational and social programs. These two buildings also form the boundaries for the " Baby Quad " between Milledge and Payne. Mor- ris Hall houses about 150 men, most of whom are graduate and or foreign stu- dents. But what is Reed most famous for? On football Saturdays fall quarter, shouts of excitement can be heard from one end of Reed to the other, but the fun does not stop there! Fall is an energy packed time, and it is no wonder. Residents participate in homecoming festivities and generally place well. Reed is known for always having a MY ROOM: — For many residents, they are not happy unless they can make the room their own. They decorate and furnish it until they are comfortable. lUST CHILLIN ' — Warm weather and free time often result in friends getting together and just talking about what is going on in one of Reed ' s two quads. 192 REED COMMUNITY " Being in the heart of campus, student diver- sity and interaction reach their pinnacle. Basi- cally it ' s a wonderful place. " — Chris Caudill HANGING OUT? — sometimes the easiest thing to do is just talk face-to-face. Reed is known for its individuality. unique and award-winning float in the pa- rade. This year. Reed took part in the first annual Homecoming Carnival with a fun booth and a team in the tug-o-war contest. Residents from Reed also put together a skit for that competition and took part in the pep rally. Halloween took on a special twist this year. Instead of getting candy, they gave it! Reed hosted children from the Athens community and provided them with a safe environment in which they could go trick-or-treating. It was not just fall quarter that saw all this activity. Throughout the year residents took part in intramural sport leagues inj everything from football to Softball. Spring! saw the emergence of Reed ' s legendary] Spring Fling. The highpoint of spring quar- ter is this week-long series of recreational programs, a series of festivities not to be matched! With activities ranging from " drive-in-movies " to a games day. Spring Fling is a blast that many residents do not soon forget! These are just some of the many pro- grams in Reed. There is always something for everybody; because in Reed, the entire goal is to make the community a home away from home. — Legem Roberts and Dann Early MA TCHPOINT — in Mllledge Hall, a popular way to relax after a long day of classes is a good game of ping-pong. They play can be fast and furious, but also a good way to malie new friends. " Reed is right in the middle of everything, and the people are always friendly. " — Millicent McRae TIMEOUT — Sometimes it is just best to sit back and take a break from the stress of college life and do something you enjoy. For many people, cross-stitching provides just such an outlet. tl I n the middle of Reed Com- I munity are two big, grassy ■ areas in the shape of quad- rangles. These areas are n ostly known as the Big and Baby Quads. The Quads are the centers for the residents of the connmunity to partici- pate in leisurely activities. Reed Community will never let the fun of football stop at the Georgia home games. This community has taken great pride in playing intramural football for many years. There are teams from Payne, Reed, Milledge, and Morris Halls. During the spring, the quads see a dif- ferent sport — Softba ll. Like football, it has enjoyed many years of competition in Reed. Again with teams from each of the buildings in the community, resi- dents square off in the squads for some very serious play. Spring also has its share of frisbee-throwing, soccer, and the ever-popular suntanning on the spa- cious lawn. The quads are also unique for hosting the community ' s most favorite spring quarter activity — Spring Fling! Consist- ing of opportunities for residents to eat out, play games, watch movies, and just simply enjoy the great spring weather. Reed Community ' s Big and Baby Quads not only create a wonderful place for leisure activities, but also just hang- ing out. — Legena Roberts REED COMMUNITY 193 Pulling It Together M W I esident Assistants, Minority B M Assistants, Graduate Resi- HT dents, and Residence Life Co- ordinators, better known as the Staff, are what hold every residence hall together. Resident Assistants (RA ' s) are carefully selected in a rigorous process based upon their assertiveness, personality, and appre- ciation of differences. They are specially trained in peer counseling and helping skills to assist residents in solving their own problems. RA ' s have the responsibil- ity to see that the policies set by the Univer- sity are upheld. They do so by assertively confronting those who do not abide by these policies. The RA ' s make the best of Southern Living in residence halls by ori- enting freshmen to the campus and also meeting the needs of upper classmen by planning and facilitating various programs in areas such as education, recreation, so- cial, diversity and personal development. Trained in a manner similar to the RA ' s are the Minority Assistants (MA ' s). Their primary focus, however, is bridging the gaps between cultures and races. They pro- vide a support base for minority residents as well as educational and social programs to furthur understanding between all resi- dents. Graduate Residents (GR ' s) are a step up from the RA ' s, and consequently have dif- ferent responsibilities. They supervise the RA ' s, advise their hall or colony council, and provide programs. The GR ' s also in- sure that their hall or colony run smoothly and fulfill discipline and counseling needs within their area. Above GR ' s are the Residence Life Coor- dinator ' s (RLC ' s) who are responsible for their entire community. The RLC ' s duties are to supervise residence life, facilities management, custodial maintenance, and of course the hall staffs. They also carry out renovation projects on campus. Working together, the hall staffs help the residents make the best of their stay in the residence halls. They strive to create a sense of community among both the residents and the individual buildings. It is this goal that turns common dormitories FH into residence halls where people live jT I and grow instead of merely sleeping. — Robyn Cope 194 RESIDENCE LIFE Reed Community Staff I ' i " L,J ' f " 1 Russell Community Staff Oca Brumby Community Staff DO AS I DO — Residence Education Consultants, Vernon Wall and Diana Fruth are responsible for RA education. I !• true test of an RA ' s B A« effectiveness is 11 • how his or her res- y| HI idents perceive " them . . . " She is always there for us to talk to, energetic, and tries to get the hall involved in meeting each oth- Adelle Ames " He is a good friend, and he ' ll al- ways give you the right answer. He ' s real smooth. " Jerek Scott was an RA once so I can appreci- ate what he does. It takes a lot of time, and it ' s a hard job. " Tony King " My RA is assertive, and she gets the job done. " Nicol C. Lewis " He ' s cool and has great pro- grams. " Jay Minnick " It ' s good to have an RA you can trust and know you can rely on. " Arlando Dawson " She ' s a real good friend and easy to talk to, the type of person you would hang out with. " Johnsi Blalock " Jameka is a magnificent RA and a considerate person. " Tanzy Dorsey " My RA is dependable, and you can count on his support. " Gerry Williams " You ' ve gotta appreciate the work that RA ' s do. Mine ' s always work- ing to get us involved and help each other, and that creates a great atmo- sphere around here. " Will Fagan " My RA is an understanding per- son who you can talk to about just about any problem. " John Gibson M RESIDENCE LIFE 195 THE QUILT J J I alentine ' s Week, a week of 1 y I love, took on special signifi- -J cance. On Tuesday, February IHIIiH 12th, a ceremony was held in Georgia Hall of the Tate Student Center in which 192 panels of the NAMES Project AIDS Memorial Quilt were unveiled as part of a week-long display to promote aware- ness of AIDS, educate University students and Athens residents about the disease, and foremost, to pay tribute to those we have lost to AIDS. The Quilt began in 1987 when Cleve Jones, who was searching for a way to ex- press his loss and frustration with losing so many friends to AIDS, spray painted the name of his best friend on a piece of cloth the size of a grave. Marvin Feldman ' s panel was the first of many. Family and friends who had their loved ones die of AIDS fol- lowed Cleve ' s example and made increas- ingly elaborate panels that more than me- moralized a name. The panels payed tribute to all facets of a life taken too soon by a horrible disease. There are currently over 14,000 individual panels in the Quilt, and the number is growing. Over 100,000 peo- ple have died from AIDS in the country, and there are over 1.5 million currently in- fected. At noon on Tuesday, two groups of eight volunteers clad in white, slowly unfolded the six 24 square-foot squares as the names " Ihis experience is important educational for all people. It evokes sadness, anger, hope, understanding. It is truly an affirmation of life and love. All of your lives have touched so many and this makes that even more real. " SEE IT AND UNDERSTAND — Ove- 4000 people viewed the 192 panels on display at the Tate Student Center. The experience was a touching one that raised awareness of AIDS. of those represented in the portion of the Quilt on display were read. Readers includ- ed Gwen O ' Looney, Athens CEO; Vernon Wall, Department of Housing; and Jo Ran- dall, Georgia Mother of the Year, among others. Included in the display were the panels of Athens residents Ricky Wilson, Roy Wood, and Stephen Letzsch as well as more famous names such as Rock Hudson and Liberace. Over the week, over 4000 people viewed the panels, many of whom said they were greatly moved by what they had seen. " I am not the same person I was, " one person wrote on the signature square. The week saw a variety of speakers and programs concerning AIDS. The Depart- ment of Housing sponsored the film " Longtime Companion. " Antoinette Bank- ston spoke on AIDS and minority issues. Chip Rowan of ACT UP Atlanta discussed the political aspects of the disease. David Mattox presented a student ' s perspective, and Dianne Connolly spoke on AIDS ' ef- fect on the family. A Candlelight Vigil was held to memorialize those lost to AIDS. In the Closing Ceremony, the panels of Patrick Brown, Dale Keith Campbell, Ric Crawford, Nathan Hornstein, and Robert Martin were presented for inclusion into the Quilt. It was a fitting end to a week of sorrow. As the Quilt left, it eft with five new panels. — Dann Early | DAFFODILS — RIc Crawlord, who died of AIDS in the summer of 1990. is remembered through a panel made for the Quilt by friends and colleagues. DEDICA TION — During the Closing Ceremony on Friday, family and friends of Ric Crawford present his panel to representatives of the NAMES Project for inclusion into the Quilt. 196 THE QUILT ■If V ij m Iff Kj ( ' •0 f v y-t V V LOVE GIVER — Each panel in the Quilt is unique. Made by friends and family, they commemorate the life, the accomplishments, the spirit of someone who died of AIDS. This panel is a tribute to Mark McCutchan, founder of the Hotlanta River Expo. " love bears all things love believes all things love hopes all things love endures all things — why doesn ' t love cure all things? ' REMEMBERING — Tuesday evening following the Opening of the Quilt, a candlelight vigil was held in memory of family and friends lost to AIDS. 7 H 1- I erhaps one of the most B - I moving aspects of the K F Quilt display is the Signa- ture Square. Upon that panel, visitors to the Quilt could express their emotions and leave a personal trib- ute to friends and family lost to AIDS. Below are a few of the visitors ' feelings. " I entered this room wondering what I ' d see. Now I leave, having seen love. " " I remember your smile. I can still hear your laughter. I will always feel the tears I shed on the day you left this earth. Your memory is what keeps me going and what makes me smile. " " If only all of us would try to learn and understand, what a better world we would live in. " " I always thought we ' d be together for forever and a day, for forever — came yesterday. " " So many lives lost. If only our love was enough. Let ' s find a cure, and end all the pain and suffering. " " I love you all. " " When you walk away from the Quilt, take two things with you . . . LOVE and HOPE. " — Dave Alexander THE QUILT 197 198 CLUBS Editor: Mary Kay Vollrath Assistant: Heather Greenfield " There is a popular theory of student de- velopment which holds that students who get involved in college activities perform better and persist longer in college than those who do not. From my participation in Student Activities, I have observed first- hand that Astin ' s theory is true. " — Mike Augustine, Graduate Assistant Clubs unite unique individuals for the purposes of interacting socially, serving others and honoring scholars. Membership provides students with a sense of belonging and knowledge that cannot be gained in the classroom. It is the students ' involvement and contributions that are truly Accents of Georgia. CLUBS 199 LEAN ON ME — Tamata Thornton and Kyle Ellis, Classes editors, worked with their staff to include thousands of students ' pictures. The hard work brings many people together Into close friendships. " The PANDORA has served as a strong tradition on our campus for over 100 years. The themes and pages capture our genuine Southern heritage. " — Curt Collier 200 CLUBS p UBLISHING A Part Of History Where can a person look to find out what the University is Uke? The PANDORA has been a source of such in- formation for 104 years. Through out the 550 page pubUcation, histo- ry is captured and pre- served for years to come. Students volunteers of all majors join to pool their ideas and their tal- ents to create a publica- tion of monumental proportions. The train- ing begins in the spring with a retreat that famil- iarizes new members with the steps that are necessary to produce a quality page. Fun games are also included in the agenda at this time. An egg hunt helped to break the ice so staff members would feel more comfortable with each other. Teamwork is an integral part of the yearbook staff. Without it, the group would not be able to pull together to complete such a huge undertaking. Not only does the staff publish a book, but also a calendar given free to students who have their class portrait made. The calendar has become tremendously popular, especially con- sidering this has marked only it ' s second year. The editors spent a weekend in Tennessee at the Josten ' s publish- ing plant and learned how a layout design and copy sheet become a printed page. This was also a terrific bonding experience, as Dan bought Kellie and Salina a 6-pack of " potato chips " and the Great Gucci was able to escape Chili ' s with a few souve- nirs. The trip would have been complete if Candy had let us stop at the Polo Outlet. Of course one of the most exciting weeks during the year for the entire staff is Sales Week. During this time, it is each staff mem- bers ' s privilege to wake up at the crack of dawn to hang balloons throughout the campus. Perhaps many pilots will have an impulse to buy the book when they see our helium-filled balloons, which Char- lotte accidently set loose. The chance to work on the yearbook is re- warding because of the friendships and the ex- perience. Each staff member holds great pride in the finished book, and each will en- joy the pages for years to come. WE WANT YOU — Editors and Assistants travelled to Clarksville, Tennessee to tour the publishing plant. This was a perfect opportunity to see the students ' work in plant production. SOUTHERN LIVING — The Residence Life section meets separately from the entire group to discuss specific plans they would like to incorporate into the housing section. GROUP EFFORT — whether a staH member completes one double page spread or an editor slaves for hours editing copy, the entire staH works to finish the final product. Once the book arrives on campus, it is truly a product that all staff members will treasure. " Working on the Pandora staff is a course in stress management. " — Mary Kay Vollrath HANGING OUT — working with the yearbook staff entails many ups and downs, but one of the definite highlights is the spring retreat which was held at Sandy Creek. The Features staff had no problem getting to know each other. GEORGIA PRIDE — The editorial staff worked closely with the executive council to incorporate the Accents of Georgia theme in every section of the book. It is obvious that the school means something special to each of them. " It has been a privilege to know that you have helped to create a permanent part of the school ' s history. " — Billy Cox CLUBS 201 " From student activities to academic guidance, advisors are often more like our ' school parents ' than anything else. " - Jeff Ruff ONE OF THE BUNCH — Advisors always participate witti group activities wtiict) really makes it easy tor them to get close to tlie students Candy Stierman sits among PANDORA staff members during introductions at tlie spring retreat DECISIONS, DECISIONS — David Mendoza discusses upcoming Union events witti lennifer Williams. Wtien asked wliat his favorite aspect of his job is, he responded. " Working with the students. They are the ones who make the decisions and keep the programs going. " " Advising students has several parallels to teaching, except that ' who plays the student ' and ' who plays the teacher ' changes constantly! We learn together. " — Jim Crouch 202 CLUBS JL ' 1i = OM . lA D VISORS Enhance University Life Over 300 clubs on campus contribute to University life both aca- demically and socially. Advisors help make the clubs on campus a suc- ces s. Two advisors in par- ticular, Candy Sherman and Shawn Wheeler, add spice to the lives of the students they work with and the organiza- tions they coordinate. In addition to directly advising the activities of WUOG and Pandora, Candy Sherman super- vises all of the student activities advisors. Candy ' s interest in student activities does not stem from being an active college student. " A lot of this is an out- growth of never having the opportunity to be involved, " Candy said. " My life was work and school. " Candy said that she feels that active college students have three ad- vantages. First of all, students use organiza- tions to develop or ex- pand a circle of friends. Secondly, students gain valuable leadership skills such as public speaking and time man- agement skills. Thirdly, Candy believes that or- ganizations are co-cur- ricular. Involved stu- dents enhance their academics an d can use the knowledge they gain outside of the classroom in their careers. " If peo- ple are really producing and not getting paid, they better be getting something out of it, Candy said. Shawn Wheeler is the advisor to the Universi- ty Union. " My job is to make sure we have pro- grams, and I use the stu- dents as a resource to do that, " Shawn said. Shawn refers to himself as a reality check for his students. Union mem- bers present grandiose ideas to Shawn and he reminds them of the fi- nancial limitations. He tries to help the students produce programs that will best serve the Uni- versity community. Among Shawn ' s goals are to include environ- mental awareness in fu- ture programs. Advisors provide so much for so many stu- dents. Getting involved on campus is like get- ting an education out- side the classroom, and many students feel that such an experience is just as vital as obtaining a college diploma. This experience is made pos- sible by advisors. They serve as role models for the students, and their assistance could not be replaced. EVERY STEP OF THE WAY Advisors are always there when you need them the most. Candy Sherman and Georgia House worked together to critique PANDORA ' S second-annual University pictorial calendar. LIVING TO LEARN - a lostens tour guide explains the yearbook production process to Candy Sherman and a group of enthusiastic editors. PROGRESS ON THE PRESS -me Augustine watches as the calendar comes hot off the press at the Josten ' s Publishing Plant. Graduate Assistants are instrumental to the overall progress of the student organizations. " Watching a shy meak freshman blos- som into a dynamic enthusiastic sopho- more is what advising is all about. " — Candy Sherman ANY IDEAS? — Deanna Newman and Shawn Wheeler look at an entertainment magazine from the student activities office. Not only do magazines give students and advisors new ideas for entertainment, but also for layout and design for the yearbook and advertising campaigns. FAIR COMPETITION — The student Activities Fair, held at the I every fall quarter, helps to acquaint University students with the clubs on campus. Over 100 student organizations set up tables to impress prospective members. " Advisors are an integral part of club life. They are able to step back and give a more mature, objective opinion than stu- dents often have. " — Ian Kahn CLUBS 203 " I was very proud of what the troops did. " — Sgt. Maj, James Peden, speaking on Desert Storm Troops FORWARD . . . MARCH — The homecoming parade is annually led by the Army ROTC ' s very own color guard. Contributing to our school is important to these military men, as well as contributing to our country. : ' J |fl .1 1 : : ' ' . ' ' ' --b. :r " : ' ' " SIL VER STARS — This group of viomen work to advance and promote interest in Army ROTC and to act as official social attendants for UGA ' chapter. " I enjoy the challenge of leading men and taking responsibility in accomplish- ing a mission. " — David Marr 204 CLUBS s ERVICE TO Country And Community Army Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) offers men and women the chance to earn a col- lege degree in a field of their choice while gain- ing valuabl e leadership and management expe- rience. Cadets can enroll in a two, three, or four year program in order to earn a commission as a second lieutenant in the United States Army. Army ROTC students take military science courses along with classes toward an under- graduate degree. Dr. Lee S. Dreyfus, Chancellor of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin and former Governor of Wisconsin said, " ROTC is not the presence of the military in the uni- versity, but rather the presence of the universi- ty in the military. " Ca- dets feel that whether they choose a career in the military or in the ci- vilian world, they are better prepared as a re- sult of their military ex- perience. The Army ROTC also offers a nursing program in co- operation with other colleges and universities in Georgia. Today there is no such thing as a " Traditional Army. " LRT is composed of student leaders with speaking ability, leader- ship skills, and at least a 2.5 GPA. Each fall mem- bers conduct an Emerg- ing Leaders Program for incoming freshmen in order to prepare them for campus leadership roles. In the spring, LRT sponsors a discussion- style conference on a relevant issue pertain- ing to ethics or values. Winter quarter marked the beginning of the new Leader Notes series published each quarter on a wide range of top- ics submitted by LRT members, campus lead- ers, and community leaders. The Student Alumni Council is a student or- ganization designed to work with the Georgia Alumni Society to pro- mote alumni awareness and raise funds for aca- demic scholarships. SAC sponsors several events throughout the year in order to fund ac- ademic scholarships. Events include a fall barbecue with Young Alumni Council, a open golf tournament, and a G-Day barbeque in the spring. As part of their mission to promote alumni awareness to students while they are in college, SAC pro- duced an Alumni Re- source Guide for Sen- iors. STRIKE A POSE — The members of the Army ROTC are proud to be a part of the military while also holding the posture of a bulldog fan. WAKE UP TO PUSH UPS — Early morning calisthenics arc a cadets favorite way to wake up each day. Staying in top physical condition is important to members of the Bulldog Betalion. ATTENTIVE MEMBERS — The student Alumnl Council gets together regularly to plan projects and programs. The Council sold spots on a North campus Eihendge ' " ' " ' 0 seniors could engrave their names and leave a lasting mark on campus. " Leadership Resource Team is a resource for leaders. " — Laura Petrides LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM — the leaders of this group act as consultants on specific leadership topics and develop and provide leadership programs as needed to other student organizations. STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL — By acting as ambassadors " for the University, SAC promotes an alumni awareness in the student body and cultivates the relationship between students and alumni. " The Student Alumni Council strength- ens the link between students and alum- ni. " — Jamie Hodges CLUBS 205 BSU SPIRIT — The Baptist Student Union sliowed tliat tliey could party in ttie southland and also support the Homecoming Committee. The members worked as a team to paint this award- " As unity is important to a single orga- nization, it is equally important to a uni- versity as a whole. " — Will Cochran 206 CLUBS I y % c OOPERATION The Key To Success At a school as large as ours, there must be a common medium be- tween the school and the students. Clubs and or- ganizations do a great job providing this medi- um. As many events as there are at this school, cooperation between these organizations is essential. BACCHUS, which ad- vocates responsible management of alcohol, works with many other organizations to pro- mote the designated driver program. During Homecoming week, BACCHUS works with the All Campus Home- coming Committee and GAMMA. These three clubs serve " mocktails " at the Tate Student Cen- ter Plaza. These Non-al- coholic drinks are given free to students. BAC- CHUS also works with the Student Govern- ment Association to promote the " I ' m Driv- ing " program. This pro- gram encourages stu- dents to have a designated driver when the situation ar ises. The All Campus Homecoming Commit- tee also worked with University Union. They co-sponsored a laser show during Homecom- ing week. University Union works with other clubs on campus. Union and Students for Envi- ronmental Awareness had a speaker talk about legislation on pollution. Afterwards, they showed the film " God- zilla vs. the Smog Mon- ster " . This helped the students to realize how important it is for them to be involved with en- vironmental issues. The Black Affairs Council works with a number of on-campus organizations. BAC worked with Hillel, a Jewish organization, to deal with minority is- sues and to encourage acceptance. Early in the fall quar- ter, Student Govern- ment organized Vote ' 90, along with the Inter- Fraternity Council, Pan- hellenic Council, and Resident Hall Associa- tion. SGA also had a book drive with the Young Democrats, and these books were sent to the troops abroad. SGA also works with Safe Campuses Now, an or- ganization which pro- motes awareness of campus crime amon students. It is clear to see that the well being of our University depends on the cooperation between the many organizations on campus. STREAMS OF LIGHTS The laser show during Homecoming week was co- sponsored by the Homecoming Committee and University Union. The first of its kind on campus, it proved to be a great success among the students. REGISTERING STUDENTS -Me 90 not only brought stronger bonds of unity to our campus by promoting a worthy cause, but it was also a good representation of how clubs work together toward a common goal. DON ' T DRIVE - gamma and BACCHUS planned many events together to illustrate the hazardous effects of drinking and driving. During this demonstration, student leaders were asked to drink, and then to see what their limit was. " Co-sponsorship, or working with oth- ers, is strength in numbers which finan- cially facilitates stronger relations be- tween different organizations. " — Kim Nelson nHAT A PARADE — Many campus organizations enter the Homecoming parade annually. This is one way that the Wesley Foundation showed their support to the members of the Homecoming Committee. ARTISTS AT WORK — Ridge Fussell, a BACCHUS member, Andrea Hill of University Union, and Kellie Burley of the Homecoming Committee, paint a banner for a co-sponsored Homecoming event. " By working with others, you meet dif- ferent people and learn about their orga- nizations, which may spark an interest. " — Kellie Burley CLUBS 207 WESLEY FOUNDATION — The club consideres themselves to be a place where students can come for Christian growth and fellowship Christian ministry to the Athe ns community through agencies of the United Methodist Chruch. " Our organization provides a witness and fellowship for the University cam- pus and offers a place for christian wor- ship to all. " — Connie Burgess, President 208 CLUBS R EACHING New Heights The Baptist Student Union is a religious or- ganization with a house located on campus. The main purpose of this or- ganization is to help stu- dents get to know Christ. In doing this they developed many small variety groups to appeal to the many needs of this campus. They had Bible study four times a week, visit- ed the nursing home ev- ery Wednesday, and played with the children of Broad Achers every Tuesday. Even though this organization is a re- ligious one, they knew how to have fun. They participated in all intra- mural teams, had dinner theaters, and two for- mats during the year. The Wesley Founda- tion is another religious organization for stu- dents located on cam- pus. The main purpose for this organization is to offer a place for chris- tian worship to all peo- ple. They held retreats in the fall, winter, and spring quarters, as well as worship service every Wednesday. They won first place in their league during home- coming, had the largest membership of any Wesley Foundation in the state, and hosted a Youth ministry called Heir Borne. They also participated with home- less shelters, soup kitch- ens, blood drives and the special Olympics. The Campus Crusade for Christ is an organi- zation made of about two hundred people. Their main goal is to help reach students to know Christ. To help reach this goal, they sponsored Josh Mc- Dowell to come and speak at the University. They had a Christmas conference and a spring retreat in Daytona, Flor- ida. They held a weekly meetings, Bible studies, and prayer sessions for the troops in the Gulf. The Presbyterian Stu- dent Center welcomes members of all faiths who are interested in practicing the teachings of Christ. The center guides students in their religious activities. Stu- dents also gather to so- cialize and support one another. " I see the Presbyterian Center as a lab- oratory for the teachings of Jesus. " — Alex Williams PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER — The Presbyterian group strives to encourage spiritual growth at the University and to Increase love for God and lor all persons. PIE IN THE FACE — a good part of the time spent in the religious organizations goes to enjoying the company of close friends also a part of the group, OFFICIAL OFFICERS — The groups ' officers spend a great amount of time and effort coordinating programs for the entire membership. PIANO TUNES — Members take great pride In their singing groups, who sing hymnals and spiritual songs for the love of God. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST — The organization Is designed to share the good news of Jesus Christ with students and to help christian students live a consistent, spirit-filled life. " Our organization strives to help stu- dents to know Jesus Christ and to hdp them reach out to others. " — Bill Hager. P - dent CLUBS 209 " It gives students who are devoted to academics and their studies a chance to get away from the pressure and relax. " — Kevin Dover ZODIAC HONOR SOCIETY — The top 12 males and lop 12 females in the rising Junior class receive Invitations to join based on their high scholastic achieve- ments, and they work to bring them together on a social level. WILLIAM TATE SOCIETY — The society strives to serve as a memorial to the legendary leader and to spread both the reality and love of a great Georgian by annually recognizing 12 men and 12 women who best eiemplify the qualities Dean Tate possessed. " The Tate Society is a good way to learn about the values of the University and how these values shape our education. " — Stacy Bishop 210 CLUBS A CHIEVING Academic Excellence Zodiac Honorary So- ciety recognizes the top twelve female and top twelve n ale students in the Junior class for aca- demic excellence. The organization encourages and promotes continued high scholarship, and close brotherhood and sisterhood for its mem- bers. Women were first ad- mitted to the University in 1920 and two organia- tions for women were established that first year, the Pioneer Club and Alpha Mu. Zodiac became the new name for Alpha Mu in 1925. In 1975, the club co-ed, initiating male and fe- male junior students with the highest aca- demic average. The chapter of Dis- tributive Education Clubs of America (DECA) has been instru- mental in promoting professional develop- ment in the area of mar- keting education. This organization also deals with the social and aca- demic interests and in- volvement with profes- sionals already active in the field of marketing education. Among the activities they were par- ticipated in were Na- tional Awareness of DECA week, leadership development, and com- munity service for needy families during the holiday season. The Honors Program Student Association (HPSA) is responsible for interacting with the Honors Office, faculty members who teach honors classes, and stu- dents that are members of the honors program. Students who have shown academic excel- lence in their school ca- reers are invited to be members of the honors program. The organiza- tion helps its members by providing quality ac- ademic programming. Each year a council is elected by the club. This council serves as the governing body for the club, and they act as an active voice for their or- ganization. The council participated in national and regional Honors meetings. The William Tate So- ciety serves as a memo- rial to the legendary leader. Dean William Tate, and to spread the reality and love of a great Georgian by annu- ally recognizing twelve men and women who best exemplify the qual- ities Dean Tate pos- sessed. BUILDING FRIENDSHIPS — The advisor for DECA makes a point to work witli the students in the club so the group is able to reach its full potential. DRESSED TO A " T " — Protesslonal dress is sometimes required when members of OECA are able to listen to speakers who come from their specific field. GLORY TO THE FLAG — standing in front of our beloved United States flag, DECA officers realize that their work will benefit their country. ' Get the most out of life. Tina Rabon DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION — DECA members work diligently throughout the year to stay up to date with current trends in the Held of education. HONORS PROGRAM STUDENT ASSOCIATION - The group is responsible for interacting with the Honors Office, faculty members who teach honors classes, and students that are members of the honors program. " HPSA helps make key decisions on the honors program. " — Racheal Griffin CLUBS 211 " We ' ve put our emphasis on quality rather than quantity as far as our mem- bership and programs go. That was my goal for this year. " — Brian Gardner MINORITY BUSINESS STUDENTS — The group s purpose is to provide students with an outlet for activities in the business world and in the College of Business Administration. MINORITY ASSISTANT PEER TEAM - The map Team acts as Big Brothers and Sisters to minority freshmen and transfer students, assisting them with orientation and adjustment to Georgia. " We act as a support group and help incoming students with anything they need to know. You ' re like on of their first friends. " — Tamara Thornton 212 CLUBS 1 G ROUPS Serving For The Future The Minority Busi- ness Students comprise a professional group which acts as an infor- mation source helping students with classes by operating a test bank and giving students skills they need. The group meets weekly and brings in speakers from different majors to focus on career opportunities. Some special events in- cluded a tour of C S Bank, a debate with the Objectivists Society, and Black history month activities with the Black Affairs Coun- cil. The MAP Team is an- other group which helps fellow students. Al- though it is not a profes- sional group, it is selec- ' in that students must have a 2.5 GPA and must apply and in- terview for the group. The Minority Assistant Peer Group is comprised of sophomores, juniors and seniors who act as Big Brothers and Big Sisters to minority freshmen and transfer students, assisting them with orientation and ad- justment to college life. Each MAP team mem- ber is paired with 5-7 " mappees " . Some group activities planned were a Holiday Celebration and a Church Day. Another professional club is the Music Thera- py Club. It meets twice a month bringing in guest speakers from the field. It is a way for under- classmen to learn about music therapy because the major classes don ' t begin until the junior year. Each year the group does various ser- vice projects, one being a visit to a nursing home. The group also sponsors the Music Therapy Cafe, selling lunches to the School of Music students once a week in order to raise money for the regional convention. Like the Music Thera- py Club, The National Students of Speech, Lan- guage, and Hearing, is a professional group com- prised of majors in the field. They meet month- ly, but their main func- tion is working at the Speech Language Clinic at Aderhold. Each un- dergraduate is paired with two clients, while each graduate student has 5-6 clients. The group attended the Georgia Speech and Hearing Association Convention at Jekell Is- land and started plan- ning for the national ASHSA Convention to be held in Georgia next year. SPEAKING CLEARL Y — Pat Price monitors Kristin Rowsey while she speaks into the " Visipitch " , a machine which measures the frequency of the voice. CONDUCTING THE MEETING — President Brian Gardner discusses pertinent information that minority business students need. KEEPING THE TEAM IN CHECK — map Team leader, Derreck Wallace, turns toward his fellow workers during a meeting held at the Tate Student Center. " We have a small group because there are few music therapy majors, although it ' s a growing profession. " — Samanthe Tabor MUSIC THERAPY CLUB — The club works hard to promote the establish- ment and growth of music therapy, to foster professional ideals among music therapy students, to represent the students, and to cooperate with the National Association for SPEECH LANGUAGE AND HEARING ASSOCIATION — nsslha reaches to provide students who are interested in Speech tanguage Pathology, Audiology, or Education of the Hearing Impaired with information on new technology, job opportunities, and general activities. " We are comprised of speech therapists. We work with people with speech inpe- diments and stroke victims at the Speech Language Clinic in Aderhold Hall. " — Kristin Rowsey CLUBS 213 " The Polo Club has offered me the op- portunity to meet a lot of people who enjoy the exciting sport of polo. " — Ashley McKinney UP AND OVER — An Equestrian team member and her trusted tiorse clear the pole lor a perfect landing. Team members not only ride in competition, but also share the responsibilities of taking care of the horses. THE EQUESTRIAN TEAM — The club provides its members with an opportunity to work with horses, improve their riding skills, and meet new friends. It offers basic hands-on experience for Animal Science students and an escape from the stresses of college life. " The Equestrian team gives you the chance to come in contact with people in the horse world. " — Hannah Rowan 214 CLUBS Marianne Mansell A NIMAL Magnetism The Equestrian team tries to promote partici- pation and sportsman- ship in equestrian com- petition among students without regard to the level of riding skill. Em- phasis is placed upon providing an environ- ment conducive to equine education while encouraging develop- ment and team spirit. The organization ' s ac- tivities include benefit charity horse shows, in- tercollegiate horse shows, trail rides, clin- ics, polos, hunts, and lessons. Members of the team learn about veterinary care as well as horse- manship. Hannah Row- an, a junior pre-veteri- nary major, says joining the team is an excellent way to become involved in the University orga- nization. The Polo Club was begun just last year and has had a successful sec- ond year. There is the women ' s team, a men ' s team and a non-stu- dent ' s team consisting of adults in the commu- nity. Matches take place at the Mount Vernon Farm in Monroe. Animal husbandry is the main part of Block and Bridle. The organi- zation involves a variety of students meeting once a month for formal meetings. Members are from all majors and membership involves caring for live animals. Block and Bridle teaches members how to feed and groom the animals in preparation for shows and day to day caring. Block and Bridle members work with a variety of animals. Black Angus heifers, dairy heifers and cows, hors- es, swine, and sheep are the types of animals that members are in charge of caring for. Care in- cludes visiting their ani- mals during the week at the farms on White Hall Road, and at the farms owned by Kenny Rog- ers. Block and Bridle also sponsors social events and banquets through- out the year. The Spring Convention is held in Houston, Texas. The or- ganization has two main events. Little Interna- tional, and the Great Southland Stampede Rodeo. DON ' T HAVE A COW! — Members of Block and Bridle calm this black angus heifer ' s nerves. The heifer takes part in the spring show. i TICn TO IT — Polo players reach to score. Matches are held th roughout the year in Monroe. SAY CHEESE — Ophella is being prepped for showtime. Valerie Schild- wachter, president of Block and Bridle, takes care of Ophelia as well as her flock of " I don ' t know anywhere else on campus where you can get this much experi- ence. " — Edwina R. Keen PIGGING OUT — Tricia Craighton tilts the bucket of snacks for Hamlet to enjoy. Hamlet is one of many swine taken care of by Block and Bridle. THE POLO CLUB — interested students put their energies together last year to form the new club dedicated to playing polo. Matches are held at the Mount Vernon Farm in Monroe. " The experiences and friends that I have gained . . . will benefit me in my pursuit of livelihood. " — Jim Thompson CLUBS 215 enjoy the unusual and varied selec- tion of music. " — Maureen Musgrove WHAT CAN WE SAY? — disc Jockies gather around the station ' s birthday cake lor its 18th birthday party. The staH uses this opportunity to recruit members and new listeners. CLASSIC SELECTIONS — students get in on the good deals from 90.5 FM. The station gives away unused records to students as prizes over the air. " The diversity of the music and the peo- ple make working there fun. " — Amy Zimmer, anchor 216 CLUBS ,i M USICAL Artists At Work Located on the fifth floor of the Memorial Hall, WUOG 90.5 FM has served the Universi- ty community since 1972. Starting out as a 3,000 watt station, 90.5 FM has become a 10,000 watt radio extravaganza. Committed strongly to public affairs, WUOG has implement- ed several programs dedicated to serving the community. " View- point " was a weekly news summary call-in talk show. Another such program, " Environmin- ute, " aired several times daily to give listeners information on how they can help preserve and conserve the envi- ronment. " Minority Matters, " which aired weekly, discussed issues such as Black Greeks, Handicapped Student Services, and the Gay Lesbian Student Alliance. Other broad- casts included " Wits End, " a show for origi- nal comedy, " The Film Thing, " including re- views, trivia, and call- ins, and finally " Star- date, " dedicated to detailing different ob- jects visible in the night ' s sky. All of these programs are designed to serve the extremely diverse com- munity of the Universi- ty and the city of Ath- ens. " We ' re just going for a diverse atmo- sphere, " says Donna Brown of WUOG. Mu- sic programming also reflects the various tastes of the community. From jazz to disco hits, 90.5 FM plays it all. Donna Brown says that the station is trying to expose the students to different types of music. Some music sets revolve around a theme. The station was able to update their technol- ogy. They were able to purchase a compact disc player. 90.5 FM listeners are now able to hear their favorite tunes more clearly. The social calendar and Athen ' s Alternative are two ways that the station keeps its listeners in- formed. The social cal- endar provides informa- tion on upcoming local events. Art exhibits and theater productions are the focus of the calen- dar. Athen ' s Alternative gives local band enthu- siasts info on where their favorite bands will be playing. According to Brown, " Serving the Athen ' s community is what we ' re all about, anything else is just ic- ing on the proverbial 90.5 FM cake. " THE BOSS — Caroline Frye is the news director lor WUOG. Selecting and editing copy for her anchors keeps her busy. FREE PUBLICITY — The student Activities Fair gave 90.5 FM a chance to make students more aware of the programs they offer. ON THE AIR — Spencer Kiser delivers listening pleasure to his audience. 90.5 F! offers the University community a wide variety of music from progressive rock to jazz. " 90.5 FM is better than CATS. Listen again and again. It ' s hot. " — Caroline Frye TOGETHER WE STAND — Ihe staff ol WUOG works hard sounds and information for the University. The students volunteer the station on air 24 hours a day. BRADY BUNCH? — Any type of music is fair game for OJs to play. The station promotes every type of music you can imagine " Working at the station is a great way of keeping up with what ' s going on in ev- ery type of music. " - Mark Khalid CLUBS 217 218 CLUBS I K- ATURALLY Georgia 1 The Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program (GORP) began when students gathered to- gether to express inter- est in certain recreation- sports. GORP offered a wide variety of activi- ties that all students might enjoy. An exten- sive excursion across foreign soil was devel- oped to become an an- nual summer event. The purpose of GORP is to provide students with the opportunity to par- ticipate in outdoor activ- ities they normally wouldn ' t be able to take part in. The Forestry Club tried to create an interest in the school by making members more aware of environmental issues. Members were con- cerned with the proper use of natural resources. The club participated in many events to make its views known. During meetings and confer- ences, members traded ideas with profession- als. As a result of these discussions, the Forest- ry Club was better able to impress upon people the great need for envi- ronmental improve- ment. Ag Hill Council is a group open to all schools on south cam- pus. The organization acts as a liaison between students and the admin- istration. Ag Hill tried to promote agriculture and the schools it repre- sented. During meet- ings, professionals spoke about career plan- ning and motivation. In the spring, the club cele- brated its fiftieth anni- versary on campus. Be- cause of Ag Hill Council, the students of south campus were able to work together to reach common goals. Georgia Students of Landscape Architecture (LAR) is an organization in the School of Design. LAR is a social club that gives members the chance to trade informa- tion. Members gained hands-on experience through service in the community. The main project for the club was to create landscape plans for the Athens Homeless Shelter. LAR helped keep students aware of improvements in their field that would later help them in their profession. FLIPPING IDEAS — Ag HIII council members consult each other tor feedback on different aspects of agriculture. STRIVING FOR SUCCESS — Brian Hendry develops a key for his landscape plans. CALCULA TING ACCURACY — Landscape Architecture members have to make sure their designs are right on the money. " Ag Hill Council is important in pro- moting fellowship and cooperation among students. " — Lee Webb THE AG HILL COUNCIL — serving as a liaison between south campus students and administration, members promote their ideas and their i with their majors. GEORGIA STUDENTS OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE — m provides students a social atmosphere, while It also makes students aware of current environmental Issues. This group is dedicated to becoming more familiar with their chosen profession. " LAR enables anyone in the school to be involved; there are no limitations. " — Deena Bell CLUBS 219 " KDE has allowed me to see the many different aspects the field of education has to offer. " — Laura Bond KAPPR DELTA EPSILON — TNs honor society strives to unite educatic career bound students in an active professional organization lor campus and commun ty service. 71 CT rrr ALPHA KAPPA PSI — rtie fraternity reacties to furttier ttie individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of business, and to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein. " Alpha Kappa Psi is a great place to de- velop contacts in the business world. " — Renee Leveto 220 CLUBS J . r; ;. w i u 1 ■Ui M ' 1 J I USTICE And Professionalism " The Student Judiciary offers the stu- dent an opportunity to become actively involved in academic integrity. " — Lisa Tynes STUDENT JUDICIARY — The ludiciary exists to liear cases of students individually as well as student organizations. About thirty members volunteer to help encouiage academic honesty. The Student Judiciary exists to hear cases of students individually as well as student organi- zations. The Defender Advocate program de- fends those parties in question. Students serve as justices in any of the four courts. Defender Advocate provides de- fense for the parties fac- ing trial. The four courts in which the Defender Advocates represent the accused persons and the justices serve consist of campus, traffic, student organization and main courts. The Student Judiciary is composed of about thirty members. De- fender Advocate has about ninety members. Both are carefully select- ed and must go through special training. The members are selected through applications. The applicants are then interviewed in groups and individually. The selection takes place at the beginning of the school year. Kappa Delta Epsilon is the oldest and largest honor society for people in the education field. The organization en- compasses the highest ideals for the betterment of the educational pro- fession. Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honor society and there- fore membership is based on leadership, scholarship, as well as personal qualities and professional interests. Kappa Delta Epsilon continues to be active both locally and nation- ally. Alpha Kappa Psi is an organization open to all business majors. The organization consists of about one hundred ninety students. The membership rush is held every quarter of the school year excluding the summer. Alpha Kappa Psi holds meet- ings every week at their house located on Mil- ledge Avenue. Some members even choose to live in the house. Specia meetings are called when company profes- sionals come to speak about employment op- portunities. PORCH PARTIES — Alpha Kappa Psi hosts many social and business activities at their home on Milledge Avenue. The men and women hold their own rush parties at the house, also. KDE OFFICERS — Kay Oamron, Debra Waller, leri-Lyn Tyson, Theresa Peach, Susan Tolbert, Leslie Wantland, and Dr. Frank Flanders worli together to ensure the success o( their honorary society. STANCE OF ACHIEVEMENT — The Defender Advocates tal e great pride in representing students and organizations for the cases they are assigned. DEFENDER ADVOCATE — da provides defense for the students or organizations facing trial in front of the Judiciary. Entensive training Is required for membership of both organizations. " Defender Advocate has taught me the responsibility of serving the communi- ty. " — Kristina Terry CLUBS 221 nlibtL rLlbnl — These women work to aid the Arnold Air Society, to promote interest in Air Force officer training at tlie university level, and to familiarize its I ttie purposes, traditions, and concepts of the United States Air Force. " Angel Flight is the type of organization where you feel good about the work you ' ve done for others. " — Cathy Petty 222 CLUBS M ILITARY Intelligence " The military career today demands a new order of talent, training, imagination and versa- tility, " said Cadet Kim Parkinson. Those involved with the Air Force ROTC program had the advan- tage of receiving good, solid military training while receiving an edu- cation in a civilian envi- ronment. Students from fresh- men to seniors had classroom instruction ranging from military customs and courtesies to geopolitics. The ca- dets were also required to attend a weekly lead- ership lab where they polished their marching skills and listened to guest speakers. Members of ROTC also got " hands-on " ex- perience outside of the clas sroom, which in- cluded F-16 rides and visits to several area Air Force installations. The classroom instruction and outside activities were all instrumental in providing the cadets with a military founda- tion, as well as prepare them for their future po- sitions as officers. Like many organiza- tions on campus, Ar- nold Air Society was dedicated to providing their services on campus and throughout the community. What dis- tinguished Arnold Air from other clubs was that they also promoted the Air Force ROTC program. Arnold Air Society was responsible for edu- cating University stu- dents about missing sol- diers and prisoners of war through their annu- al POW MIA aware- ness week. They aided the Athens area through the " Adopt-a-Highway " program and also worked with a home- work helper program, which was designed to help disadvantaged chil- dren. Arnold Air would not have been as successful without the help of An- gel Flight, a national service organization that promotes the Air Force ROTC program. The two groups worked very closely with one another on various projects in- cluding the Athens homeless and the Ar- thritis Foundation, for which they raised $1500 through the Ball Run. Angel Flight also raised money by saving their Kroger receipts. They were able to raise enough funds to buy a computer for Hillsman Middle School in Ath- ens. FORWARD . . . MARCH — Members ol ROTC and Angel Flight showed their support for prisoners of war and soldiers missing in action in their annual parade. UP, UP, AND AWAY — The tall student Activities Fair gave the Air Force ROTC program a chance to recruit new cadets. DRESSED TO A " T " — social events such as the Aerospace Ball give the angels and cadets opportunities to cultivate friendships. " Arnold Air Society not only makes future Air Force officers but also fu- ture civic leaders. " — Richard Piazza ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY STAFF ■ University students about missing soldiers annual POW MIA awareness week. - AAS is responsible for educating d prisoners of war through their CADET GROUP STAFF — cadets receive training both in the classroom and with outside activities. Such experience provides the cadets with a military foundation, as well as prepare them for their future positions as officers in the United States Air " Air Force ROTC is a natural resource that provides well-trained, career-mind- ed young officers. " — Kim Parkinson CLUBS 223 1. Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7. Aleiander P. Adams 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marion D. DuBose U. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew I. McBrlde 13. Robert ). Travis 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 15. Merrit M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. Remer L. Denmark 18. John E. Hall 19. Richard M. Charlton 20. Harry H. Hull 21. Horace C. Johnson 22. James B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B.L. Erwin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus L. Hull 28. Henry J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardy 30. Noel P. Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marion S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker 39. Sanders A. Beaver 40. Francis M. Ridley 41. Glenn W. Legwen 42. Samuel R. Jaques 43. Ralph Meldrin 44. Marion H. Smith 45. Wallace M. Miller 46. Minor Boyd 47. William R. Turner 48. Julian F. Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron 50. John D. Bower 51. Framplon E. Ellis 52. Frank B. Anderson 53. Robert P. Brooks 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S. Hopkins 56. Joseph I. Killorin 57. Marmaduke H. Blackshear 58. Virlyn B. Moore 59. Thomas W. Connally 60. George W. Nunnally 61. Theodore T. Turnbull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 65. Roderick H. Hill 66. Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L. Hardy 68. John E.D. Younge 69. Walter 0. Marshburn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72. George Hains, Jr. 73. Daniel Y. Sage 74. Issac C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76 . J. Loring Raoul 77. James J. Ragan 78. Robert S. Parker 79. George P. Whitman 80. William L. Erwin 81. Harrison J.S. Jones 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 83. William G. Brantley, Jr. 84. Philip R. Weltner 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 86. Richard K. Smith 87. William W. Brown 88. Frank H. Martin 89. Charles N. Feidelson 90. John K. McDonald, Jr. 91. Henry L.J. Williams 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 93. Sidney 0. Smith 94. Morton S. Hodgson 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 96. Floyd C. Newton 97. Claude L. Derrick 98. Wylie C. Henson 99. John B. Harris 100. Young B. Smith 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 102. Jerome C. Michael 103. Dwight L. Rogers 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 105. James E. Lucas 106. Harle G. Bailey 107. Edward M. Brown 108. Hosea A. Nix 109. Omer W. Franklin 110. Eralbert T. Miller HI. Henderson L. Lanham, Jr. 112. Hinton B.B. Blackshear 113. Washington Falk, Jr. 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 116. Paul L. Bartlett 117. Edgar L. Pennington 118. Edwin W. Moise 119. George C. Woodruff 120. Evans V. Heath 121. Millard Rewis 122. Robert B. Troutman 123. Arthur K. Maddox 124. John A. Sibley 125. Lloyd D. Brown 126. Clifford Brannen 127. George T. Northen 128. William A. Mann 129. Harold D. Meyer 130. Benton H. Walton 131. David R. Peacock 132. Virgin E. Durden 133. Charles E. Martin 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 135. Robert L. McWhorter 136. Robert H. Freeman 137. Zachary S. Cowan 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 139. James M. Lynch 140. Henry L. Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Casper I. Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 151. David K. McKamy 152. David F. Paddock 153. John G. Henderson 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. George S. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 159. Robert W. Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 162. William H. Quarterman, 163. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. William H. Sorrells 168. William 0. White 169. John P. Stewart 170. Neil L. Glllls, Jr. 171. Roff Sims, Jr. 172. John H. Carmical 173. Howard H. McCall, Jr. 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton F. Longino 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 177. Lucius H. Tippett 178. Otto R. Ellars 179. Roger H. West 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Robert D. O ' Callaghan 187. Charles M. Candler 188. William M. Dallas 189. Claude H. Satterfield 190. Frank W. Harrold 191. William D. Miller 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 193. Robert EL. Spence, Jr. 194. Chester W. Slack 195. John R. Slater 196. Everett W. Highsmith 197. Ashel M. Day 198. Charles Strahan 199. Hillary H. Mangum 200. William H. Stephens 201. Preston B. Ford 202. Nathan Jolles 203. Owen G. Reynolds 204. John P. Carson 205. Walter D. Durden 206. Welborn B. Cody 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 208. William F. Daniel 209. Ellis H. Dixon 210. Freeman C. McClure 211. Lewis H. Hill, Jr. 212. George J. Clark 213. Charles A. Lewis 214. Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. 215. John A. Hosch 216. Charles G. Henry 217. James K. Harper 218. Herbert H. Maddox 219. Josh L. Watson 220. Charles R. Anderson 221. Edward M. Gurr 222. Hervey M. Cleckley, III 223. Walter C. Carter, Jr. 224. William Tate 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 226. John H. Fletcher 227. James D. Thomason 228. John H. Hosch, Jr. 229. Thomas F. Green, IV 230. Walter E. Sewell 231. Lester Hargrett 232. Charles L. Gowen 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick 234. John D. Allen 235. Horace D. Shattuck 236. George D. Morton 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241. Walter T. Forbes, Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay, III 247. Frank K. Boland, Jr. 248. Ivey M. Shiver. Jr. 249. William H. Young, Jr. 250. Issac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. 254. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. 255. Hallman L. Standi 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler, II 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline, Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 270. Henry G. Palmer 271. Frank k. McCutchen 272. Dupont G. Harris 273. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. 274. Mattox L. Purvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D. Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 285. James W. Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. 292. William T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson, Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 295. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 297. John W. Calhoun. Ill 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. 299. John P. Bond 300. Harry S. Baxter 301. Winburn T. Rogers 302. John D. Bowden, Jr. 303. Joseph C. Strong 304. Augustus L, Rogers 305. James W. Wise 306. William T. Bennett, Jr. 307. William C. Hawkins 308. Robert T. Anderson 309. Wade C. Hoyt. Jr. 310. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. 311. Charles 8. Anderson, Jr. 312. Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, III 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton, Jr. 317. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr. 318. Robert B. Troutman, Jr. 319. Robert P. McCuen 320. Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr. 321. Robert C. Norman 322. Julian D. Halliburton 323. Isma L. Price, Jr. 324. Howell Hollis, Jr. 325. Kenneth A. McCaskill 326. William S. Smith, Jr. 327. Lee T. Newton 328. Jack B. Matthews 329. Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. 330. Frank I. Gunn 331. Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. 332. Clarence J. Smith, Jr. 333. Bernard C. Gardner, Jr. 334. Verner F. Chaffin 335. John C. Meadows, Jr. 336. Clifford C. Kimsey 337. Thomas C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. Woodie A. Partee, Jr. 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 341. Irby S. Exiey 342. Ellington M. Norman 343. Forest L. Champion, Jr. 344. George D. Lawrence 345. Jesse G. Bowles 346. James P. Miller 347. Aubrey R. Morris 348. James C. DeLay 349. Fluker G. Stewart 350. Charles L. Trippi 224 CLUBS PHINX 351 John E. Sheffield, Ir. 352 William F Scott, Jr. 353 Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. 354 Dan M. Edwards 355 Robert M Joiner 356. Dempsey W. Leach 357 William H Burson 358 Melburne D. McLendon 359 John Rauch 360 Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. 361 Kirk M. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363 John E. GriHin 364 Harry L. Wingate, Jr. 365. James L. Bentley, Jr. 366 Porter 0. Payne 367 James A. Andrews 368 Samuel R Burns 369 Harold C. Walraven, )r. 370 Robert J. Healey 371 Raleigh G. Bryans 372 Lawrence T. Crimmins 373 George R Reinhardt 374 William A Elinburg, Jr. 375. William B. Phillips 376 Walter T. Evans 377 Thomas A Waddell 378 Robert S. McArthur 379 Edward L Dunn, Jr. 380 Michael E Merola 381 William H Justice 382 Nickolas P. Chilivis 383 Michael W. Edwards 384 Talmadge E. Arnette 385 Carl J. Turner 386 Claude M Hipps 387 Burton S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389 Cecil R. Spooner 390 Howard I Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392 Roland C Stubbs, Jr, 393 Hassel L. Parker 394 Robert K West 395 James D. Benefield, Jr. 396 Wesley L Harris 397 Frank V. Salerno 398 William D Moseley 399 Charles f Adams, Jr. 400 Daniel W Kitchens 401 Edmund R. Bratkowski 402 Donald L Branyon Jr. 403 Randall T Maret 404 John R. Carson 405 Robert L. Blalock 406 Logan R. Patterson 407 Quentin R . Gabriel 408 Jay D. Gardner 409 Frank W. Seller 410 Richard P Trotter 411 Joseph P. O ' Malley 412 Kermit S Perry 413 Jule W. Felton. Jr. 414 Jabez McCorkle, III 415 John J. Wilkins, III 416 Norman S . Fletcher 417 Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418 Robert S Lowery, Jr. 419 Donald G Joel 420 John R. OToole 421. Joel I. Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G. Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. Hollls, Jr. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C. Coi 431. Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. 436. James P. Walker 437. William A. Davis, Jr. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. 440. James P. Yarbrough 441. Charlie B. Christian 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 449. John H. Crawford, III 450. Augustus B. Turnbull, III 451. William R. Monfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edwart T.M. Garland 454. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 456. James L. Aldridge 457. Albert W.F. Bloodworth 458. lake L. Saye, Jr. 459. Ben B. Tate 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 461. Alexander W. Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 463. David C. Tribby 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 466. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 467. Neal H. Ray 468. Donald C. Dixon 469. James C. Pitts 470. George B. Watts 471. Bruce G. Bateman 472. George B. Darden 473. William Roy Grow 474. Turner Lynn Hughes 475. Robert Glenn Etter 476. William Morgan House 477. William Ralph Parker 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 480. Ruthertord C. Harris 481. Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E. Knox, Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane 489. Robert E. Chanin 490. James L. Pannell 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493. James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 495. William P. Bailey 496. Cader B. Cox. II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 498. Earl D. Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 500. Joel 0. Woolen, Jr. 501. Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H. Fowler 503. Michael S. Wright 504. Charles T. Hall 505. Robert P. Killian 506. James S Watrous 507. Anderson S. Johnson 508. Thomas M. Melo 509. Charles H. Bond 510. Robert E. Tritt 511. Manuel Diaz, Jr. 512. John Chase McKissick 513. Michael P. Haggerty 514. Georgia Robert Reinhardt 515. Benjamin H. Cheek 516. John A. Gilleland 517. Glynn A. Harrison 518. Carl E. Wesmoreland, Jr. 519. J. Rivers Walsh 520. Kevin L. Knox 521. William Harry Mills 522. James Rayford Goff 523. Alexander H. Booth 524. John Henry Hanna, IV 525. Gordon Allen Smith 526. John Michael Levengood 527. Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis 529. Willie Edward McClendon 530. Samuel Scott Young 531. David C. Jensen 532. Bret Thurmond 533. Carl Michael Valentine 534. Jeffrey T. Pyburn 535. James B. Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537. Scott Woerner 538. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christipher C. Welton 540. Francisco P Ros 541. Drew Harvey 542. Keith Wayne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 544. Frank J. Hanna. Ill 545. Terrell L. Hoage 546. Thomas H. Paris, III 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 551. Stuart E, Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 553. James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky 556. Stephen M. McCarter 557. Kim T. Stephens 558. Stephen C. Enochs 559. Mark A. Lewis 560. William M. Ray 561. Tammie M. Tate 562. James W. Childs 563. Alec C. Kessler 564. Mark D. Johnson 565. Kelly R. Curran 566. Cale H. Conley 567. Vernon E. Googe Sphinx Honorary Members A. Henry C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walter S. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd 0. Charles H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Strahan AA. Herman J. Stegeman BB. William S. Morris CC. George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GG. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. Caldwell LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade 00. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter RR. William 0. Payne SS. James W. Butts, Jr. TT. Henry A. Shinn UU. William M. Crane VV. William 0. Collins WW. Erie E. Cocke, Jr. WX. Omer C. Aderhold WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert 0. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John 0. Eidson AH. James A. Dunlap Al. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus OB. Sparks AS. lames W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd AU. Francis M. Bird AV. Pope F. Brock AW. Robert C. Wilson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clarke W. Duncan BF. Philip H. Alston, Jr. BG. J. Phil Campbell BH. Fred C. Davison 61. Vincent J. Dooley BJ. Jack B. Ray BK. George S. Parthemos BL. Robert L. Dodd BM. Joel Eaves BN. Augustus H. Sterne BO. Hubert B. Owens BP. Monroe Kimbrel BQ. George L. Smith, II BR. Robert G. Edge BS. Winship Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. William C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum CD. George D. Bushee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Ir. CF. Sam Nunn CG. Henry G. Neal CH. William R. Bracewell CI. W.H. NeSmith CJ. Henry King Stanford CK. Julius F. Bishop CM. M. Louise McBee CN. Tucker Dorsey (posthumously) CO. J.W. Fanning CP. Lothar Tresp CQ. Peter Shedd CLUBS 225 " The year ' s Student Government ' s goal is to eliminate student apathy by in- creasing our community and lobbying efforts. " — Heath Garrett, President STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA HON - The group s purpose is to represent ttie views of all students on issues aflecling tliem at local, state and national levels. 6 u V c rf Ur — One of tlie most successful projects SGA conducted was tti« Voter Registration Drive. Important political figures, like Sam Nunn and Max Cleland spoke on ttie plaza emptiasizing ttie importance of students ' voices. " I hope SGA, this year and the years to follow, will continue to bring the stu- dents and the administration together in unity. " ' — Ed Perry 226 CLUBS OVERNING The Students The Student Govern- ment Association is an elected group of stu- dents who represent the student body. SGA con- sists of eight senior sen- ators, eight juniors, six sophomores, six fresh- men and six graduate senators. The senators are divided into three committees, which in- clude the Internal Af- fairs, Academic Affairs, and the Student Life committees. The Academic Affairs Committee deals with all of the academic and instructional items and issues involved with the University. Will Colch- ran, the chairman, had much success with his committee. One of the more publicized propos- als was the Physical Education Requirement. This policy would abol- ish the five credit hours that are required for P.E. Another was the Dead Days policy. If passed, this policy would forbid professors from giving tests and papers during the last three days of classes. An Afro- Ameri- can studies class was also proposed to count as credit for a core histo- ry class or as an elective. The Student Life Committee, headed by Laura Bourg, dealt with all the non-academic and co-curricular items and issues. One of the more successful pro- grams that SGA was in- volved with this year was the " I ' m Driving " program. Athens bars agreed to supply free soft drinks to anyone appointed designated driver for the night. This program intended to encourage students to drink responsibly. The Student Life Committee took part in sponsoring Earth Day and Martin Luther King Jr. Week. One of the largest events that Student Life sponsored was Vote ' 90. This was a week full of various activities to en- courage students to reg- ister to vote. The Internal Affairs Committee deals with the function and opera- tion of the Student Gov- ernment Association. William Perry, the chairman of this com- mittee, has led his com- mittee to accomplish a number of policies and has increased the num- ber of voters in the SGA elections. One policy that was proposed would establish a com- mon liaison with the major campus organiza- tions. This would even- tually lead to every cam- pus orga nization having an SGA liaison. STUDENTS FOR STUDENTS — Booths were set up all over campus, including Russell Hall, to give students a cliance to vote for Itieir SGA representa- tives. CARING FOR LIFE — Many students went downtown to support Earth Day. VUIE " 0 — William Perry, Holly Thomas and Laura Petrides encouraged DREAMS SO REAL to play at the Tate plaza to recruit students to register to vote. " The goal of the Student Government is to establish a center for social responsi- bility. " — Allen Ginder REACHING THE STUDENTS — President Heath Garrett addresses the issue of safety on campus. SGA works with many other organizations to make the most of its power. EXECUTIVE DECISIONS — Ben Cathoun, Heath Garrett, Allen Gender, and William Perry discuss the meeting ' s agenda. Weekly meetings were held with the senators, and open forums gave all students the right to be heard. " To facilitate amicable communication between the students, the school admin- istration, and the local municipality is the goal of SGA. " — Michael McManus " We are not anti-drinking, but we are advocating responsible drinking. " — Kelly Bazemore BACCHUS — The members of BACCHUS work to provide factual information about alcoliol and ottier drugs so as to effect responsible decision making in ttiose areas. DEL TA SIGMA PI — this professional business fraternity was organized to foster the study of business in universities. Ttie main goals are the encouragement of scholarship, social activity, and the advancement of students through research and practice. " Delta Sigma Pi broadens your social skills, while it gives a new perspective of the business community. " — Andy Marti 228 CLUBS ? i H EALTH, Dedication And Ethics Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity organized to foster the study of busi- ness in universities. The main goals of the club are the encouragement of scholarship, social ac- tivity, and the mutual advancement of stu- dents through research and practice. The club helps promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce. It also helps to further a higher standard of com- mercial ethics, culture, and the civic and com- mercial welfare of the community. BACCHUS is the name of the mythologi- cal god of wine. It is also an acronym for an alco- hol-control club. BAC- CHUS stands for Boost Alcohol Consciousness Concerning the Health of University Students. The group ' s goal is not to encourage abstinence from alcohol, but to pro- mote the responsible use of alcohol. BAC- CHUS conducts a wide range of programs that help students develop skills in leadership, re- search, planning, and communication. The group teaches the ma- ture use of alcohol and awareness about drugs. Gamma Iota Sigma is an honorary fraternity for students with a 3.0 GPA or higher. This fra- ternity deals specifically with Insurance majors. Each year students are sent to a national con- vention, an invitational management seminar, and they have the op- portunity to take part in the Intern for a Day Pro- gram. Without a doubt, the most important as- pect of Gamma Iota Sig- ma is the experience gained through partici- pation. The Insurance Society has three major goals: to promote contact be- tween insurance stu- dents and the insurance industry, to create con- tact between students of insurance, and to in- crease interaction be- tween the insurance fac- ulty and students. The Society promotes a speaker series which in- vites leaders in the in- surance industry to speak to the members of the Society. The Society also annually awards over $10,000 in scholar- ships to it ' s members. These scholarships are based on GPA. All stu- dents majoring in risk management, estate management, or actuar- ial science are eligible for membership. SPEAKING OF TRENDS — leaders of the insurance industry frequently inform members of ttie Insurance Society of current trends in ttie field. GAMMA IOTA SIGMA PRIDE — insurance majors with a B average are encouraged to join this academic honor society. ROAD TRIP! — Delta Sigma Pi took its for some fun and socializing. " Joining the Insurance Society is a great way to meet other insurance majors and faculty as well as professionals. " — Kelly Dorsey INSURANCE SOCIETY — This society ' s main objective is to acquaint students with current issues that confront professionals who worli in industry. to the quaint city of ttelen GAMMA IOTA SIGMA — The officers work diligently to encourage i sustain student and professional interest in the insurance industry as a profession i to encourage high ethical moral and scholastic standards among its " Intern for a Day is the most beneficial activity because it gives students and companies exposure to each other when the job selection process begins. " — Randy Holmes CLUBS 229 " Homecoming gives the organizations on campus an opportunity to show their spirit. " — Mark Dzikowski NUMBER ONE FUN — The cheerleaders are a vital part of creating the homecoming spirit. Appearances at the parade, the pep rally, and of course the game excitement for everyone. RADIO RAY — Ray Goff spoke live on 96 Rock to give all Georgia fans, especially those not able to be in Athens, an idea of the electricity that " Being on the homecoming committee was not only a learning experience, but a great opportunity to meet new people. " — Amy Guinn 230 CLUBS ,j fe i k F U M " ' Wy 1 Pl .- ' ■ i« 1 " L -.. 1 P ARTY In The Southland If there is one thing that students know how to do, it ' s party. The All Campus Homecoming Committee (ACHC) had just that in mind when they chose " A Party in the Southland " as the theme for homecoming week. Students from all facets of the University were able to show their spirit in each of the competitions by por- traying their idea of a party. Local bands could be heard at the Tate Stu- dent Center Plaza while organizations, residence halls and greeks worked diligently on each part of the competition. Each group was asked to par- ticipate in eleven catego- ries ranging from win- dow painting to a dance competition. Three new events, a carnival, tug- of-war, and a t-shirt contest were added as part of the fun. ACHC members felt that there was added en- thusiasm because of the party theme. Groups ex- pressed their idea of a party through mardi gras, hoedowns, and tra- ditional old south themes. Local celebrities Vince Dooley and Ray Goff appeared live on the air with 96 Rock disc jock- eys Chris Rude and Lor- na Love to kick off the football weekend. Coach Goff led students in Georgia cheers and gathered support for his football players. While the homecom- ing committee worked hard to create a week of fun for the whole cam- pus, they were able to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association as well. The annual Superdance raised over $10,000. Contestants danced for eight hours and partici- pated in limbo contests. The dancers also won door prizes and gift cer- tificates from MDA. Red and black car rib- bons were sold to also earn money and show support for MDA. The homecomin committee provided the students with an oppor- tunity to show spirit and pride in our Univer- sity. COWABUNGA DUDE — charlotte House dresses up as a teenage mutant ninja turtle for ttie first annual homecoming carnival. Costumes added to the fun lor both the students and children who came from around the community. HOWDY FANS — loma love and Chris Rude were among the celebrities riding in the homecoming parade. 96 Rock co-sponsored the week of homecoming. FLOAT YOUR BOAT — organizations spent many hours creating the perfect float that also carried the " Party in the Southland " theme. " We had fun and made new friends while raising money for a good cause. " — Michelle Long PICNICIN ' PLEASURES — The Georgia Pride picnic catered by Food Services continues to draw hungry students from all over campus. What better way is there to celebrate than out on Legion Field with a thousand other famished friends! Amy Elhendge CANDY SMILES — Among other booths at the carnival, Delta Gamma ' s and Phi Kappa Psi ' s cotton candy booth took many collegiates back to their youth. Booths were judged by creativity and participation. " I was very pleased with the success of the carnival. It provided an excellent op- portunity to get the entire Athens com- munity involved. " — Elaine Harris CLUBS 231 " Ever since I got into stand-up comedy had always hoped to form a club for it here at the University. " — Mark Gould GEORGIA AMATEUR COMEDIAN — This inspiring group of prospective comedians allows the amateur comedians of Georgia a place to get together, discuss material, and perform their stand-up routines. ADVERTISING CLUB — This group works to promote a fuller understanding of the functions of advertising; provide an intellectual environment which promotes professionalism; and challenge students to develop individual talents. " We bring the future of advertising to students today. " — Walter Colt 232 CLUBS ARIETY Of Students s,- it The Georgia campus was introduced to yet another organization when twenty stand-up comedians formed the Georgia Amateur Come- dians Club last spring. Although they are a fair- ly new group, they have been making noise throughout the campus and the Athens area. They have performed at several local bars and entertained at a couple fraternity date nights. They also make regular appearances at Club Fred ' s. Tailgate parties and monthly newsletters were only two changes that Students Over the Traditional Age (SOT A) made within their orga- nization. SOTA has been successful in join- ing people with diverse interests together. How- ever, it was the common problem of being a stu- dent over the age of twenty-four that formed a common bond be- tween them. Many of these students were faced with the dilemma of returning to school after being in the work- force. Others had to worry about having families. Many of the SOTA members re- turned to school to change careers or strengthen their aca- demic credentials. The Georgia Associa- tion of Nursing Stu- dents is a community service organization that enhanced the learning of nursing students through community service. Food drives, blood pressure readings, and a trip to pediatric centers on Halloween were ways the members helped the community. During meetings pro- fessionals came to speak about their areas of spe- ciality. The lives of nu- merous people, young and old, were made brighter through the ac- tions of the nursing stu- dents. The Advertising Club is the student chapter of the American Advertis- ing Federation. The club was formed to promote a better understanding of advertising functions and principles. It pro- vided an atmosphere that challenged the cre- ative abilities of the stu- dents. Among other ac- tivities, the Advertising Club conducted research projects, prod uced work for businesses, and pub- lished brochures and pamphlets. The Adver- tising Club allowed stu- dents to work with pro- fessionals and other members to enhance their own advertising skills. DIVERSITY OF STUDENTS — The officers of SOTA understand what benefits other students over the age of 24 need. They have assisted by providing programs and projects such as a babysitting network. BABY TREAT — The Nursing Association included the children ' s ward of the hospital as one of their visits on Halloween night. BRIGHT FUTURE — speakers from the advertising field are asked to speak to Ad Club members honestly about what the future holds for their profession. " GANS has provided me with the oppor- tunity to grow as a professional nurse. " — Robyn Day ASSOCIATION OF NURSING STUDENTS — Future nurses make up this group ' s membership. They strive to enhance the learning of nursing and also provide community service. STUDENTS OVER TRADITIONAL AGE — sota diligently works every member to promote the professional, educational, cultural, and social deve ment of nontraditional students. " In SOTA, we hope to be a viable voice on behalf of older students in dealing with the UGA administration. " — Dale Fairbanks CLUBS 233 " Collegiate 4-H is a fun service organi- zation. We were extremely fortunate to host the National 4-H Conference this April. " — Julie Reddish COLLEGIATE 4-H — The group works together to turther develop leadership and personal qualities, to provide volunteer service to the Cooperative Extension Service, campus, and to otter social activities for peer interaction. THE ACADEMY OF STUDENTS OF PHARMACY — The organiza- tion promotes the profession of Pharmacy through education, service projects, and professional projects. " Our main goal is to promote the profes- sion of Pharmacy. " — Stacy Hardigree 234 CLUBS c LUBS FOR Service, Recreation And Profession Collegiate 4-H is the college level of the na- tional 4-H clubs. The more than fifty mem- bers at Georgia range from people with exten- sive 4-H backgrounds to new members. The group operates as a sup- port for area high school and elementary school clubs, as well as hosting many youth service ac- tivities. The University hosted the National Collegiate 4-H Confer- ence for clubs across the United States. One member summed up by saying, " I think there are a lot of things Colle- giate 4-H can do for the University and the com- munity. " The Academy of Stu- dents of Pharmacy is an organization made up of pharmacy students with the purpose of pharma- cy through education, service projects, and prof essional projects. The group meets each Tuesday to hear guest speakers give seminars on topics related to the profession. The stu- dents attend conven- tions such as the nation- al convention in New Orleans, and the State convention for the Georgia Pharmaceutical Association. The club is also responsible for pro- ducing the " Bulldog Pharmacy " . The Society for Hu man Resource Manage ment is a student chap ter of the Nationa Organization for Hu- man Resource Profes- sionals. The group meets bi-monthly to hear speakers from the Human Resource field. Members are Human Resource Management or Industrial Organiza- tion Psychology majors. Students attend confer- ences that allow them to network and learn as much as possible about their profession. As a re- sult, members believe they are better prepared for a career in Human Resource Management. As one of the oldest clubs at the University, the Dolphin Club has a long history of hard work and dedication. Hard working and dedi- cated describes perfectly the twelve women that make up the club of synchronized swim- mers. Tryouts are in the fall for any women who have swim team experi- ence. Undergraduates must be able to pick up the routines quickly and be able to practice at least twice a week. The team does not compete but performs their rou- tines which are choreo- graphed by their mem- bers. BEAUTY OR THE BEAST — The Academy of Students of Pliarmacy includes time for relaxation and lots of laugtiter. This mock beauty pageant keeps entertained every year. PHARMACY COLLEGE — The excellent facilities in the pharmacy building help to keep the students the best in their field. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT — The Dolphin Club meets twice a week throughout the year to work on their routines. " I used to swim competitively in high school. Synchronized swimming is something I always wanted to try. " — Nicole Prior THE DOLPHIN CLUB — Twelve women practice to perfect their routines which they perform during their Spring Shows. Dedication and skill are both important to work as a member of the synchronized swimming team. SOCIETY FOR HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT — The student chapter of the National Organization for Human Resource Professionals meets bi-monthly to hear speakers from the field of human resource management. " The biggest benefit is being able to make contacts before you get out in the field. " — Mary Ann Dominy CLUBS 235 " There is nothing finer in the land than the Georgia Redcoat Marching Band. " — The Redcoat Marching Band " No opposing team is safe from the band. We ' ll heckle anybody. " — David Enete %rG " Being a member of the band is some- thing you want to do. Once you start, you don ' t want to stop. " — Kennet Wilkins " To be in a group of 370 friends that have all come to- gether to entertain people makes all of the time and energy worth it. " — Jeff Grant 236 CLUBS The Symphonic Band i ' Ever since 1905, the Band has been entertaining students, fac- ulty, alumni, and fans. Over the years the Band has grown fron just a few members to an organi- zation which includes a family of bands, each of which fulfills a mission in the life of the Univer- sity. According to Director of Bands, Roger Dancz, the Band " operates of a long tradition and gets bigger and better each year. " The Band ' s diversity allowed it to offer entertainment to suit a wide variety of tastes. Fans en- joyed the Band ' s performances at home and away games. When the nearly 400 member March- ing Band was unable to perform, the Derbies Pep Band, under the direction of Captain David Ow- ens performed. During winter and spring quarters, the band was reconsti- tuted to appear as the Symphon- ic Band, an organization for mu- sic majors, two Concert Bands, recreational units. Jazz Band I, selected by audition, Jazz Bands II and III, training units, and the Basketball Pep Band. Members of the Redcoat Auxiliary Units, together with personnel selected from campus-wide tryouts, en- tertained as Georgia Go Girls at men ' s and women ' s basketball games. The Bands served as practice labs for music majors as well as performance-oriented groups for shows, concerts, parades, en- tertainment, and commence- ment. The organization also pro- vided many social experiences. The Marching Band partici- pated in the Homecoming Pa- rade and in the Martin Luther King Jr. Birthday Parade in At- lanta. It also traveled to four away games. The Symphonic Band toured the state with the Auxiliary Units in the spring. Outreach activities included Visitation Day. The Bands host- ed outstanding high school mu- sicians ' parents on a football Saturday, High School Band Day, the High School Music Fes- tival, and the Jazz Festival of Champions. A tradition of excellence, a scholarship program and dedi- cated faculty and student leader- ship have combined to ensure a superb organization of bands to supply the musical needs of the institution and to serve the in- terests of its student member- ship. CLUBS 237 Redcoat Band Membership: Katen NWiok Michael nMiMMmiM Kessey Nash 238 CLUBS iL ymmm REDCOAT BAND STAFF DIRECTOR: AUXILIARY DIRECTORS: GRADUATE ASSISTANT: MUSICAL ARRANGER: PERCUSSION INSTRUCTOR ASSISTANT: BAND CAPTAIN: REHEARSAL ASSISTANTS: DRUM MAJORS: MAJORETTE CAPTAIN: GEORGETTE CAPTAIN: FLAG LINE CO-CAPTAINS: PROPERTIES CHIEF: mmmmmmmmm Dwight Satterwhite, Ed.D Janice Stowe, Julie Hayes Neal McMullian Tom Wallace Thomas McCutchen Ken Broadway David Owens Kelly Anderson, Angle Beavers, David Enete, Whitney Joy, Mary Beth Moore, Mark Provost, Sandra Wade, David White, Betsy Wilder and Kenneth Wilkins Lamar Clark, Thomas Glanton, Susan Rast Kelly Rogers Melissa Morris Gena Tribble, Kathryn Walrath Angie Beavers ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF DIRECTOR OF BANDS: ADMINISTRATIVE SEC. m LIBRARIAN UNIFORMS: PHOTOGRAPHER: ANNOUNCER; Roger Dancz Ruth Kiney Mary Beth Jones Derrick Shaw, Sandra Wade Tom McConnell Tom Jackson CLUBS 239 " The main thing Golden Key has taught me is leadership, and I ' ve met a wealth of people from many different schools who have helped me in that lesson. " — Chris Elrod GOLDEN KEY HONOR SOCIETY — The purpose of this honor society is to recognize eicellence in academics, to unite with faculty and administrators or pursue higher standards in education, to provide financial assistance to members through yearly scholarships and to promote better character and scholastic achieve- ment. GOLDEN KEY OFFICERS — Chris EIrod, Carolyn Merritt, Kim Marsh, and Shane Phillips work hard to promote each of the organization ' s goals. They coordinate such programs as career assistance and scholarship awards. " Golden Key has inspired me to strive for even higher academic goals. " — Kim Franklin 240 CLUBS H Ignoring Great Achievements The UGA chapter of Golden Key National Honor Society is the largest honorary organi- zation on this campus. Membership today to- tals close to 1,000 stu- dents. Membership in Golden Key is select. The society invites only the top 15% of juniors and seniors to join. The purpose of Golden Key is to recognize excel- lence in academics, to unite with faculty and administrators or pur- sue higher standards in education, to provide fi- nancial assistance to members through year- ly scholarships, and to promote better character and scholastic achieve- ment through voluntary service. Membership in Gold- en Key is lifelong and there are many other benefits above and be- yond involvement in campus activities. Gold- en Key provides career assistance to members. A Career Assistance Reference which lists over 150 companies that seek to recruit Golden Key members is avail- able for member ' s use. Also, Golden Key awards two scholarships a year to an outstanding junior and senior at the reception. With student organized chapters, stu- dents are provided with excellent opportunities to learn leadership skills. Gamma Beta Phi is a national honor service organization that stress- es service, scholarship, and character in its members. The club con- sists of graduate, under- graduate, and honorary members. Undergradu- ate students must be in the top 15 to 20% of their class and have complet- ed at least 12 to 15 credit hours to be eligible for membership. This chapter of Gam- ma Beta Phi is a very ac- tive one. Members are required to take part in one project per quarter which includes tutoring and visiting convales- cent homes. The Georgia chapter of Omicron Delta Kap- pa consists of a group of students who excel not only in service and scholarship, but also in athletics. They serve both the campus and community, partake in social and religious ac- tivities, student govern- ment, mass media, or performing arts. OKD ' s newest program is Teach for America, in which members find volunteers to teach in areas with teacher short- ages. HONORARIL Y SPEAKING — Colden Key president Chris EIrod wel comes both current and alumni members to the annual luncheon in honor of the new initiates. GOOD FOOD GOOD FUN — what better way could there be to meet fellow members of Golden Key than over a beautiful luncheon buffet table? HONORARY PRESENTATION — vice president Kim Marsh presents an honorary member with an award for her commitment to scholastic and campus activities. " ODK provides a valuable service to the UGA community recognizing those who excel in both their academic endeavors and their service to the University. " — Silvia Simpson OMICRON DEL TA KAPPA — ODK works to provide an intellectual and social environment in which graduate students and professors share research ideas, socialize, and generally enrich the academic community. SCHOLASTIC ADVISORS - The na receives much support and advice from the organization, and advisors from our campus. society of Golden Key mni of the " Gamma Beta Phi has given me the op- portunity to get involved to the extent that I really enjoy it . . . Vvr : ' -. of other organizations, but it ' s no same. " — ikparna Desai CLUBS 241 " I joined the union because it allows me to have a voice in campus program- ming. " — Jory Scidel SA Y UNION! — These folks work long hours to make it happen. Union members five their fellow students entertainment options year round, from performing arts to ideas and issues. VOTE ISAKSON — KIp Cadoret, Union member, expresses his political views in betweeen programming work. Every Union member suggests ideas that will hopefully entertain the student body. " The University Union is the most fun you can have without getting arrested. " — Steve Close 242 CLUBS V ARIETY In Programming The University Union strived to provide educa- tional, cultural, and en- tertaining programs and activities for the Univer- sity comniunity at sub- stantially reduced ticket prices. Subsidies came from Student Activities Fees and supplements were generated through revenue. Student mem- bers of the various divi- sions in conjunction with the Department of Student Activities staff selected, planned, and implemented all pro- grams. Union progr ams provided co-curricular education for the stu- dents involved as well as the opportunity for leadership and inter- personal skill develop- ment. The Union en- couraged participation from all campus cul- tures and communities. Many diverse events occurred to please all University students: two free concerts were held on Legion Field, as well as famous songwri- ter performer Bob Dy- lan; a UCA USSR de- bate; Laser Show ' 90; dynamic speaker Dr. Na ' im Akbar; and, weekly movies, free Sneak Previews and many art exhibits which were available at the Tate Student Center. The University Union will never be accused of being stagnant. With such a wide array of in- dividuals, new ideas are always circulating. Ac- cording to Kipp Mullis, a variety member, sum- mer coordinator, and special events director, " We are a hodge podge of people. " Often pro- jects or exhibits inspire Union members with ways to enhance pro- grams. A local cajun sto- ryteller, J.J. Renaux, gave a performance and the Union incorporated cajun food into the pro- gram to add a little spice. " We care about bring- ing good quality pro- gramming to campus, " said graduate asssitant Kristine Long. By pro- viding more than 96 percent of the Universi- ty ' s entertainment the Union does just that. Future plans for the Union include working more closely together as an organization to bring even better quality pro- gramming. The Union ' s many divisions cover all aspects of entertain- ment. Members hope to bring many divisions together to attract top performers. By joining forces, the union could not only provide better events, it would also be more cost efficient. lAZZ GALORE — Branford Marsalis was just one of the many musicians the Union brought to campus at reduced rates for students. SPEAKING OUT — Susan Sontag spoke to students and faculty in an effort to help dispel myths and fears surrounding the AIDS virus. LAnntNLt — The public relations campaign for the Lawrence of Arabia presentation included a Union member disguised as Lawrence handing out free movie passes to lucky students. " The traveling Elvis exhibit sparked new ideas for making the visual arts di- vision more visible. " — Kristine Long, Graduate Assistant UNION ANYONE? — The student Activities Fair was a great time to look for new members, especially freshmen. The Union tries to employ young members and keep them throughout their college careers. OODLES OF FUN — staff retreats are filled with interesting icebreakers to cleaning dishes. Program coordinators were able to b over cooking and cleaning. " We want to make more of our program- ming more cooperative. " — Kipp Mullis CLUBS 243 " The Silver Stars demonstrate unfailing diligence, job-aggressiveness and total dedication to . . . Army ROTC. " — Major Hammontree 244 CLUBS r w s TUDENTS Serving Students Behind every good member of the mihtary is a silver star. The Sil- ver Stars is a support group for members of the Army ROTC pro- gram. The crisis ir the Middle East made this an especially busy time for the silver stars. Rosemary Doyel said that the war increased the interest of students on campus with the mil- itary and with their or- ganization. They began a letter writing cam- paign which included giving out the names of ROTC members serving overseas. Red, white and blue car ribbons were given out to show sup- port for the military. They also sold candy to raise money so that they could send the soldiers care packages. The Silver Stars annu- ally attend Dining-In, which is a special dinner to teach ROTC mem- bers proper etiquette. The military ball is a formal that gives the Sil- ver Stars a chance to have fun. According to Kelly Puckett, anyone who has an interest in doing service can be a member of the University ' s na- tional chapter of Gam- ma Sigma Sigma. Kelly was the president of the co-ed service fraternity in an eventful year. Gamma Sig added the servicemen, the Athens Homeless Shelter and the Lanier County Nursing Home to their long list of philanthro- pies. They have written letters to the troops in the Middle East. A beau- ty pageant lifted the spirits of the nursing home residents and they raised funds for the shelter to buy food items. Circle K eased the minds of the families waiting for their sol- diers to return by rais- ing money through t- shirt sales and bake sales. This was one of their special projects. The proceeds went to help the families finan- cially. The students of the Athens school sys- tem also got some help from Circle K. Members of the club tutored grade school students in their spare time. PINNED — Officers of Gamma Sigma Sigma initiate the newest members into tfieir service organization. JUST FOR FUN — pledges of Gamma Sig present a skit prior to ttieir initiation lor the other members of the fraternity. SHOOTING STARS — The silver Stars rode in a jeep through the homecoming parade in order to give some promotion to their group. " We accept any student, graduate or un- dergraduate, that has an interest in ser- vice. " — Kelly Puckett SERVICE WITH A GHOUL — circle K members go all out for their annual Halloween party. Enjoying the company and companionship of one another is a big part of their organization. Kip Cddorel CIRCLE K — Dedicated to providing service to the community, fellowship, and leadership opportunities, all types of students join this selfless organization. " We ' re trying to become in our district of Georgia second largest. " — ? even stronger which is the Michael Giffin CLUBS 245 " We are trying to confront misconcep- tions people have about the South. " — Curt Collier CULTURE OF THE SOUTH ASSOCIATION — Members seek to educate both themselves and others, to enjoy the fellowship of fellow students drawn together by mutual admiration for Southern culture, and to do what they can toward the preservation and enhancement of that culture. ROAD TRIP TO ROSE HILL — BIII Bengston, Nancy Chick, Amy Whiteman, )oseph Adams, John Gunnels and Curt Collier thoroughly enjoyed their weekend trip to Rose Hill Plantation in South Carolina. " The South has a proud past, and an equally promising future if we can build on the best of the Southern tradition. " — Bill Bengston 246 CLUBS T AKING Pride In Georgia Having witnessed a long and serious decline in respect for Southern culture, values, and tra- ditions, the students who formed The Cul- ture of the South Asso- ciation in 1986 sought to establish on the campus of Georgia a body of like-minded men and women who admire Southern culture, are proud of their heritage, and desire to pass that heritage on to future generations. Members seek to educate, both themselves and others, to enjoy the fellowship of fellow students drawn together by mu- tual admiration for Southern culture, and to do what they can toward the preservation and en- hancement of that cul- ture. The Association ' s most important social event was the Lee-Jack- son Dinner in January. They participate active- ly in Confederate Me- morial Day activities in April. Also, members have collected petitions for saving Georgia ' s present flag and for re- instituting " Dixie " at University athletic games and other public events. One member says, " We desire to re- orient students and the University of Georgia toward their Southern heritage at all levels. while incorporating into our efforts a full mea- sure of fun and fellow- ship. " The Georgia Recruit- ment Team (GRT) is an organization comprised of students who assists the Admissions Office in recruiting high school seniors with su- perior academic and in- volvement reco rds to the University. GRT con- ducts daily informal campus tours for visi- tors, as well as hosting Campus Visitation Days. In the spring, members sign up to travel with Admissions Officers throughout the Southeast and host Spring Desserts for su- perior high school jun- iors. Members usually host in their hometown areas to speak with as many students that they already know as possi- ble. Recruitment Team members get to polish their communication skills, as well as get to know incoming stu- dents. Many times, a student ' s first visit to the University will make a lasting impres- sion. It is the goal of the Georgia Recruitment Team to ensure that vis- itors leave remembering the friendly, welcoming campus, and the UGA students ' love for Geor- gia. HARDY CUL JURE — a trip to the Hardy Plantation, presently owned by faculty member James KIbler In Newberry County, South Carolina, gave CSA taste of the Old South. SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN — President Curt Collier, Chaplain Bill Bengston, and Treasurer Joseph Adams led the Culture of the South to reach unbelievable goals. TOURING CAMPUS — Ung-time GRT member. Neal Tom directs prospective students ' and parents ' attention to Old College, the first building built on campus. " GRT offers prospective students a unique view of the University through a student ' s eyes. " — Beth Morris GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM — The 200 members in this organiza- tion assist the Admissions office in recruiting high school seniors with superior academic and involvement records to the University. GRT conducts daily campus tours for visitors, as well as hosting Campus Visitation Days throughout the year. INFLUENCIAL GUIDES — The daily campus tours consist of walking through historic North Campus and driving through South Campus. Positive aspects about our school are stressed to influence the top students to attend UGA. " My tour of campus by a GRT student volunteer was my first impression of UGA. I was sold immediately! " — Joan Smith CLUBS 247 DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY — standing as the oldest student or8ani2ation on campus, ttie Demosthenians strive to cultivate a correct mode of speaking to qualify practice, and to express their vie»»s in an effective " It has taught me how to deal with peo- ple ' s problems when they arise in an ar- gumentative manner. " — Dwayne Reid 248 CLUBS I [mm ' i : : - Vt F UTURE Successful Professionals The Demosthenian Society was founded on February 5, 1803. The society was created " for the promotion of extem- poraneous speaking. " The club got its name from the Greek orator Demosthenes. The Demosthenians gather at the third oldest building on campus, Demosthenian Hall. The Hall was funded by members, alumni, and friends. Members have claimed that the ghost of Robert Toombs, one of the many famous mem- bers of the society, paces the wooden floors. It is here that members ex- change ideas, talk about issues, and argue points of view. The meetings include officer reports and then the floor is opened for discussion. Member of the society say that vir- tually every subject imaginable has been brought before the orga- nization. Guests are wel- come to attend whereas membership into the club requires approval by current members af- ter the candidate for membership gives a five minute speech about any subject. The Political Science club is open to all stu- dents in any major. The club meets weekly to discuss issues that face and affect our lives. The club meetings are talk sessions in which stu- dents are encouraged to express their own politi- cal beliefs and ideas. The Political Science club has been rejuvenat- ed due to the demand and interest of students. Although all meetings are open and guests are invited to attend, the club regularly involves about forty members. SCAVMA is the stu- dent chapter of the AVMA which is in place to provide standards and ethical guidance for veterinary medicine. The group acted as a li- aison between students and faculty. At meetings members discussed problems, ideas, and events. Selected stu- dents attended an annu- al symposium held in Madison, Wisconsin. As a result of SCAVMA, students were given the chance to further their education through pre- sentations and semi- nars. DEMOCRATIC VOTE — Just as in our American society, the Political Science Club puts all issues to a vote among members. OPPOSING VIEWS — When members ' ideas on certain subjects clash, the group has learned to work together as a team and make the necessary comprimises. MR. SPEAKER? — Members o( the Demosthenian Society are trained to state their opinions efficiently and clearly so the communication is transmitted correctly to the listener. " We sponsor many informal meetings with professors and students to discuss issues that are important today, things that will be important tomorrow. " — Georgia Phillips MACHIAVELLIAN SOCIETY — The Political Science Club promotes the awareness of important political science, as well as to promote political concern, debate, and efficacy among the aforementioned community. VETERINARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION OF- scavma works to promote friendly relations and open communications between students and faculty at the College of Veterinary Medicine and to provide opportunities for members to gain knowledge of professional ethics. " The most successful and fulfilled doc- tors remember that there is an art within their hands. " — Shelley Hylton CLUBS 249 " Beta Alpha Psi is a service organization and a scholastic, honorary group; it is a mark of achievement. " — Dr. Earl F. Davis DEBITS OR CREDITS? — Beta Alpha Psi members put the accountini worksheets aside to enjoy pizza at one of their social events. In addition to learninj about the field of accounting, members try to spend time together just relating and enjoying each other ' s company. :mi ' . it-rm% ■ ' A I% A ' 4 Kip Cddoret BETA ALPHA PSI — The group strives to provide recognition of academic achievements in the field of accounting, promotion of self development and association among members and practicing accountants, and encouragement of a sense of ethical, social, and public responsibilities. " Our professional programs are geared toward informing the members about different aspects of the accounting in- dustry. " — Karen Meehan 250 CLUBS C ASHING In On Opportunity For 20 years, Beta Al- pha Psi has won the award for superior chap- ter status. Winning this award is their main goal each year. They achieve this goal through pro- fessional programs and philanthropy and social events. Charles Bowsher, Comptroller General of the United States, spoke to the chapter ' s members on the nation ' s deficit. Beta Alpha Psi mem- bers take an active inter- est in the community. They sponsor blood drives, canned food drives and tutoring in lower level accounting classes. Volunteer In- come Tax Assistance is another way in which members help the com- munity. University stu- dents and faculty mem- bers. The International Business Club strives to foster a greater under- standing of internation- al business practices, bring together members of the business commu- nity, and students pur- suing a career in the field. Guest speakers from Bell South Interna- tional, Georgia Pacific, and Citizens and South- ern Bank International inform members of op- portunities in the field of international busi- ness. The speakers give club members a feel of what they would be do- ing on a daily basis. The club members traveled to Washington, D.C. for a four day sem- inar on international business. They met with faculty from George- town University and members of World Bank to discuss the future in their field. The club also sponsors quarterly so- cials at local restaurants give members a chance to relax and have fun. The continuing goal of the Association of Students of Accounting (ASA) is to further pro- fessional development in the field of account- ing. ASA helps its mem- bers prepare for the job market. A Dress for Success program gave the members interview and resume tips. ASA members also donate their time and talent by tutoring grade school students. NETWORKING MANIA — The Association of Students of Accounting maiies contacts and learns about various opportunities from guest speakers wtio are in tlie accounting field. SKATING BREAK — Beta Alpha Psi members blow off some accounting steam while enjoying good times at Skate Around USA. INTERNATIONALL Y WORKING - The officers of the international Business Club work diligently to bring their members up-to-date information from the business field. " The Association of Students of Ac- counting is a dooi of opportu tiity for accounting majors. - Billy Sanders INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB — Si«ty students m the College of Business Administration work to foster greater understanding of international business practices. ASSOCIATION OF STUDENTS OF ACCOUNTING - Accounting students not only work to further professional development in the field of accounting, but they also provide service to the community, such as tutoring grade school students. " Because of the speakers the Interna- tional Business Club has, I think it ' s a great way to make a contact in the field itself. " — Craig Moo-Penn CLUBS 251 ' l klfr ' ' " A y aim was never to be recognized but to ful- fill a drive within myself to be the best that I could be and to give something to the organiza- tions and people around me. " In 1988, Fran Ashworth be- gan her college career by cap- turing the Delta Phi Epsilon Award. She then went on to receive such honors as Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore Schol- arship, Zodiac Honor Society and Gamma Beta Phi. Fran was also able to make Dean ' s List every quarter. Her leadership qualities are greatly exhibited through her involvement as an officer of Delta Delta Delta sorority and Special Events Chairman and Secretary of Student Alumni Council. Perhaps one of her more prestigious honors is her role as a founding member of the Tate Society. Fran Ashworth is currently the Senior Advi- sor to the Tate Society. S •mmsi ichael Brewer is no stranger to the field of music. At the age of 16, Michael came to the University to pursue a career in music education. He plays the trombone and pi- ano. He is also a talented singer, composer and conduc- tor. Michael was named Most Outstanding Music Major and he received the School of Music Director ' s Excellence Award. He still finds time to juggle a difficult course load and maintain a 3.96 GPA. Among his academic honors are Georgia Scholar, Dean ' s List and Kappa Delta Epsilon. Michael was the recipient of the President ' s Award, Governor ' s Scholarship and Alumni Scholarship. " UGA has given me the op- portunity to experience the musical, academic and social diversity needed in order to succeed in such a competitive field. " ICHAE 252 CLUBS hen I take on a posi- tion or job it means more than just fulfill- ing the obligation of a job description. I think it is important to use the experi- ences I ' ve had to inspire oth- ers to contribute to the orga- nization as a whole. " As Editor-in-Chief of the PANDORA and the Public Relations Chairperson for the All Campus Homecoming Committee, Kellie Burley has had the chance to utilize her leadership abilities. She has also proven that she is capa- ble of being an efficient and productive team worker. " I have always been a hard worker and was determined to make a difference at UGA. I have fully devoted myself to my activities and believe that I have increased the efficiency of the organizations with which I have been involved. " MSK LEADER Aim High " is an Air Force slogan that can accurately describe Patricia Dunn ' s col- lege goals, as well her future career plans. Patricia is a speech commu- nications major who has aspi- rations of becoming a pilot in the United States Air Force. For the past three years Pa- tricia has been an active mem- ber of the Air Force ROTC program and Arnold Air Soci- ety, which is a branch of ROTC that is dedicated to community service in the Athens area. Her involvement in these programs has given her op- portunities to hold leadership positions, such as Deputy Commander of the cadet corps. She has also received recognition like the Air Force ROTC Scholarship and the Air Force Association Award, perhaps her most prestigious honor is being only the sec- ond female pilot candidate to come from UGA. ATRICI CLUBS 253 Although there is a wide diversity in the organizations I par- ticipate in on campus, essentially my role as a leader is the same. I take what is al- ready present and shape it to achieve the group ' s goals. " Dann Early is indeed in- volved in a variety of extra- curricular activities. His cam- pus involvement ranges from Resident Assistant to All Campus Homecoming Com- mittee photographer to Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society. Dann ' s leadership qualities are best demonstrated through his role as a Resident Assistant in Russell Hall. " In my role as an RA, I lead thirty-nine men. Whether we want to paint a hallway or purchase a television, we have to remain a unified team. This is my responsibility; I hold the group together. " SENIOB LEADER Basically, I know that my college career would have never been the same with- out the University of Georgia and everything it had to offer me. I hope and I feel I have given every ounce of energy to UGA that I could give. " Mary Beth Ewing is an ac- tive member of her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, where she has held the offices of presi- dent. Vice-president and Pledge Class Secretary. Among her other activities are Rho Lambda, Mortar Board and Communiversity. Mary Beth has also earned impressive academic creden- tials such as Outstanding College Students of America and being named a national finalist for the Louise Kettler Scholarship and Leadership Award. She was also named TKE Miss Georgia Spirit and Miss University of Georgia. ARY BETI wmmmmmm 254 CLUBS i H • » ' ! l I 1 H|| V 7 J r 3 H 1 1 Vr ' ' i " ' MKi •«l ■ ■ 1 [v 1 I h fe;iM sii;ii HILLIP Shane Phillips has spent most of her col- lege career helping others adjust to their ' s. She was very active with the Resident Hall Asso- ciation, and was named Brumby Hall RA of the Year. Shane, an Accounting ma- jor with a 3.55 GPA, was hon- ored in many ways for her achievements. Shane re- ceived many scholarships through various state and na- tional pageants. As a member of Phi Chi Theta and the All-Campus Homecoming Committee, Shane contributed both her time and ideals to many cam- pus functions and organiza- tions. As an RA, she " put forth 110% effort to create a community for my [her] resi- dents and met their needs through both educational and social programming " . During winter quarter, she won the Outstanding Programming Award. MKaHEHI An outstanding senior is a diverse individual who has contributed to the overall envi- ronment and campus life of the University of Georgia " . Through all the various activ- ities and programs that John Piedrahita was involved, he contributed more than his share. John, an Economics Inter- national Commerce and Technology major, main- tained a 3.96 GPA throughout his four years at UGA. Among some of his academic honors were: Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Golden Key, National Hispanic Scholar, National Merit Scholar and the UGA College Bowl Tour- nament. John was the President of the International Club, a sen- ator on SGA, a " student law- yer " on Defender Advocate Society, as well as a represen- tative on University Council. vmmmm CLUBS 255 IMPSO My involvement at the University of Georgia has included a variety of organizations and has opened the door to fur- ther involvement in the Ath- ens community and even the nation. " Silvia Simpson was very ac- tive with community service. For four years she was in- volved with the Defend- er Advocate Society and was the director her junior and senior years. Silvia was also involved with the Communi- versity Big Brother Big Sister Program, the March of Dimes National Youth Council, and Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority. While being in the honors program, Silvia held a 3.93 GPA and made the Dean ' s List every quarter. She was also a member of the Golden Key Honor Society and was the Vice-President of the Om- icron Delta Kappa Honorary Society. SENIOR LEADER Diversity is a major goal for the Universi- ty of Georgia. " Brent Swinton fits the mold of a diverse student. Brent ' s academic achieve- ments were recognized as he was named one of the Out- standing Young Men of America. He also received the State of Georgia Brother of the Year Award, a scholarship from the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. By being involved with many organizations. Brent was able to exercise his lead- ership qualities. Brent was president of Alpha Phi Alpha and was involved with the Greek Week Steering Com- mittee. He was also the IPC Black White Relations Com- mittee Chairman, an Orienta- tion Leader, and the NAACP Executive Secretary. While being an RA and the leader of various clubs, Brent set an example for many which is, " the role of a diverse leader at a diverse Universi- ty " - 256 CLUBS t ' s not your aptitude, but your attitude in life. " This phrase most definitely de- scribes Lee Webb ' s college ca- reer. Because of Lee ' s interest in animals, he was involved with the Pre-Vet Club and the Cat- tlemen ' s Association, of which he was the president. He was also the president of the Ag Hill Council. Other ac- tivities he took part in were Collegiate 4-H, University Council, Alpha Zeta and the Dairy Science Club. Lee, an Animal Science Pre- Veterinary Medicine ma- jor, held a 3.5 GPA while be- ing in the Honors Program. Aside from the latter, he was in Blue Key, and Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. He was also a Block and Bridle Outstanding Sophomore and a College of Agriculture Am- bassador. SBJIOB LEADJB I feel that when a sen- ior looks back over his college career, not only should he smile that he made the journey and earned a degree for himself, but more importantly, he should be able to gain satis- faction as to the people he met and helped. " Gene Williams was part of the Red and Black for four years and was also the Sports Editor. Gene was able to help and guide others while being a Resident Assistant for two years. He was also a part of the Georgia Recruitment Team and Freshman Council. Gene has been academical- ly rewarded by being induct- ed to the Golden Key Honor Society and the Mortar Board Honor Society. In the 1988-89 school year, he was named " Mortar Board Sophomore of the Year. " All in all Gene ' s extracur- ricular activities helped bring information and knowledge to the students of this Univer- sity. G E N CLUBS 257 258 GREEKS £1 , 0 ' ' Editor: Salina Hovey Assistant: Garner Johnson From the opening days of rush to the Greek games in the spring, from the fund- raisers and projects to the alumni dinners and parents ' weekends, from the grade re- ports and scholarship rankings to the so- cials and formal nights ... the Greek Com- munity continues to shine in all areas. A chain is only as strong as its weakest link, and the success of the Greek system is due to the continuing efforts of every group, striving as a whole to attain the highest ideals. Boasting over 5,000 members, the Greek system provides much as an Accent of Georgia. GREEKS 259 CELEBRATING THE SYSTEM ©ome be a ... WHAT? This was the ques- tion 1147 wom- en and 804 men asked them- selves from Sep- tember sixth through the six- teenth. Confusion, frustration, excitement and anticipation filled the heads of the rushees as they tried to decide which fraternity of- fered the most and where they would feel the most at home. Rush was given a new twist when men ' s and women ' s rush schedules overlapped. The executive members of the Inter-fraternity Council and Panhellenic were confident, for the most part, that no problems would arise. They took extra precautions to en- sure that the groups activities remained separate. While the women were watching skits, touring houses, and listening to washboard bands, the men were busy attending cook- outs, sports events, and checking out the women walking down Milledge Ave- nue. Panhellenic sought to make rush less frightening for the rushees by scheduling rush to coincide with the beginning of fall quarter. With all stu- dents drifting back to campus and businesses targeting all university students, rush was put into perspective. When a day of planned activities was over, the women went to their school " homes " rather than back to a residence hall filled only with concerned rushees. The rush counselors pro- vided the rushees with infor- mation and answered any questions they might have had. The rush leaders served more as guides and " ques- tion-answerers " than coun- selors. This was a landmark year for men ' s rush as a record number of men went through. 74 percent pledged, the largest percentage of men to ever accept bids. Of the 147 women who went through rush, 73 percent pledged, an equally impressive achieve- ment. The high percentage of accepted bids to both fraterni- ties and sororities marked the continued interest in and strength of the Greek system. W_i PE » ' S I ) jjnK :Mk|p %]i ifyl [fjL M m 260 RUSH DAZZLING DIAMONDS - These AAIl Diamond Girls performed " Cabaret " and " Sweet Georgia Brown " during second round of rush. Michele Guillan said that Diamond Girls gave her the opportunity to show her per- sonality and how much she loves her sorority. ON BROADWAY -nu,hBe,,n. tered the Delta Zeta house during the third round of rush to be entertained by the skit " On Broadway " . Sororities performed different types of skits and had rushees sing along with their !Sitf ' " Wlt W ON BilOA m DELTA ZET -. r. AT A WANTS YOU - Marion Magiros and Kimberly Enis lead the walk song " Just Want Tt Be An Alplia Gamma Delta, Boom, Boom " during third round of rush. They also performed their USO skit. JOINING THE FUN - Weekend Fraternity rush activities are more casual and usually in- clude cookouts and sports. iIiK brothers and rushees eat and relax as they oversee a front-yard vol- leyball game. ROSR Being an executive member of Panhellenic dur- ing rush was one of the best experiences of my life. I learned that it is more important to be Greek than it is to belong to ' ABC sorority. I really realized the benefits and opportunities of being Greek; especially the friends, job opportu- nities and contacts, and the emphasis on academ- ics. I know I wouldn ' t be involved in half of the things I am now if I weren ' t Greek. PaiihMuuc lit { ' ■■ ' - ' aideiit RUSH 261 GREEK ACCENTS A SURPRISE AT EVERY TURN ©he first group meeting of a pledge class is an unforgetta- ble experience. Members come from all parts of the state and country, resulting in a diverse combination of ac- cents, beliefs, and dreams. But through pledge retreats, meet- ings, study hours, and socials, the pledges discover that they have something in common with all of their brothers and sis- ters. Both fraternities and soror- ities are known for being active and holding leadership posi- tions in many campus organiza- tions. Pledges are always en- couraged to be involved in campus activities. Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s " Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive " was one of the first activities the so- rority pledges tackled as a group. Creating cheers about themselves and their sorority helped the women realize the commitment they had made to their sorority and pledge sisters. The men became more unified as they competed in intramurals and sporting events against pledges in oth- er fraternities. The pledges also worked for their individ- ual fraternities ' philanthro- pies. Great emphasis was placed on the pledge classes ' grades, as achieving a set GPA was often the final requirement of pledgeship. Study hours and tutoring sessions were set and monitored by the brothers and sisters to ensure the suc- cess of the pledge class. Pledge socials gained popu- larity as they provided an op- portunity for the pledges to meet other pledges in smaller groups where it was easier to get to know new people. One of the most rewarding relationships within a frater- nity was that of Big and Little Brother or Sister. This partic- ular member became a special brother or sister, helping the pledge adjust to college and Greek life. These many activities and the fun that go along with them help pledges adjust to their new environment of col- lege life. The transition is made much easier by new- found friends in a pledge ' s second home. BASE OF SUPPORT -m« following a path of clues, these ZTA pledges find their big sisters. Later, everyone enjoyed a night of skating and celebrating. MAJOR BREAK — After a reward- ing structured pledge period, the thought of an impending initiation elicits surprise In Phi Kappa PsI pledge Allen Raulet. 262 PLEDGESHIP For my pledge class, pledge socials were a won- derful opportunity for us to socialize together. They are unique in that the smaller crowd en- courages positive interaction within the group. Pledge socials are also the envy of the sisters. Pledging is an experience not equalled by any- thing else! But being a true sister is the ultimate form of friendship, f PLEDGESHIP 263 GREEK ACCENTS STRIKING COMPETITION 0ntramurals pro- vide a chance to get together, blow off steam, and relax from classes " said nB$ Intramur- als Chair, Allison Poelvoorde. Through Greek intramurals, sorority and fraternity mem- bers can get together in an ex- citing environment where classes can be temporarily forgotten. In today ' s health conscious society, Greeks can exercise and spend time with their friends. Intramurals give Greeks who do not have the opportunity otherwise a chance to play sports. In the spring, such events as soccer, Softball and tennis are offered. AEIl made it to the quarter finals of the soft- ball tournament. Team player Adam Levin said, " Softball brought brothers who really don ' t participate in intramur- als to the games, which al- lowed them to be involved, too. I really became closer to the ten other guys on the team itself. " Fall quarter, intramurals re- sumed with football, volley- ball, and ultimate frisbee. The rankings for football were calculated by The Red and Black. The Interfraternity Council arranged a tourna- ment for fraternities only, and FIJI emerged as the victor over 0X. FIJI Andy Brumlow said, " As the year progressed, our team grew closer. We felt almost unbeatable, not be- cause of individuals, but be- cause we played as a team. We take great pride in represent- ing the fraternity in competi- tion against other Greeks. " AZ won women ' s intramural football. Kerrin Gee, their In- tramurals Chairman said, " Our sisters gave a lot of crowd support, without which we couldn ' t have done it. We all learned that if you try hard enough and don ' t give up, you can achieve whatever your goals are. " Intramurals promote fra- ternity teamwork. Both the players and the bystanders learn more about one another and have a chance to work to- gether. TKE Intramurals Chairman, Jim Cooney, en- joyed the " competition, sportsmanship and together- ness of intramural sports. " VICTORY — After securins a place in the quarter finals of the intra- mural Softball tournament, these Alpha Epsilon Pis celebrate a job well done. RIGHT DOWN THE ALLEY — Sigma Kappa ' s Lisa Abraham bowls her team to a win over Zeta Tau 264 INTRAMURALS SPLISH SPLASH— oumi their match with Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Jeff Thomas successfully completes a pass dur- ing their first water polo game of the season. ADIVETOOLATE- e. ta Chi ' s Chad Cheatam outruns Fl- Gl ' s Greg Galley in the IFC tourna- ment. Nevertheless, FIGI captured the victory, 26-12. Ve been both a referee and a supervisor for Intramurals. I ' ve always been an athlete, and be- ing involved with intramurals allows me to stay active in sports. Intramurals provide a great way to make friends in different organiza tions in ad- dition to my fraternity, BQU. I think the games between Greeks are more intense than those be- tween other organizations. It ' s one of the few legitimate ways to work out rivalries between fra- ternities, f f INTRAMURALS 265 ALL SHADES OF FUN What can I wear to the so- cial tonight? " " Well, the thenie is west- ern, and every- body will dress up. Let ' s go search around the house and borrow some- thing! " Sound familiar? From gra- fitti and tye-dye to themes from the decades, Greeks are always inventing new themes to coincide with each social. Whether at a bar or at the fra- ternity house, you can find fascinating costumes and fun-filled evenings behind the doors of a social. " My favorite social has to be our dessert social with Beta. Everyone brings whip cream, and the brothers turn on the water hose. You have to ring whip cream out of your clothes afterwards. It ' s a great icebreaker to start off the social, " said Alpha Gam Stephanie Kaas. In addition to quarterly so- cials, fraternities and soror- ities alike hold formal nights or weekends. They have be- come a traditional part of the Greek life. Alpha Omicron Pi holds a Rose Ball formal ev- ery four years. This has been a tradition ever since the early 70 ' s. The president and past presidents wear red, while the other women wear white dresses. The alumae are al- ways invited, and this event is held nationwide. Kappa Delta holds their formal on an au- thentic riverboat in Stone Mountain, Georgia. " It was like going back in time on a southern riverboat cruise in the moonlight, " said Dianne Schnake. Theta Chi recog- nizes all their seniors each year at an end of the year par- ty. The brothers put on old clothes and have a champagne toast to those graduating. Chi Omega ' s spring formal. Lawn Dance, occurs out at a farm near a lake. The day is casua and at night, th isters and their dates return in forma attire to enjoy dining and dancing until midnight. From crush parties and date nights to formal dances and beach weekends, the Greeks ' social calendar is always com- plete. No matter how they ce ebrate, one thing is for sure — Greeks are never at a loss when it comes to having fun! o SOUTHERN SMILES -m., being escorted from their house by SAEs dressed as confederate soldiers, these Kappas relax on the lawn while their dates entertain their parents. o C rZEO ' Wr- Throwing the traditional farmer attire aside, Kathy Gamble and Christy Falcon pluck feath- er dusters to complete their chicken costumes for KA KA6 barnyard. SOCIAL LIFE Socials provide a break in the week from study- ing in a controlled environment where you can meet other Greeks. Themes such as ' Graffiti ' , ' Psy- chedelic Seventies ' and ' I ' m Glad I ' m Not ' allow sisters an opportunity to show off their individual personalities and creativity. Sisters that don ' t or- dinarily spend a lot of time together, get to know one another at socials. — J.J. PSa i J M Qociat CludiWM SOCIAL LIFE 267 GREEK ACCENTS DIVIDE AND CONQUER © hilanthropy adds a brighter radiance to prosperity and lightens the burden of ad- versity by di- viding and sharing it. " Reaching out to help others has always been emphasized in the Greek system. Each year, sororities and fraterni- ties alike hold events in order to raise money for their cho- sen cause. Often, the fund- raiser involves a competition between Greeks, and every chapter shows strong support for others philanthropic events. " It was so wonderful to see the support others gave during our biathlon. I think that learning to help others is a necessary part of growing up, " said Billy Groves of Phi Gamma Delta. From Tri Delt ' s Jail-n-Bail to Theta Chi ' s Sandblast, Greeks are always coordinat- ing an event to raise money for those less fortunate. Last spring, Zeta Tau Alpha ' s Dia- mond Challenge raised over $5000 for The Association for Retarded Citizens. Many fra- ternities organized teams and participated in the day-long competition. " It was hearten- ing to see college students come together for not only re- creation but also for the chil- dren. It was a relatively new event, and our chapter spent months of preparation. In the end, we were overwhelmed with the results, " said Kelly Smith. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s seventh annual Tennis Clas- sic raised money for Court Approved Special Advocates. Over $3200 went to counsel- ling for children who have to go to court to settle parental custody battle. This weekend- long event drew over 400 stu- dents in participation. Pi Kappa Alpha prides itself in being involved in such pro- jects as Adopt-a-Highway, canned food drives, and an annual Easter egg hunt for underpriviledged children. Fundraisers and communi- ty service will continue to be an important aspect of Greek life. Pulling together for a common goal unifies the Greek system and helps ev- eryone realize that the best gift of all is the gift of your- self. SIDELINE SUPPORT -ZT A Diamond Challenge attracted Greek or- ganizations and community teams alike. Sisters divided themselves among the playing fields to cheer for the players. 26a PHILANTHROPY FLAG ' EM DOWN -(i.,ri«. back Tonya Hare and defensive line- back LeAnn Bazzle lead Delta Zeta into the finals in Pi Kappa Phi ' s War of the Roses tournament. All money raised went to PUSH, standing for People Un- derstanding the Severely Handicapped. r SAFETY FIRST - eiiiy Groves brought up the rear in Fl- Gl s Lm Hardm Biathlon in order to ensure the safety of all partici- pants. RAISE YOUR HANDS- During Delta Gamma ' s Unchor Splash, Pi Kappa Phis created a new meaning for the art of syn- chronized swimming. All money raised went to aid the blind HILANTHROPY think that philanthropy has grown since ser- vice has become so stressed in chapters. This is one reason that all Greek Week philanthrophy events were so successful. We even managed to pull off the state of Georgia ' s largest blood drive with over 400 pints of blood donated to The American Red Cross, f P Gvek Week PtulmiHiuipii Cv-CkaU PHILANTHROPY 269 REEK accent: ADOPTING AWAY OF LIFE eaching out to lighten a seri- ous, ' situation 2N adopted Joshua Davis, an eleven year old with Cystic Fibrosis, as an honorary brother. After meeting Josh at the Cystic Fibrosis Sports Challenge, the brothers were surprised to discover how outgoing he was as he cheered on the ZN ' s. The brothers made Josh the first honorary member to be recognized by the National 2N chapter and the National Cystic Fibrosis Foundat ion. According to Alex Rhoads, SN ' s Philan- thropy Chairman, adopting Josh made 2N realize " how much our efforts really can help. When you help some- one on a personal level like this, it ' s a lot more rewarding. The brothers include Josh in as much as possible, taking him to basketball games, 2N intramural events, or just over to the house for lunch; he likes to eat a lot! We start- ed a scholarship fund for Josh so that when he ' s old enough he can go to college. " Greeks strive to share themselves and their talents to help those in need. During Greek Week, Adopt-A- Grandparent unites with Greeks to entertain the elder- ly from area nursing homes and day centers for a week. Vans are rented from the Uni- versity to pick up the elderly who would like to participate. Thomas L. Harrison Jr., KA ' , spent a day at the Botanical Gardens and commented, " They just need someone to talk to. They want to tell about their own experiences in school. I think the elderly are too often forgotten, and that they are taken for grant- ed. " Marty Evans, Communi- versity Coordinator for Spe- cial Programs, said, " Greeks come out in strong numbers, probably by finding out through other Greeks. It ' s a great way to give a little back to the community. You learn that you won ' t be able to change the world, but you can change your little corner of it. " The philanthropic efforts of Greeks reflect the ideals each chapter holds, striving to better the community and the individual. OADOPT-A Browning and and tour with I A -FRIEND - Nita Thomas Harrison visit these ladies at Botanical Gardens during Greek Week. PLAYTIME — AOn ' s Shelley standard treats her little : Boiion to a day in the park. PHILANTHROPY ' ' think Greeks do a great job with the retarda- tion center. They get the opportunity to interact with children who really need their help. Work- ing at the retardation center helps me understand circumstances I ' d never face otherwise. Helping these children is really beneficial, and they ' re so receptive. They learn to do things like balance by rolling on balls or on teeter totters. AAn (C»«(ueiye«( OuSuaci CoofJinatiA PHILANTHROPY 271 mec a Alpha Chi Omega is more than a group of young women bound by a greek name. It is a sorority filled with members who share a desire to make a difference on campus. Alpha Chis have achieved their goal by placing much emphasis on philan- thropy, scholarship, extra-curricular and social activities, and sisterhood. Alpha Chis share a unique commit- ment to charitable causes. Their second annual " Miles of Smiles " Fun Run and Walk has raised over one thousand dol- lars for Cystic Fibrosis. The sisters also donate their time to other campus phi- lanthropies. Alpha Chis participate in events such as Kappa Sig Trophy Jam and TKE Hairy Dawg Spirit Drive. They won first place in Beta Theta Pi Choral Cup and placed third in Theta Chi Sand- blast. The sisters feel that helping phi- lanthropies is an integral part of their chapter. Scholarship is another important as- pect of Alpha Chi Omega. Every quarter, in honor of sisters who excel scholasti- cally, a scholarship banquet is held. At the banquet, there are a variety of awards presented. In addition to the awards, a sister is elected to receive a scholarship bracelet. Alpha Chis set h igh standards for themselves, and their calendars are al- ways filled with campus activities and social events. Through such activities on campus as Communiversity, PANDORA yearbook, and Bacchus Alpha Chis feel very strongly that they make a difference for our school. Not only is this a positive impact for UGA, but it also strengthens their bond of sisterhood as they all work together for a common goal. SUCCESS IS IN THE AIR — These sisters are anxiously awaiting the arrival of their new pledge class. All Alpha Chis agree that rush was a definite success. HANGING OUT — Missy Sparks, Suzanne Vickers, and Lee Abernalhy are taking time out from the Sl|ma Chi at Tech Social to enjoy the band. CREATING MEMORIES — The annual Red Carna- tion Ball is a special event for all Alpha Chi ' s. Stephanie Shore s and Laura Kendrick capture a picture of the night Being an officer in Alpha Chi Omega has provided me with many leadership oppor- tunities. In my four years at UGA I have made friend- ships that will last forever. Lmuut li ia eij Alpha Chi Omega has opened so many doors for me. Alpha Chi has provided me with confidence as well as the best of friends. AXl] SHOOTING FOR THE TOP A Ipha Delta Pi is proud to have been founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia in 1851. They continue to hold strong ties to the state of Georgia today with the na- tional office located in Atlan- Alpha Delta Pi emphasizes the impor- tance of a well-rounded college experi- ence and advocates the pursuit of excel- lence in areas of leadership, scholarship, and service. By recognition in chapter, sisters are rewarded for high grades and positions of leadership held on campus. Annually, the sisters combine fun and hard work when they put together a " Teeter Totter " benefit to raise money for their philanthropy, the Ronald Mc- Donald House. They organize and host a barbeque for alumnae, parents, dates, and friends. During this event, sisters teeter-totter while everyone enjoys the music of Nathan Shephard. ADPi values the bonds of friendship and sisterhood. The sorority hold events such as various chapter retreats through- out the year to encourage unity among sisters and pledges. Other activities include events such as Homecoming with the fraternity of Lambda Chi Alpha and an annual social with SAE, called " Wild West " . Of course, some time is set aside especially for the sisters to spend time together as a group. Every year the chapter enjoys the great Christmas Pajama Party . . . com- pleted with presents and Santa Claus himself! Overall, the sorority of Alpha Delta Pi exemplifies every aspect of southern tra- dition. The chapter continues to grow stronger in sisterhood and friendship. CAN ' T GET A MAN WITH A GUN? These pistol-packin ftDPi ' s Cindy Peterson, Andrea Stround, Kimberly Kirkland, and Missy Fogarty, live at tlie SAE social, " Wild West " . drea i I itup NOTHING LESS NAME BRAND Alpha Epsilon Pi The Omicron chapter of Al- pha Epsilon Pi is active both around cannpus and in the community. The brotherhood continued to maintain the highest stan- dards of excellence in in- tramurals and social life. From formals to not-so-formals and just plain ol ' weekend blowouts, 170 River Road is constantly abuzz. In the fall, pledges took part in a holi- day food drive to benefit the Athens Food Shelter. The cans were collected door-to-door and were greatly appreciat- ed by the city. In addition, a three-on- three basketball game was played by the brothers and other basketball fans in or- der to raise money to help those less fortunate in the community. In the re- cent past, AEPi also sponsored a " Shoot for the Homeless " free-throw competi- tion where various students paid to shoot in the contest. All the proceeds were then given to the area homeless. AEPi excels in one of the most fun aspects of involvement in the fraternity system — sports. The successful team made it to the quarter-finals of the Intra- mural Championship. A popular post- game celebration was always the Fall Quarter Civitan party sponsored by the residents of Civitan Drive for the AEPi players. The winter formal season always brings AEPi ' s Beggar ' s Banquet. One night was a traditional formal night, and the other was an informal evening. Many name-brand bands entertained in- cluding Liquid Pleasure and One Drop Plus. This and other special events give the brothers quality time to enjoy the company of their friends and dates. SUSPENDED ANIMATION - whiie their dates dressed as flappers, Jason Zion, Michael Schwartz and Steve Cohen decked out In suspenders and hats Delta Phi Epsilon ' s Fall Party at the Tea Room. eir r-| . ' " U i 276 ALPHA EPSILON PI .u ALL IN THE FAMILY dJza Qyar72r72a S e£a Alpha Gamma Delta has been a proud member of the Univer- sity ' s Greek system since 1923, when it became the third women ' s fraternal orga- nization on campus. " The Wedding Cake House ' which has been the home of Alpha Gam since 1939, is steeped with Georgia tradi- tion and can be considered one of the most unique homes ever built. The women of Alpha Gamma Delta pride themselves on the work they have done to raise money for their official in- ternational beneficiary, the Juvenile Dia- betes Foundation. All of the money raised by the Alpha Gam chapters was sent to the sorority ' s International Foun- dation Fund, where the contributions were dispersed according to the nearest division of JDF. The annual miniature golf tournament was an exciting and unique way to raise money for the Foun- dation. Campus organizations and other individuals were invited to participate in the tournament at Fairway Fun, and prizes were awarded to the team and in- dividual with the lowest score. The Al- pha Gams also held a " Coin Drive " at the Tate Student Center during spring quar- ter to add to their contributions to Juve- nile Diabetes. Although these events are when the sisters and pledges put forth their most concentrated efforts, Alpha Gams are always participating in walk-a- thons and other fundraisers to raise money for the Foundation. Strong sisterhood has helped the Al- pha Gams achieve their goals. Time, cre- ativity, and determination are all needed to achieve these goals. The Alpha Gams have succeeded in coming together for a successful chapter. SIDE BY SIDE — Beth Morltz, Jennifer Tyner, Leigh Leverette, and Caria Hobbs stick together at the annual Shrimp and Beer party. D % 1 J il! g Ml 1 l g M L il 1 yj [ HOME AT LAST — New pledges Laura Weaver and Tracy Ray give each other a big hug on Bid Night. TOO HOT ALPHA GAMS — Chets Dana Lozowski and Jane Findley flip burgers for the new pledges on Bid Being a Georgette and an Alpha Gam gives an individ- ual time to develop social skills that can later enrich their lives. — Gem KigJoK I thank Alpha Gamma Delta for their support and love. Without the backing of my sorority, my college ca- reer would have been very dull. We get by with a little help from our friends. I love you Alpha Gams! ATA WHERE THE GRASS IS GREENER Alpha GomrriQ P ho Though the AFP fraternity is not restricted to Agricul- ture majors, all of the members have some sort of connection to the Agricul- tural world. This common interest makes the men feel they are working to strengthen already common bonds and friendships. Since an ArP chapter or colony exists at every school with an agriculture de- partment, the Alpha Etas can travel the U.S. and find a group in which they have something in common. Not only do they welcome other chapters into their house, but they also strive to have a lot of inter- action with other chapters. The Alpha Etas travel to the National Officer Train- ing Session with ten other chapters from the Southeast. To build group bonds, they encourage the entire chapter to par- ticipate. ATP men have strong ties with another important group; their alumni. Since they want their alums to be proud to bring their families to the house, they keep it clean and in good condition. They keep their yard presentable, not by hiring a lawn service, but by working together. They often use this slogan to describe their hard work on the land- scape: " When others sleep, we dig deep " . Many men work for ATP alums while they attend college, so they are building their careers as well as their academics. In addition, alums enjoy various social activities with active members. The suc- cessful ties in the past have set a stan- dard for current involvement with any- one who has ever been initiated into the fraternity. NOT JUST SITTIN ' PRETTY - The luph. Eta chapter makes recreation time productive by dis- cussing plans for the alumni banquet as they relai on the rocks. CHEERS TO YOU, C Z C T.?; - shannon Sledje and Todd Rachels have fun redefining the typical ( one of them dresses as a female for ftalloween. LEAN ON ME — Cary Zech tells the AFP sweet- heart, losle McSwain, how much he appreciates her support lor the fraternity at the Founders Day banquet. Alpha Gamma Rho has provided me with several op- portunities to develop leader- ship skills that otherwise would have gone undevel- oped. .k Don ' t live by motto; make up your own. Put others first, yourself second, because it is in the joy of giving that we cherish life. — CtOf Zeei AFP SIGNS OF SERVICE s a JA appa JpJza Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was the first Greek-let- ter sorority founded for and by black women. It was founded on the campus of Howard University in 1908, and at UGA, the Eta Xi Chapter was established in 1973. AKA is a sorority which provides ser- vice on a local, national and internation- al level. Some of the Eta Xi ' s local service projects include the Penny Drive for the United Christian Children ' s Fund, the Mr. Esquire Competition, which raises money for the Sickle Cell Anemia Foun- dation, and the Saturday Morning Club, where the sorority helps young girls to improve their reading skills and enhance their knowledge of black history. One of the Eta Xi ' s more publicized projects is the annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Remembrance March. The MLK March was held on January 15. The theme for the march was " Making the Dream a Reality. " This year the sorority added a banner contest to the MLK fes- tivities which helped to motivate and en- courage campus as well as city-wide par- ticipation. The festivities began with a rally, which consisted of skits, songs, and poems. The banners were viewed and judged at the rally, and the winner was announced at the close of the festivi- ties. The march proceeded from campus to downtown Athens and finally to the steps of the City Hall, where the Honor- able Tyrone Brooks, Representative of the State of Georgia, gave an encourag- ing message. Alpha Kappa Alpha wi continue the march as a means of publi cizing their beliefs of their heritage. IHIHK PINK — The first AKA party of ttie year was field in ttie fall. After the " Think Pink " theme party, a group of AKA ' s and Alphas gather to build group bonds. « 282 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA p m f ' f ' .fll ,1 J W 1 u m ff» UH 5rM ? V(; S7-M6 7 " — The ivies and the Sphinxmen line up in the spring to show their unity. IN THE SPOTLIGHT — Robyn Cope, Anita Gash, Philicia Lee, and Nicol Lewis show off their dancing abilities at the Neophyte Show in Memorial ttall. Being President this year has meant a lot to me, be- cause it has enabled me to serve the community and the sorority. AKA is more than a ifetime commitment; it is a sisterly bond that has links around the world. AKA has given me greater insight into what to expect from different kinds of peo- ple by allowing me to work with my sisters on projects that benefit others. — fi iUie. Jotia AKA CELEBRATING TRADITION pAa xymicrorz S i The first AOII house was lo- cated on the corner of Broad and Milledge, on the vacant space next to the Varsity. When the house was built at its current location on Mil- ledge, the bricks from the original house were used to make the front walk. To christen the new house, many of the fraternities spray painted their letters on the walk. Although the paint was removed by sandblasting the walk, the letters are still visible at night by the lamplight. AOII ' s emphasis on tradition has not faded through the years. Their most prestigious social event took place fall quarter. The Red Rose Ball is held only once every four years. It was a black tie affair, and all of the sisters and pledges wore long white dresses. The chapter president, along with former presidents, were distinguished by their long red dresses. The formal sit down dinner was enjoyed by all at the Holiday Inn and was followed by a dance at Spanky ' s. Many alumnae were also present, mak- ing Red Rose Ball a truly special occa- sion. AOn continued its excellence by be- ginning with a super rush and 52 incred- ible new pledges. These diverse young women learned the significance of being an AOn at a pledge retreat held at Cot- ton Hall, a plantation in South Carolina owned by the family of two members. By upholding and emphasizing the high ideals and principles of its found- ing sisters, the Lambda Sigma chapter has grown to become the top AOII chap- ter in its region and in the top ten na- tionally. While striving for excellence, the AOIIs never forget about the tradi- tion that binds them together. CELEBRATION OF ROSES - Former presi- dent Lissa White and current president Shannon Beck gather with their sisters at the Red Rose Ball. The presidents are distinguished by their red dresses at this k T 284 ALPHA OMICRON PI it n THE PERFECT MA TCH - After collectinj clues around Athens and the AOII house, Tara Suder and Kristen Hanly found their look-alikes Laura Weagly and Shannon Beck during Big Sis-LII Sis hunt. 5.5. AOll — Christy Roberts and Sheree Boyer man the helm at the annual Hurricane social with Pi Kappa Alpha. AOn has not only broad- ened my understanding of friendship, but it has lifted me to new heights of joy and love that I ' ve never known . . . and know I ' ll never find again. Those are our best friends in whose presence we are able to be our best selves. — £luuuum, Btei Aon 285 CELEBRATION AND PRIDE Alpha Phi Alpha Through Alpha Phi Alpha ' s work to improve them- selves and the community, the crux of their year is Al- pha Week, a high-energy week of celebration that in- cludes both social and ser- vice aspects. These men go into the sec- ondary schools to provide a program to prevent teen pregnancy outside of mar- riages. They talk to the principal and work with various health services orga- nizations to provide helpful handouts and an educational but interesting film. The program also focuses on male fe- male relations in general. Alpha men also participate in the step show party where students and adults get together to strut all the latest moves they have learned. They practice their stepping weeks or even months in ad- vance in order to impress all the cheering fans. Lance Young, historian and active member, says he learned how to step " through culture and practice, " and it is one of the few art forms " created by blacks especially for blacks. " Alpha Week is a total celebration and reflection of what Alpha Phi Alpha means in brothers ' hearts. It is a time where the entire campus can see their commitment to the community and the campus. Outside Alpha Week, these men are active and meet each Sunday afternoon for special programs and to plan their own projects for the benefit of the school. One example is called Young, Gifted and Black, which is a freshman orientation for black students. It was originally created to give black students the insight that no other orientation pro- vided. KEEPING THE DREAM ALIVE - since Brother King was an Alpha man, the fraternity marches to his legacy in addition to marching In celebration of the dream he brought to life. D 286 ALPHA PHI ALPHA •.c-sf H ALPHA IS EVERYWHERE — Even at McDonalds, the Alpha men show their sign to indicate that they are Indeed proud of their outstanding brotherhood. GIVE ME A SIGN — Among other symbols, this hand signal provides a stronger lie to that great Alpha Phi Alpha M Alpha produces leaders and will continue to do so for years to come; taking the ini- tiative is our motto, and lead- ership is our ultimate goal. KeHi £m f Our fraternity was found- ed on brotherhood and ser- vice for all mankind. For 84 years, we have strived to be the best, and I know we are successful. — Lcmee. louKg A$A MAKING TRACKS Alpha Tou Omega The Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega has ac- quired something that r o other fraternity can say they have. In 1929, the old wooden caboose housed at the ATO house on River Road burned down in a tragic fire. Since then they have not had another until this year, when another caboose was found and transferred to their house. They plan to restore the old end of a train to turn it into a place for the alumni to tailgate on game day. The ATO ' s are ecstatic about their newfound treasure and the fact that the caboose was finally returned to the home it belongs. The ATO ' s were extremely involved in their philanthropic endeavors. A field day was presented by them for the Boys Club of Athens. The boys were divided into teams by age groups and participat- ed in pool and foose ball tournaments. After all the contests, a cookout was pre- pared, and the brothers and the Boy ' s Club alike savored their hamburgers. Other events planned for the Boy ' s Club included a movie day in which the boys traveled to the fraternity house. Re- freshments were served in the chapter room and everyone viewed a movie. In the spring, the brothers planted a garden at the Boy ' s Club and also played softball in a tournament with them. In addition, the ATO ' s held their an- nual Glazebrook Golf Tournament. The tournament was arranged by their Hous- ing Corporation and played in Atlanta. All the proceeds from the combined teams of alumni and brothers were do- nated to the Center for Cancer Research. ALL ABOARD — On a lazy Saturday afternoon, tliese brotliers hang out on ttie newly returned caboose that will be restored for use by the alumni. 288 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Dero ThetQ Pi Beta Theta Pi has had an illus- trious history during its past seven years on campus. Beta has won the Greek homecom- ing competition for the past six years, as well as two over- all homecoming competi- tions. Consistently placing among the top five fraternities involved in intramu- ral competitions in the past four years, Betas pride themselves on their athletic abilities. College life is not complete without contributing to school spirited events. With the combined efforts of Beta and Delta Zeta sorority, homecoming festvi- ties were extremely successful. Captur- ing first place in the homecoming com- petition for the Greek division. Betas and Delta Zetas worked hard on the float, which included a giant bulldog playing the saxophone on a BMW. Beta consistently interacts with the Athens community and holds several service projects every year. Several Betas ventured up the coast to South Carolina to aid the victims of Hurricane Hugo, as well as to help raise money at the Geor- gia V5. South Carolina football game. The brothers of the Epsilon Epsilon chapter also excel on a national level. They consistently receive the Francis H. Sissin Award for chapter excellence. In addition, the past two Virginia Tech awards for scholastic achievement have been presented to the Georgia Betas. At Beta, brothers are brothers for life, and they strive to prove that " the first mark of a Beta will be his Beta spirit. " PICKING UP THE PIECES — Beta was there to assist tlie victims and lielp with the mess left by Hurricane Hugo. Helping to pick up the debris during the aftermath of the hurricane, Beta made sure those who needed a hand received it. ■Lj lx J d. i lAi 290 BETA THETA PI VISIONS OF SUGAR PLUMS — Lindsay Thomas and Anne Parcels are excited about what lies ahead for Miracle on Milledge, Beta ' s annual Christmas party. A CHILDHOOD DREAM — who says that once you are in college you ' re all grown up? At the annual Beta Zeta Romper Room social, everyone signed the walls with crayons and participated in childhood games. Beta provided me with a great balance activities that helped me take advantage of the many opportunities available. With the social at- mosphere and academic mo- mentum characteristic of UGA, " world-class " status is not far off. Our strong sense of broth- erhood at Beta is not only our greatest asset, it is also our most fundamental quality. — Kei i KaKaxeka, Ben 291 Rising To New Heights meaci gf ' The Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega started off with a bang after an extremely suc- cessful rush. The third round Hootananny Washboard Band showed the unity and friendship Chi-O shares be- tween sisters. The new pledges were wel- comed on bid day with open arms, tons of food, and the guitar-playing entertain- ment of Steve Wray on the lawn. The annual pledge retreat was held at Lake Burton where the pledges learned more about the life that will be theirs for the next four years from the other sisters that attended it with them. They formed a tremendous bond with each other that will lead them well into the future. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Chi Omega pulled together this year to root for the Dogs during Homecoming week. They participated in a variety of events includ- ing window painting, the banner compe- tition, and the cake walk. They also had a disco function at the Color Box and a cookout at the SAE House. Everyone en- joyed the week to the fullest. In April, Chi Omega held its annual Bulldog Stadium Stampede. Students and the community alike gathered to- gether in this five kilometer road race that ran through the campus and the sur- rounding area. Chi-O donated four thou- sand dollars to the Athens Area Recrea- tion Center, their philanthropy. The money was raised from entry fees and sponsors. Chi Omega strives to promote well- rounded sisters and the enrichment of fine young women. The bond shared in the house is one that could never be du- plicated. The Chi-O ' s feel very strongly about their chapter and the future that it will bring. lOP OF THE HEAP — Clad m overalls and checkered shirts, the ChiO ' s, including Hootananny, sing away at rush while still finding time to horse around. D SPRING FEVER — The annual Lawn Dance held in the spring is a chance for the sisters and their dates to wind down by eating picnic lunches and listening to the Dean Dollar Band by the lake. HELP US! — Lee Pressley and Jessica Ericson need some sisterly assistance while they are trapped by the deadly crutch killers. Chi Omega encourages us to take part in extracurricular activities. That is why I was so proud to start my own support group for bringing the Olympics to Atlanta. I guess all the work paid off ' . ' — E iaiiH Aiftei ' ' I work with the Rape Crisis Hotline and collect donations for Project Safe. I feel that I ' ve been so fortunate that I should give something back to others. — Steflauiie, Tlwwficm. X12 TIME TO FLY Chi Psi he Alpha Alpha Delta T Chapter of Chi PSi cele- brated its 100th year on campus. A special claim to fame for Chi Psi this Fall was the privilege of host- ing the National Chi Psi Convention. With events held at the Athens ' Country Club, and at the University Botanical Gardens, dele- gates from all over the United States came to this convention in August. The brothers kept a very busy social calendar including various bands, mix- ers, and intramurals. Chi Psi finished victoriously in the quarter-finals of the Intramural Football program, and partic- ipated in basketball intramurals. The brothers always enjoy getting to- gether with a sorority for a social. Host- ing parties such as a Grafitti social, a social from the seventies, and even par- ties with Woodstock themes kept the brothers busy planning ideas for cos- tumes and decorations for the theme par- ties. The Chi Psi Halloween party is a definite treat for the year. Everyone puts alot of thought into creating extravagant costumes where the brother and their dates match. Another interesting aspect of Chis Psi was their mysterious appear- ance in the homecoming parade. The Kudzu Kings marched in the front of the parade, giving some competition to the AE Pumpkin Pis! The brothers ' helping attitude really paid off for some families in need at Thanksgiving. By participating in the " Feed A Family " program with the De- partment of Family and Children Ser- vices, Chi Psi was able to help out six- teen families by preparing meals every night for one week before Thanksgiving. The meals were paid for from the frater- nity ' s dues. Winter Formal, held in Sky Valley, consisted of three days and two nights of fun for all. With live entertainment pro- vided by such bands as 4U2NV and Liq- uid Pleasure, Winter Formal and truly a spectacular weekend. FL YIN HIGH IN THE SKY — chi Psi brothers are ready to soar at the Winter Formal in Sl(y Valley. D TRADITION OF SISTERHOOD ■SeA 3efh SleJia The strength of Delta Delta Delta is highlighted by their philanthropic work. In the fall, the Tri-Delts hold their annual philanthropy fund- raiser, Jail-n-Bail. This event involves the kidnapping and jailing of campus celebrities and stu- dents who are then bailed out by people making donations. All funds are donated to CURE (Children ' s United Research Effort) to help children with cancer. In December, the Tri-Delts, along with their alumnae, continue their philan- thropic program with " Sleigh Bells " . This Christmas philanthropy event is a nation-wide Tri-Delta tradition where poinsettias are sold in the community and then contributed to area hospitals. The strength of the chapter can be seen not only in their philanthropic pro- grams, but also within their unique sis- terhood programs. The Tri-Delts have several sisterhood activities throughout the year. In the fall. Delta Delta Delta holds a " Pumpkin Serenade. " Sisters and pledges carve pumpkins together and then present the pumpkins to fraterni- ties with a " Halloween Serenade. " In De- cember, Tri-Delt celebrates the Christ- mas holidays with their " Pine Party. " The chapter dresses in their pajamas and celebrates with hot chocolate and gifts from Santa Claus. Throughout each quarter, Delta Delta Delta holds " Delta ' s Only, " a program which emcompasses a variety of activities from guest speakers to roller skating. With such an active and fun-filled year, it is not a surprise to see Tri-Delta celebrate their 102nd Founder ' s Day. Delta Delta Delta looks forward to continuing this tradition in their second century of existence. BELLES OF THE BALL - The characters of the Cinderella skit entertain the rushees during the third round of rush. D J 1 e s l M ■• ' ■ l " X i : ' ■ ' " " .Jj ' , : :; DELTA DREAMS — Megan McCulley and Seslee Smith dress up in their pajamas to celebrate their annual Pine Party. The sisters and pledges exchange gilts given out by Santa. SAY CHEESE CAKE — Oeanna Chapman and Cassie Headrick eat blueberry cheesecake at Big Sis — Lil eM ' ' Being a member of Tri- Delt has enhanced my experi- ence at Georgia. The sorority has kept me very aware of the many extra-curricular activi- ties, and having sisters with similar interests has really helped me to stay active. ' ' The Greek system has given me the opportunity to make connections with organizations that I might not have been involved with. I have been able to develop my skills in art by doing artwork for clubs, local businesses, and other greek organizations. AAA SAILING INTO SISTERHOOD efla oyamma The Delta Iota chapter of Delta Gamma sorority has been at Georgia since 1968, when the chapter was chartered. Al- though the Delta Iota chapter is relatively new, Delta Gam- ma sorority is 117 years old, making it one of the oldest women ' s fra- ternities in the nation. Philanthropy, scholarship, and achievement are deeply rooted in the Delta Gamma philosophy. Scholarship is strongly emphasized at Delta Gamma. " Sail into Sisterhood, " a program targeting pledges, was specifi- cally designed to aid pledges in acquiring study skills and applying these skills to daily school activities. Through this pro- gram and others like it, members of Del- ta Gamma continue to strive for excel- lence in academics. In keeping with their theme of excel- lence. Delta Gamma participates in pro- grams such as Sight Conservation, which includes vision screening and eye health awareness, and Aid to the Blind, where AF provides money for tape re- corders and braille typewriters. Each year. Delta Gamma proudly hosts An- chor Splash, a competition to raise mon- ey for these causes. Any male organiza- tion is allowed to participate in this swim meet, and teams range from resi- dence halls to fraternities to campus clubs. Delta Gamma is a sorority with its heart and mind in the right place. They have found smooth sailing through their community activities and through their academic support systems for their members. mmHG RIGHT LONG — Sailors Julle Hyams, Tina Warren, and Kim Williams sliow us that it is possible to sins and dance witliout rocking the boat during their Beach Bash. D 298 DELTA GAMMA TAKING THE LEAD e£a mi ' jS.iiIcn First you pledge to the Pan- hellenic Council to be a member of the Greek sys- tem. Then you pledge to your individual sorority, " Debra Perlin, Second Vice President of the Panhellenic Council knows her sisters support her lead in promoting the Panhellenic cause. Delta Phi Epsilon enthusiastically sup- ports the Panhellenic spirit. Represent- ing D Phi E, Debra feels that " it is im- portant that sororities, individually and as a whole, support Panhellenic because the Council looks to sororities and its members to promote the Panhellenic spirit throughout the Athens communi- ty- " D Phi E is also a leader in scholarship. They were proudly ranked number one in grades for spring quarter. Overall they were ranked number three. D Phi E took a new direction by hold- ing their First Annual Deepher-Dunk. This was a three-on-three basketball tournament open to everyone on cam- pus. All money raised was be donated to their philanthropy. Cystic Fibrosis. To further help others, the D Phi E ' s also participated in and donated to the phi- lanthropies of many other organizations. The sisters enjoy working together for high academic achievement and giving to worthwhile causes. Through these ar- eas they feel they support Panhellenic and maintain good relations with the campus and community. By stressing the importance of scholarship and phi- lanthropy. Delta Phi Epsilon sorority guides its members to achieve their greatest potential. lEmm LADIES — Kate Spikier leads Sundick to her crush at their winter crush party, crush party, held at Trumps, was a favorite amoni many social events D Phi E held. Amy M !thi LJ 300 DELTA PHI EPSILON STEPPIN ' OUT WITH STYLE ella S ijma LJlze a Since its founding, the Zeta Psi chapter has been a shining example of sister- hood and service. Delta Sigma Theta has an out- standing record of commu- nity involvement. The so- rority has often been recognized for its work with its two adopted grandparents, Hattie and BeuUah at the Grandview Nursing Home. The sorority visits them each week to show love and care. Also, the sorority is dedicated to a group of young Athens-area children at the Presbyterian Center. Zeta Psi has worked with this same group of children for over seven years. They have played an active role in the children ' s lives over the years and have helped establish a scholarship fund to help the children go to college. This scholarship fund was provided by some of the sorority dues and by the Presbyterian Center. The sis- ters went to the center each week to help the children with their homework and anything they might need. They took them to parks, petting zoos, and also to Atlanta to the Martin Luther King Cen- ter. The sisters made sure everyone had food and clothes, and they acted as a support group for them. Zeta Psi also led a community Girl Scout Troop and held an annual Spelling Bee for children in the community. The sorority ' s major philanthropy is the Miss Black UGA Pageant. The main purpose of the competition is to raise money for scholarships for Athens-area black women who plan to go to college but may not have the financial means to afford it. DYNAMIC DELTAS — The sorority got ready for their winter quarter party at Memorial Hall. The winter season blues didn ' t stop their hinl TAKING A UNITED STAND Delro Tou Delro Since their founding in 1882, Delta Tau Delta has always exhibited the attri- butes of pride and strong brotherhood. Through these attributes, the Beta Delta chapter has recently won several events and successfully raised money to donate to others. The Delts kicked off the new year by capturing first place in Pi Phi Fraternity Follies. Delta Tau Delta also placed sec- ond overall and first for fraternity tean s in the Zeta Diamond Challenge softball tournament. For Homecoming the Delts, together with Sigma Kappa, won first place in the float and t-shirt competi- tions, second place for banner, and third place for their booth at the carnival. Their hard work and dedication led to their winning third place overall. During spring quarter, the Delts held their first annual Delt Sun and Sand Vol- leyball Challenge. The campus-wide tournament was held at the Delt house. Throughout the previous fall and winter quarters, the brothers raised $10,000 worth of money and materials. Then, en- tirely by themselves, they built a volley- ball court behind their house. The newly finished court added to the excitement and success of the tournament, for which all proceeds were donated to United Way. Continuing their hard work to help others. Delta Tau Delta held Recon Delta during winter quarter to raise money for dependents of military men and women in the Persian Gulf. Fourteen sororities participated in the event, which consist- ed of a banner competition and a USO show. This event was videotaped and sent to U.S. troops overseas. IN THE RIGHT FRAME OF MINE — Turner, Rob Ariza, Chad Quayle, and Sean Steed excited to pose for another picture after having composite pictures taiien at the house. Matt I I I are their LI :l :J . £Ki FRIGHT NIGHT — Chrls Cant, Pokey Van Wieren, Sandy Aiken, Tara Weller, and Dave Garret enjoy themselves at Delt ' s annual Halloween party. PARTY IN THE SOUTHLAND — Delta lau Delta and Sigma Kappa paired up for a fun-filled week during Homecoming. They placed in several events, including first place for the float competition. 111! $ r A fraternity is not just a group of guys that come to- gether to socialize, they are a group of young men who ex- perience and share a bond that will last them the rest of their lives, f f ' Brotherhood is like a field stone wall in which individ- ual stones, each with strengths and weaknesses, come together for a common purpose. I f ATA pr REACHING NEW HEIGHTS -j£ ejia Se a Need a little help with that Cal- culus homework? How about an extra man for the team? A volunteer to help with a fund- raiser? Someone to just listen and be a friend? Then take a trip to the Delta Zeta house and ask around. With all of the talent and diversity located there, you ' re bound to have your problems solved. Delta Zeta is one of the most active so- rorities on campus. Being the second larg- est national sorority. Delta Zetas take pride in how they are represented. Delta Zeta was runner-up in flag football and placed 4th in basketball in the intramural tournaments. Along with intramurals, they placed 3rd in Pi Kap War of the Roses and 1st in Gamma Phi Beta Grand Prix. Socially, the Delta Zeta calendar is al- ways full. Spring Weekend was no doubt the favorite event of the year. Friday night a dance was held at a nearby lake with entertainment from the band Doubts Even Here. A bonfire and carriage rides the next night at a farm ended the great weekend. Delta Zeta is a strong supporter of their philanthropy, the speech and hearing im- paired. The campus game show, " Picture It With DZ " constitutes the heart of the money raised for donations. It is a bulldog version of the game " Win, Lose, or Draw " and is held at the Tate Student Center every spring. All proceeds are donated to Galludet University for the deaf. These are just a few of the ways Delta Zetas work together and form strong bonds of sisterhood. Each year Delta Zeta strives to excel more, give more, and learn more. In the end, they ' re proud to say they ' ve reached new heights! SISTERL Y SUPPORT — Carla wilder, Jennifer Judah, and Cindy Muscatello welcome new pledges Kim Stein and Jennifer Conger aboard on bid day. D 306 DELTA ZETA :U M LEI ONE ON ME — These sisters are " leid " back at a Tacky Hawaiian Luau witli Phi Psi. Everyone enjoyed ; kebob and a game of volleyball at this late i DUCKHEADS AND BOWHEADS - The oeita Zetas and Kappa Sigs didn ' t mind pulling out their duckheads for this trendy social. To me, the University of Georgia and nny sorority, rep- resent the wonderful experi- ences I have had, the friend- ships I have made, and all of the invaluable knowledge I have gained during my col- lege years. BuJof MauJfK ' ' Everything I have put into Delta Zeta I have gotten back and more! — DttfliM Paikei HAVING FUN HELPING OTHERS amma ( £t Se£a One of Gamma Phi Beta ' s goals was to become more involved with community service and philanthropic events. The sis- ters worked with Family Housing Association in giv- ing a block party bar-b-que last spring and a children ' s Halloween Party this fall. An Easter Egg hunt and luncheon with the special education class from Alps Elementary School was also a success. " We do one service project each month. We make it as fun as possi- ble for everyone involved, " said Melissa Strickland, the Public Relations Direc- tor. The Gamma Phi ' s enjoy participating in and supporting others ' philanthro- pies. They were the 1989 champions of Phi Kappa Tau ' s " Fort Phi Tau " , a tug- of-war competition held in the spring.. The pledge class of 1989 also received a trophy in Delta Tau Delta ' s " Jungle Jam. " Something unique about Gamma Phi Beta is their PACE program. Personal and Chapter Enrichment, which is held every other Monday night in place of chapter. PACE gives sisters and pledges the opportunity to come together for special programs and activities. In the past, speakers from Clark Howell Hall, campus dignitaries, and alumnae have visited the Gamma Phi House. The girls have had pizza parties, a roUerskating outing, and a Putt Putt competition. The PACE program provides many other ac- tivities that express the strength of the Gamma Phi sisterhood. Gamma Phi Beta has done a great deal to accomplish their goal of helping oth- ers. Through their hard work and effort, the sisterhood of Gamma Phi has grown and strengthened. SPEmL TIMES, SPECIAL FRIENDS Easter Egg hunt and pictures with the " Easter Bunny made for a fun-filled day for the children from Alps Elementary School. D SOUTHERN PRIDE Koppo Alpha The Kappa Alpha Order was founded iri 1965 at Wash- ington College in Lexington, Virginia by four men who felt it necessary to preserve the chivalry and the gentil- ity of the South. In 1965, KA was established on this campus. Kappa Alpha ' s two main social events are Convivium and Old South. Convi- vium celebrates Robert Edward Lee as the spiritual founder of KA. Convivium takes place in January and is held in Atlanta. In the spring, the brothers re- flect on the ideals on which KA was founded at Old South. Old South begins with a ball and a parade in which the brothers and their dates dress up in ante- bellum costumes. The long weekend is completed with a trip to Destin, Florida. KA is involved in the community and makes a great effort to help and support their philanthropy, the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. In the spring, KA holds an annual open soccer tournament with Kappa Kappa Gamma to raise mon- ey for this cause. Recently, the fraternity became involved in Clarke County ' s " Adopt a Mile " program, and KA assist- ed in keeping the community clean. In addition, KA strives to become aware of and to help others become more aware of the habilities of fraternities. In order to do this, KA held a liability seminar open to all those interested. Kappa Alpha has been a responsible and respectable organization since its founding. As any other organization on campus and in the community, Kappa Alpha feels that it is their obligation to comply with and enhance the University to the best of its ability. TOGETHER WE STAND - kas anticipate ttieir big Old South weekend as they wait to pick up their dates for the Jefferson Davis Ball. D STEPPIN ' OUT FOR CHARITY KoppQ Alpha Psi The Zeta Iota Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity began on April 15th 1971. Celebrating its 20th year on campus, the fraternity has grown to an innova- tive, influential chapter of thirty-three young men. Kappa Alpha Psi prides itself with its tremendous help in the community and on campus through various philanthropic projects. Kappa Alpha Psi ' s national philan- thropy is Guide Right. For this project, the brothers help high school age boys to build leadership skills and develop con- fidence through achievements. Locally, the fraternity is active in many commu- nity service projects. KA I ' works with The Boys Club of Athens, helps with the YMCA Turkey Shoot, and tutors chil- dren through the Athens Tutorial Pro- gram. In addition, each year Kappa Alpha Psi awards the $500 Ricky Hudson Me- morial Scholarship to a deserving Ath- ens high school senior who plans to at- tend college. In order to raise this money, KA holds The Kappa Klassic, a fun so- cial and fundraising event. This step show has become a qualified success as it moves into its 4th year. Different groups from all over the southeast come to par- ticipate, while many flock to watch the diversity of talents displayed. Other KA social events include parties in Me- morial Hall, which are open to all stu- dents, and the annual toga party in the spring. Proud of their 9th overall GPA record among the fraternities. Kappa Alpha Psi ' s dedicated and determined brothers continue their fine tradition on campus. AWAITING A CLASSIC - At the fraternity house, Kappa Alpha Psi brothers eagerly await the up- coming Kappa Klassic Step Show at the colliseum. D REACHING NEW HEIGHTS S appa fp a Jlze a Kappa Alpha Theta ' s combination of personal values, friendships and high ideals enables its members to achieve the highest goals as individ- uals and as a group. Thetas are truly proud of the accomplishments of the indi- viduals. Gina Tolleson, a Theta pledge, was crowned Miss World in London after serving as Ist-runner-up in Miss USA. Theta celebrated witn the rest of the nation when Elizabeth Payne ' s father, Billy, successfully ob- tained the bid for Atlanta to host the 1996 Summer Olympics. In athletics, Shannon McCarthy was ranked fourth in the nation for collegiate ten- nis. Camille Lowe held the record for the nation ' s 3 pt shots as well as being the Lady Dogs leading scorer. Thetas are just as involved in exert- ing the effort to help others. Carrie Dieterle and Salina Hovey spent their summer as Orientation Leaders. After recovering from a brutal personal attack of a violent crime in 1988, Dana Getzinger started Safe Campuses Now to increase awareness of crime on campus. Theta as a group pulled together 400 participants for the seventh annual Tennis Classic to raise $3,200 for their philanthropy CASA, Court Appointed Special Advocates. Theta ' s energy and enthusiasm were re- warded during Komecoming with FIJI when they were presented the Triple E award. The week ' s efforts included first place in cake decorating, second in skit and Superdance, and third in window painting and banner. Individuality creates diversity in Theta while respect, love, and common ideals join them in sisterhood. Theta is not only four years in a woman ' s college life, but the spir- it of Theta lasts a lifetime. Fl YING HIGH — Palm springs, California provided a beautiful location for ttie Grand Convention where ttiese Ttreta officers and their advisor received awards for Gamma Delta ' s service, finances, and scholarship. M 1 THE PERFECT MAN — Angie Spohn, Kathy Gam ble, and Rae Cole comfort a cold statue during their winter vacation in Aspen, Colorado. THETA PRIDE TIMES TWO - Nita Browning and Carrie Dieterle were presented to 82,000 fans during tlie Homecoming game as two of the top five finalists for the Miss Homecoming competition. Ilfiii! UGA has given me a great education, not just in the classroom, but in my extra- curricular activities as well. Kappa Alpha Theta opened the door for me to benefit from friendships found throughout the Greek sys- The Theta sisterhood has been the source of strength that has enabled me to achieve the things which I thought impossible. The friends I have made through Theta will be everlasting. — Cltnutj f odge KA0 HATS OFF TO Support . . . Friendship . . . Intelligence . . . Ad- vice . . . Sharing . . . Learning . . . Growing . . . Challenges . . . Rec- ognition . . . Relating . . . Singing , . . Celebra- tions . . . Sisters . . . White Roses . . . Formals . . . Socials . . . Love . . . Happiness . . . Success . . . Kappa Delta!!! Belonging to the Kappa Delta Sorority means becoming involved on campus and in the community. Members of the Sigma Phi chapter are involved in vari- ous activities from athletics such as cross country and track to community-orient- ed volunteer services. As a group, they sponsored a pool party to benefit one of their philanthropies, the National Coun- cil for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Local restaurants and stores sponsored the two-day event where fraternities competed in old-fashioned billiards. " Working together for something we supported and seeing the positive results was exciting, " said Cori Mikesell. Kay-Dees also find ingenious ways to have fun. Each year, they celebrate the spring with a luau and the Spring River- boat Formal. At the luau, everyone en- joyed the Hawaiian culture in flowered and grass skirts. Dancers " got into full swing " with their dates. For the River- boat Formal, the crowd traveled to Stone Mountain park and partied aboard an authentic riverboat. " The Riverboat For- mal was the best night for me. I ' ve never seen anything like it! " exclaimed Heath- er-Camille Cherry. Kappa Delta will continue both their creative community activities and unique socials as annual events. HOLD ON TO YOUR HATS - Jenny Gibson, Kelly Henson, and Kayla franklin disguise themselves for Halloween, but they cannot cover up that Kay Dee personality! D 316 KAPPA DELTA c fcM y From my experience with Kappa Delta Sorority, I have not only gained leadership experience and social skills to help me in my accounting ca- reer, but also I have made close friendships that will last a lifetime. — Betiij AiJiM Even outside of Kappa Del- ta, being involved on campus has made a big university seem small. Kappa Delta has helped me gain the commu- nication skills to work with a variety of people. — Biaxd LijoiU KA ROLLING INTO THE NINETIES Oa oyamma The National Organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma began 117 years ago in Monmouth, IL. There are 115 active chap- ters in the United States and Canada. The Delta Upsilon chapter of Kappa was found- ed at UGA in 1948. Kappa started the year off with 52 pledges. The pledges went on a pledge retreat to Lake Lanier where they played games and got to know each other — experiencing the special bond that each sister shares. Kappa ' s philanthropy var- ies from year to year, but many times it supports the underpriviledged children of Athens. Kappa Kappa Gamma sponsored a soccer tournament with Kappa Alpha fraternity, with all proceeds donated to their chosen philanthropy. The Kappas and the Thetas hold an annual Kite and Key Day in the spring where both chap- ters gather together for a special picnic. The Kappas rolled into the nineties with big plans all year! The annual Christmas party was held at the begin- ning of December, so the sisters could spend time together before the long Christmas break. The Pledge Formal and Parents ' Weekend started the new year off with a boom. Socials and the scholar- ship banquet continued the fun and ex- citement. The Spring Formal was the Kappa grand finale which showed how sisters celebrated the spirit of KKG. Through the bonds of friendship, Kappa continues to carry on the tradi- tions of their heritage. Kappa women worked together to reach their goals and help better their sisterhood. Each mem- ber contributes in her own special way. Kappa will always be bonded by the love and deep respect that each sister shares. CRASH! — Kappa Kappa Gammas spending time with each otiier for Big The little sisters are always surprised who their big sisters are. las skate together, I I = g Sis LiI Sis Night. I I £ when they find out I I a v V ,. ' _j 318 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I HUGS AND SQUEEZES — Mindy Plummer and Eve Thomas enjoy Kile and Key Day, which was held al Ihe Kappa House wllh fun, tood, and an acouslic guilar player lor enlerlainmenl. HANGING AROUND — Kappas hang around alter their annual scholarship banquet. The scholarship banquet is held to recognize the outstanding academic achievements that the Kappas make. My outside work experi- ence has helped me to tackle my problems responsibly and to get the job done. This was especially helpful in be- ing a good Kappa House Chairman. — BeH. Dtmhm, Through my involvement as a member of the soccer club, I feel that I have con- tributed a certain spirit to the exciting and successful intra- murals program at Kappa. — Lama Gam KKr STANDING ON TRADITION KoppQ Sigma Nearly six centuries ago, at the University of Bologna in Italy, Kappa Sigma be- came the first Greek frater- nity in the nation. They have been in the United States for 120 years and in this time have built a strong tradition of leadership through their social, philan- thropic, and intramural endeavors. Tradition is an important aspect of the Kappa Sigma Chapter. The ninetieth an- niversary of the Black and White Alum- ni Formal is evidence of this fact. The Black and White is Kappa Sigma ' s win- ter black tie affair which annually hosts a prominent alumni speaker. The broth- ers were honored to have as their speaker the C.E.O. of Caldwell Banker. The Black and White is obviously a tradition that is sure to last long into the future. Kappa Sigma also has a strong tradi- tion of philanthropic involvement. They sponsored a cookout for The Athens Boys Club. They also continued to sup- port the philanthropies of other Greek organizations such as Gamma Phi Beta Grand Prix. The brothers placed first in this event. Kappa Sigma has a tradition of reach- ing for excellence in all that they do and participation in intramurals is no differ- ent. They won football intramurals by defeating Beta Theta Pi in triple overtime and also scrimmaged against Tech before a Falcon ' s game. As a result of Kappa Sigma ' s achieve- ments in social, philanthropic, and intra- mural activities, their bond of brother- hood continues to strengthen. Their endeavors keep the Kappa Sigma tradi- tion strong. REUNITING THE BEST - Kappa Sigmas youne and old reunited at The Black and White Alumni Formal. These brothers received various awards at the formal. D % I ■ ■ ' 320 KAPPA SIGMA CELEBRATE THE YEAR Lambda Chi Alpha The compilation of aca- demics, philanthropy involvement, and vari- ous social events pro- vide the foundation for the brotherhood of Lambda Chi Alpha. Ac- ademics are a very important part of this fraternity. Lambda Chi is proud to have many brothers in various hon- or societies on campus as well as hold- ing a high standing in the ranked overall fraternity GPA list. Lambda Chi holds several philanthropy events annually for organizations such as the Muscular Dystrophy Association, the American Cancer Society, and the Athens Homeless Shelter. In the fall, the yearly MDA run is held. All run- ners are welcome to sign up and run a three mile course with all proceeds go- ing to MDA. Also this fall Lambda Chi joined together with other frater- nities to hold a charity band party at Legion Field. The money raised from ticket sales and concessions were donated to the home- less of Athens. The spring brought with it the Lambda Chibarbeque picnic. Plate tick- ets were sold, and everyone joined in on the fun-filled day of socializing, eating, and lis- tening to music. All proceeds benefited the American Cancer Society. The Nu Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Al- pha was founded in 1915. Last year the chapter celebrated its 75th anniversary and was recognized as the most improved chap- ter by the General Fraternity at the 1990 General Assembly. Through it ' s 76 year history. Lambda Chi Alpha has grown to represent one of the strongest fraternities on campus. FUN IN THE SUN — The annual Cresent Girl Spring Weekend was three exciting days on the beach In Destin, Florida. The weather was absolutely beaut great for working on their native tans. s n ' " u 322 LAMBDA CHI NATIVE GOODWILL Phi Gommo Delro Since its inception on cam- pus in 1871, the Kappa Duetron chapter of Phi Ganama Delta has consid- ered education as its top priority. The brothers have remained above the all men ' s average GPA for 22 years. Although the Phi Gams acknowledge education as their top priority, their so- cial life is also an important aspect of the fraternity. During fall quarter. Kappa Alpha Theta and Fiji celebrated home- coming together with shrimp feasts, float building parties, and band parties. With their outstanding support and en- thusiasm, Theta and Fiji won the distin- guished Triple E Award. Fall quarter ended with the annual Tyrants ball. Phi Gamma Delta has established it- self as a leader in philanthropy with the Lin Hardin Fiji Biathalon. The annual event was inspired by and dedicated to the memory of Lin Hardin, a brother who lost his hfe in an accident. Lin had a genuine passion for all outdoor activi- ties, and the brothers of Phi Gamma Del- ta have turned his passion into a lOK run and a 24 mile bike race to benefit the homeless of Athens. The biathalon is due to the incredible support from brothers, local merchants, and the Ath- ens community. Through a strong brotherhood and vast campus involvement in extra-curric- ular activities, the brothers of Phi Gam- ma Delta were recognized by their na- tional headquarters as one of the top chapters in the nation. The multitude of awards given by the University and com- munity exemplify the great amount of pride that the Phi Gams have in them- selves and their fraternity. PURPLE UP — These Phi Gams participate in the ritual of capturin; their dates at the Alpha Omicron Pi house during their annual Native Weekend. D 324 PHI GAMMA DELTA TIP YOUR HAT — lay weaver and Richard Griggs celebrated with the Tri-Delts at ttieir formal spring dance. Hosting ttie event at Park Plaza made ttie evening truly elegant. PURPLE PARADISE — Mike Berstiad and ttiese ladies enjoy ttie festivities of Fiji ' s Native Weekend. Brotfiers picked up their dates lor the party in a huge truck while making their way down Milledge Avenue. Ninety percent of one ' s education does not come from the college classroom, but from the college environ- ment such as being in a fra- ternity and living on your own. I could give you a quote, but . . . then I ' d have to kill you. Rob cMii FIJI SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN Phi Koppo Psi Active in all aspects of col- lege life, Phi Kappa Psi places special emphasis on community service and so- cial events. The Georgia Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi displayed their Georgia spirit with the Phi Psi 500, which involved the trans- portation of the Georgia-Florida game ball from Athens to Jacksonville. At the Gator Bowl, the ball is presented to offi- cials prior to kick-off. The event also included a sorority tricycle race from which Alpha Delta Pi emerged victori- ous. The Phi Psi 500 raised over $2,000 for the American Red Cross. Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Omicron Pi combined work and fun when they turned the fraternity house into a haunt- ed house for Halloween. Athens ' under- privileged children and their Communi- versity big brothers and sisters were invited for candy and tours. The fun con- tinued into the night as September Faces played and the social began. In the spring, the Phi Psi house was transformed into an Arabian tent for Arab. The two day event began with a formal evening, including hors d ' oeurves and an accoustic guitarist. The second day included a band party with Love Tractor as the entertainment. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi are very proud of their campus activities and community involvement; however, they place their greatest emphasis on honor, chivalry, friendship, and camaraderie. These qualities make Georgia Alpha a tight group of individuals, and more im- portantly, a brotherhood of Southern gentlemen. A SALUTE TO BROTHERHOOD Gilbert, Tim Mitcliell, and Curt Collier display Southern heritage at the Omicron Pi sorority. — Chris ri splay their I I with Alpha I I 326 PHI KAPPA PSI PULLING FOR OTHERS Phi KoppQ Tou Along with their improve- ments in athletics, academ- ics, and social activities. Phi Kappa Tau also created their own philanthropy. Fort Phi Tau. Now held an- nually in the spring, this events involves a three day tug-o-war be- tween fraternities and sororities. From the huge fence built around the house to resemble an ancient medieval fort to the nightly band parties, a lot of hard work and fun is put into this occasion. This exciting time allows the Phi Tau fraterni- ty to raise a large amount of money which is donated to their charity of choi- ce.They donated this money to their na- tional philanthrophy, the Children ' s Heart Foundation, and also the charities of the winning sorority and fraternity. For Phi Kappa Tau, this philanthrophy event is an opportunity for the brother- hood to support the community and still enjoy themselves socially. Being a tight- knit national fraternity, many of the brothers from neighboring colleges and universities drive up for Fort Phi Tau. Fort Phi Tau is just one of many com- munity service activities in which Phi Kappa Tau participates. Prominent among other activities is their work for Habitat for Humanity and the Adopt-A- Highway Program. Fort Phi Tau, while arguably the best time of the year, is by no means the only one. Aside from the regular weekend rit- ual of band parties. Phi Tau annually road trips to Helen for Octoberfest, the North Carolina mountains for a ski weekend, and in the spring they hit the coast for Beach Weekend. STRUNG ALONG — sorority women enjoy participating in Plii Tau ' s pliilanttiropy event. Fort Ptii Tau. The tliree day tug-of-war contests allows t ,VT to donate a substantial amount of money to cliarity. D 328 PHI KAPPA TAU HANGING AROUND — President Scott Reynolds and Amy Lou Klnf enjoy one anotlier ' s company as ttiey oversee the weekend ' s activities. PULLING THEIR OWN - Tt,ese brott,ers of Pt,i Tau receive positive reinforcement from otiier brothers while they pull to win during Fort Phi Tau. Phi Kappa Tau stresses a tight diversified brotherhood that upholds its traditions and beUefs. We strive to at- tain our ideals and the ideals of the community around us by hosting community and campus activities such as Fort Phi Tau. — JirU SfmajhiWj My experience within the chapter and the support of my fraternity brothers gave me the confidence to get in- volved in other campus activ- ities. — ViM, MoitMikSi KT Phi Koppo Thero With its presence on campus for over a quarter of a cen- tury, the Deha Rho chapter of Phi Kappa Theta has played an active role in the Greek community. From the many hours of commu- nity service to hours spent organizing and planning social events, the brothers of Phi Kappa Theta create a strong brotherhood. Perhaps the best way to characterize the unique brothers of Phi Kappa Theta is through the words of the fraternity motto: " Give, expecting nothing there- of. " Phi Kap ' s annual philanthropy event. Mile of Pennies, raises funds to support Easter Seals. Phi Kap brother Vince Dooley, a national board member for Easter Seals, assists Phi Kappa Theta with the fundraising. A sorority bed race was held in order to raise over $1,000 for the charity. Phi Kappa Theta had homecoming with Alpha Gamma Delta. The two greek organizations teamed for a third place overall finish. The Pearl and Ruby Ball, Phi Kap ' s annual winter formal, took place at Chateau Elan in Braselton. Over a hundred people attended the event, which included dinner and dancing to the tunes of The Common People. Phi Kap ' s Greenhouse party is one of the most notorious ways to celebrate St. Pat- rick ' s Day on campus. On the Monday prior to St. Patrick ' s Day, the brothers paint their fraternity house green. Phi Kap ' s Last Blast party takes place on the final weekend of spring quarter with a reggae theme, volleyball, a limbo contest, and entertainment by Liquid Pleasure. TOGA TONIGHT — Decked out in costumes representing Old Greece, James Tilley, Kyle Humphries, Tim Hervin, and Troy Burweli make a timely fashion statement at the toga social. 330 PHl KAPPA THETA A TASTE OF ATHENS ' FINEST u The first sorority on campus, the Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu, offers a whole new dimension to college life. Phi Mu women share special friendships among sisters and pledges alike. " To lend to those less fortunate a help- ing hand " has long been a meaningful aspect of Phi Mu ' s heritage. In 1963, Phi Mu began raising money for Project HOPE (Health Opportunity for People Everywhere), an organization that teach- es the latest techniques of American medical science to others in developing countries. Since then, Phi Mu has na- tionally contributed more than half a million dollars to this cause. In order to raise this money, the Phi Mus hold an annual Golf Tournament every spring at the University golf course. Doing every- thing from registration and advertising to scoreboards and refreshments, the so- rority works together as a team. As a second national philanthropy, Phi Mu adopted the Children ' s Miracle Network Telethon which helps to im- prove the quality of life for needy chil- dren. At the annual telethon in Atlanta, volunteers helped by answering the tele- phone and organizing various informa- tion for the network. In addition, nearly one half of the profit from the golf tour- nament went to help this network. Through volunteer service and group projects. Phi Mu excels on both a local and national level. The sisterhood in Phi Mu is indeed a special one, " Thus keep- ing true to the meaning, spirit, and reali- ty of Phi Mu. " 542 CHIC — It was Guthrie ' s for everyone on bid day as the pledges enjoyed the sounds of Stewart and Winfleld. Sisters Lori Faifcloth, Lane Brown, Wendy ant, and Ellen Marbul show their pledges a taste Athen ' s finest cuisine. and __ ..J ' ;, .«.•-♦ I Ai M k tf 332 PHI MU fiiiif To me, the best thing about Phi Mu is the wide variety of people we have in our chap- ter. There is no certain ste- reotype here, and everyone brings something special and unique into Phi Mu. — Paige, TKoiuj m Y DOWN IN DIXIE - Ker,y Lehman and Kim Stewart of ttie famous Washboard Band prepare to perform for Parents ' weekend. STICK ' EM UP — Kathy Clark and Laura Wilkinson load up their guns at the Lambda Chi sociaL Watch out or they ' ll shoot!!!! I didn ' t realize how hard the job of social chairman was, but I love it. I ' ve had the chance to contribute to my sorority, meet new people, and learn responsibility. J(uj Jttij Pe tM $M M , M a £t Nominated by their Province President for the Balfour Cup, the Best Chapter in the Nation Award, the Georgia Alpha chapter received Hon- orable Mention Awards for the Best Fraternity Heritage Programming and the Best Correspon- dent for The Arrow, Pi Phi ' s National Magazine. Scholarship is very important to the ladies of Pi Phi, and many sisters are in the top one percent of their class in GPA. To coincide with their Scholarship Week, Pi Phi promoted the importance of teaching children to read during Na- tional Children ' s Literacy Week in No- vember. Also, during National Alcohol Awareness Week Georgia Alpha, along with other chapters across the United States, supported the fight against the United States, supported the fight against the mismanagement of drinking alcohol. Pi Phis wore buttons with the theme, " Don ' t Surrender to Peer Beer Pressure. " In February the chapter hosted the Pi Phi Follies, a male Greek and non-Greek song and dance competition, to raise money for their philanthropy, Arrow- mont. Arrowmont is an arts and crafts school of the Appalachia Region. The sisters of Pi Phi maintain a strong involvement both on and off campus. Involvement and scholarship are very important to each and every sister. Be- cause all the sisters work so well togeth- er, their philanthropy fund-raisers are always a great success. Each sister puts forth the effort to make Pi Phi the best that it can be. mV PlMim — in pi Phls mst, skit, the oompas led the rushees through Willy Wonka ' s sorority factory. " I loved being an oompa. It was wonderful working together, performing for my chapter, and show- ing my creativity, " said Jennifer Garraty. D y. 334 FI BETA PHI AN ANGEL OF A PLEDGE - ih. ,btm «.,.. iMin to mak« (heir pMfn tnw Pi PN Xnttb on BM Day. WHAT A RELIEF! — Karw Nonis, KinU Grahnn. and Kim Mattlwwt worked hard as Panhtknic Rush counsol- on and art now rtady to rdu. Ilfiflii! l have learned so much at UGA, not just from my pro- fessors, but from all of the students I ' ve come in contact with during the past th ree years. — AmaiJa EMi The past four years at UGA have been ones that I will never forget. In those four years, Pi Phi has given me the support and encouragement to excel. — Juie, f a uuM nB$ TIES OF BROTHERHOOD Pi KoppQ Alpha Since its inception in 1908, the Alpha Mu chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha has prospered by maintaining a balance of common and diverse inter- ests. Brothers pursue indi- vidual interests and also strive to attain common goals estab- lished by the chapter. In addition to the different interests from brother to brother, Pikes also pur- sue common goals. Working together with nine other fraternities. Pi Kappa Al- pha helped fund a concert to benefit the homeless of Athens. The entertainment for this fundraiser included such top acts as Allgood Music Co., Dreams So Real, and Follow For Now. Pike also holds parties for nearby underpriveledged chil- dren throughout the year. The two high- lighted parties for the children are at Christmas, where the brothers give out gifts, and at Easter, where an Easter egg hunt is held at the house. Unity is developed in Pi Kappa Alpha through the many social activities held each quarter, whether it be socials or band parties. Fun really kicks in during fall quarter starting with Pike ' s own " Octoberfest " , including a three day se- ries of band parties. This year ' s bands: Impulse, Johnny Quest, and Indecision drew hugh crowds to the event. October- fest, however was not complete without a bus trip to Helen, Georgia. In Helen, the brothers concluded their festivities by partying Bavarian style. By maintaining the blend of individ- ual interests and common goals. Pi Kap- pa Alpha fosters the brotherhood for which every fraternity strives. This en- ables the individuals of the fraternity to achieve prosperity in life. PAISLEY PATROL — David Eslep, Lebron Pin- kerton, Marc Cromie, David Wayland, and Jeff Gray dress to look their best. This social gives the brothers at Pike the opportunity to meet and know many new friends. D d UP INARMS Pi KoppQ Phi The Lambda chapter of Pi Kap- pa Phi was founded Decem- ber 10, 1914. Since the found- ing of Lambda chapter over 75 years ago, the same principles have been stressed: fraternity, academics, social growth and community. Pi Kappa Phi began the fall as the larg- est fraternity on campus. With the addi- tion of thirty-six new pledges, the broth- ers were prepared for another outstanding year. Throughout the fall. Pi Kappa Phi hosted several sorority so- cials, band parties, and cookouts which allowed the brothers and pledges to ex- pand themselves socially. One of Pi Kap ' s largest activities is their annual War of the Roses sorority football tournament held in the fall. This tournament benefits Pi Kap ' s philan- thropy, P.U.S.H. (People Understanding the Severly Handicapped). This philan- thropy was actually founded and orga- nized by Pi Kap ' s national chapter over fifteen years ago. P.U.S.H. ' s main goal is to build play units and parks specifically for the handicapped to enjoy. Eighteen sororities on campus supported the fra- ternity in their efforts to raise money. The tournament far exceeded their ex- pectations in raising over $1500. In addi- tion, they gave over $1,000 to various sorority philanthropies. Throughout the year, the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi worked diligently to re- main ranked in the top ten academically. Each quarter. Pi Kap was able to field top athletic teams in a variety of different intramural sports. With such a diversi- fied brotherhood. Pi Kappa Phi remains very distinguished and strong. A DELTA WELCOME — Seslee smith greets tliese Pi Kaps at a crusli party hosted by Delta Delta Delta Sorority. D if IMifh My entire college experi- ence has revolved around Pi Kappa Phi. I will not forget either my experiences in Pi Kap or the friendships I have made through the fraternity. ; M My greatest college experi- ence was the day I became a Pi Kappa Phi. I can truly say that being a Pi Kap made col- lege worthwhile and that the bonds I have with my broth- ers will last a lifetime. Bi£ HeuJCtt nK$ TRADITIONAL EXCELLENCE Sigma Alpha Epsllon The Sigma Alpha Epsilon tradition demands that its members strive to uphold the tenets of " The True Gentleman " and provide aid to the community around them. The Ham Ansley Leukemia drive raises close to $25,000 annually. The pledge class raises the funds and donates them to The Leukemia Society in the name of Ham Ansley, an SAE who died of Leukemia in his early twenties. The pledges raise money through donations from alumni and from door-to-door sales. In an effort to show their concern with today ' s environmental issues, 2AE par- ticipated in Adopt-A-Highway, main- taining a road just outside Watkinsville. In the fall, SAE invited underprivileged children and the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma for a picnic on the front lawn and an evening of trick-or-treating. SAE adopted a new scholarship pro- gram funded by the alumni. Each quar- ter, the brother with the highest grades from each class receives $50. Bi-weekly study halls encouraged pledges to main- tain their grades. Doc Banks is held fall quarter and pro- vides an opportunity for alumni and par- ents to reminisce and enjoy a Georgia football weekend. Friday before the game, the 2AE ' s dates, parents, and alumni enjoyed a sit down dinner at which Alumni Johnny Isakson and Pierre Howard spoke. To celebrate their pride in the South, the brothers dress as confederate soldiers for the Magnolia Ball held every spring. SAE ' s and their dates went to Destin, Florida to enjoy the beach, seafood, and a reggae band. UNDER THE MAGNOLIAS - Dressed as Confederate soldiers, the 1987 pledge class celebrated their last Magnolia on the front lawn of the SAE house. i MK ' 340 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SOUTHERN STYLE — Michael shears and Shannon Darden enjoy a day of fun, food, famify and nostalgia at the HAaenolia Ball. The celebration continued the following week- end at the beach in Destin, Florida. MOUNTAIN MADNESS — Charlie and Duncan Moore wait for the shuttle to take them to the slopes in Aspen, Colorado. The trip included " hot-tubbing " at the Uller — J Lodge and skiing at Snowmass. The fraternity produces friendships that last a life- time. The responsibility I have assumed as president will be an invaluable asset af- ter graduation. SAE has taught me the simplicity of true greatness, the meekness of true strength, and the humility of absolute confidence. SAE WHEELS IN MOTION Sty ma ella Sigma Delta Tau helped keep the chapter strong by having another successful rush. They gave a great welcome to their pledges with the annual pledge retreat in Lake Lanier Park where they used leadership ex- ercises and spontaneous skits to unify the pledge class. The pledges ' many ac- tivities began with " Secret Senior " . A pledge picked a senior and gave them gifts each week. It was a special night when the pledges revealed their identity. In November, the tables were turned when the pledges discovered their new big sisters. Their activities continued in the winter when the pledges raised mon- ey to help buy things for the house. With all these wonderful programs, it was no surprise when Sigma Delta Tau was rec- ognized by The National Organization for its outstanding pledge program! Sigma Delta Tau is an active partici- pant in all aspects on campus. The Sig Delts and Tau Epsilon Phis worked hard selling " Anti-Clemson " stickers and raised almost five hundred dollars for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The Sig Delts held their annual Tin Kan Kidnap in the fall at a local skating rink. They kidnapped two members from each sorority and fraternity and in order to reclaim them, the organization had to bring cans of food. Over one thousand cans were collected and donat- ed to the Athens Homeless Shelter for Thanksgiving. In the spring, the second annual Sig Delt Scoop was a great suc- cess and raised money for the National Prevention of Child Abuse. imiyE GIRL PILEUP - These Sig Delts impressed each other with their skillful skatinj. Kid- napped members of other fraternities and sororities roller skated until their pledge class brought 50 canned goods. D u. UkU |a| I m PLAYTIME — At rush, Shelly Altman and Jennifer Cohen were not afraid to reveal their childish side in SDT ' s skit " Free to Be You and Me " . CATCH ME! — On Bid Day, Jennifer Cohen and Susann Englehardt get pumped up for the big miniature golf outing with their new pledges. My position as Panhellemc Cabinet Director has provid- ed me with the opportunity to become involved on cam- pus. I have gained organiza- tional and leadership skills that will help me throughout life. Through the sorority, I have had the opportunity to be in many leadership posi- tions; however, one of the most memorable experiences as a Greek was to be chosen as a Rush Counselor. — MuU Kcuuu SAT THE SIGN OF SERVICE S se. ma oyamma M o In 1922, seven ambitious women decided they wanted to make a difference, one that would strive to serve all of mankind. With this intention, and the motto " Greater Service, Greater Progress " in mind, these women founded Sig- ma Gamma Rho, Inc. The standards of these founders are instilled in all Sigma Gamma Rhos. Each member realizes that contributions and service to her commu- nity are vital to the organization ' s suc- cess. The Lambda Delta chapter approaches their pledge to service with creativity and determination. This fall they began Pro- ject Reassurance which serves young women in the Athen ' s community. The sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho help young unwed teenagers with pregnancy, and teach methods of prevention. A Rhoer Club was created to encourage self-confi- dence in the teenagers and provide them with caring role models. With the encouragement of the Sigma Gamma Rhos, the Rhoers have begun service projects of their own including bake sales and visits to the elderly. Sisters show their concern for interna- tional affairs through Project Africare and Operation Desert Shield. Project Africare is conducted by the sorority ' s nationals and provides money which en- ables mills to be purchased to make bread. In Operation Desert Shield, sis- ters write letters to soldiers who are sta- tioned in Saudi Arabia. Concern for mankind has led Sigma Gamma Rho to strive to help their fellow man. The Lambda Delta chapter takes the slogan " Greater Service, Greater Pro- gress " to heart and is prepared to answer any need. k SIGNAL TO ALL klonica WHUs, Tijuana Middte- ton, Felicia Perry, Cliristine Boyd, and Keislia Elliot eicited to attend a Metro Atlanta reunion complete yearly planning and skits. r HHii with I WrL, FROM THE OUTSIDE LOOKING IN f 4 I L S w ma SiTa W Looking over various pro- grams, Sigma Kappa sis- ters evaluated and revised many programs. Working to boost sister participa- tion in national philan- thropy, fundraising events were organized. In the fall, Sigma Kappa sold lollipops to " Lick Alzheimers " , and in the spring, the chapter waged a suc- cessful kidnapping of housemothers from different sororities to benefit Ger- ontology. The sisters went from house to house and stole the housemothers, who had to wait until the sorority came to bail them out. All together, the events raised over one thousand dollars for their phi- lanthropy. Sigma Kappa proved they could be successful in athletics as well. Their in- tramural volleyball team was the only team in the Greek league to remain un- defeated. The Sigmas also made it to the finals in tournament play. Sigma Kappa reached the quarter finals in Theta Chi ' s Sandblast and battled to the second round in Pi Kappa Phi ' s War of the Roses. The sisters enjoyed a successful Homecoming with Delta Tau Delta. To- gether they achieved first place in the float competition and for their t-shirt de- sign, as well as second in banner and third at the carnival. As active and spirited as the Sigmas were, their greatest accomplishment was in the academic area. The sisters imple- mented an in-house tutoring program where roommates became study buddies. At the end of the quarter their hard work paid off. Sigma Kappa sisters and pledges both rose into the top ten on the academic ladder with a firm commitment to stay there. CkfE SIGMA KAY — The Epsllon Epsilon chapter opened second round o( rush with a door song. Sisters sang a cheer through the open door before bursting out onto the lawn. D ! 346 SIGMA KAPPA TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu fraternity is based on the ideals of honor, truth, and love that are passed down to the future genera- tions. Sigma Nu stayed busy with intramurals and social events. The brothers hosted an annual Hal- loween Ball where all of the brothers along with their dates, dressed up for the festivities. Another celebrated holiday was their Christmas Party which was a time for exchanging pre- sents and hearing the famous senior burns. Many guests even dressed up like elves for this party. The two main rush weekends were held with the themes of Alamo Scout and Woodstock. Alamo Sc out includ- ed an assortment of bands for enter- tainment. Woodstock was the most celebrated event at Sigma Nu. Dressed in tye dyes and love beads, the broth- ers and their friends relived Wood- stock as it was in 1969. Tents in the front yard with a warm campfire made the set- ting complete. Sigma Nu supported three philanthro- pies: they organized a volleyball tourna- ment in order to raise money for the March-of-Dimes, they participated in Adopt-a-Highway, and they also joined to- gether with other fraternities in a band ben- efit for the Homeless of Athens. Through the years Sigma Nu has re- mained very strong. The brotherhood con- sists of a wide variety of majors and inter- ests with a unity unparalleled on this campus. Entering their 119th year on cam- pus and their 51st year on the Oconee Riv- er, Sigma Nu stands proud of their tradi- tions, past, and accomplishments. DRESSED TO A " T " — Kurt Kornauge, Nolan Clinard, John BeU, Lee Andrews, and Doug Russell strut their stuff at the eagerly awaited White Rose Formal. D 348 SIGMA NU ,AJi RIGHT ON TARGET Sigma Phi Epsilon From a house fire, to philan- thropy work and a busy so- cial calendar, this will be a year for all Sig Eps to re- member. The Sig Eps suffered a disappointment fall quar- tet when plans for their house to be reno- vated turned tragic. On the weekend of the Georgia-Florida game, brothers re- turned to find their house damaged by a fire. The blaze was accidentally started by the painters, which left several Sig Eps without a home. The brothers stuck together, and those with apartments of- fered to have their fellow Sig Eps move in. Owing to delays caused by litiga- tions, Sig Ep did not expect to be able to move into their house until the follow- ing fall quarter. Sigma Phi Epsilon has a strong phi- lanthropy program where money and community service hours are contribut- ed to several organizations. Every month, Sig Ep renders the service of ev- ery brother at the Athens Homeless Shelter by passing out blankets or spending time with those living in the shelter. Sig Ep also raised a substantial amount of money for the American Heart Association and partook in the Adopt-A-Highway program. Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s social calendar constantly remained full. Sig Eps en- joyed their annual Biker ' s Ball, where brothers and Chi Os dressed up as bik- ers. Along a more formal line, the broth- ers held their traditional Ducal Crown Formal at Sky Valley. The year was topped off with their Beach Weekend in Destin, Florida, where brothers and dates enjoyed the sun, sand, and beach parties. THIS ONE ' S FOR YOU - Max Muse and Tom Denig share their beers at Sig Ep ' s Beach Weekend in D 350 SIGMA PHI EPSILON SHIPSHAPE SETUP Tou Epsilon Phi The Nu Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi has enjoyed an eventful year full of achievements. These accomplishments are due to the strong emphasis that TEP places on social events, philanthropic activi- ties, and academics. TEP maintains an active social calen- dar, however no social event of the year compares to Shipwreck! To prepare for Shipwreck, TEP builds a deck off the front of their house. They also place bamboo, volleyball nets, a hot tub, and a boat in their front yard. The band L iquid Pleasure, which has performed at Ship- wreck for many years, is responsible for giving the party its nickname, " Gilli- gan ' s Island " . Supporting successful philanthropic activities is another important aspect of TEP. Each spring they sponsor Sorority Stunt Night. Over the past fifteen years. Sorority Stunt Night has raised over 70,000 dollars for Leukemia Research at Emory. TEP selected this cause in honor of Andrew Estroff , a brother who passed away from this disease. Academics are also a central focus of TEP. They were ranked third in overall GPA last year (among fraternities), and never fell below a 2.7. The brothers of TEP strive to be the best in all aspects of campus life. It is through their outstanding accomplish- ments in social, philanthropic, and scho- lastic endeavors that the Nu Chapter has recently been awarded the honor of " Chapter of the Year " ! SHIPWRECKED — teps dont shipwrecked for three days of music and fun. This celebration hosts two bands per day! =D sa TAV Er;7iLftN m I - LOOK OUT BELOW! -Kfsenioy sions throughout the year. This annual siii trip to Boone, North Carolina i brother ' s favorite. AFTER HOURS — Lane Koplon and Lewis Meddin are enjoying themselves after a long week of classes. UGA and TEP are two very unique and wonderful places that have offered me the op- portunity to excel in leader- ship and friendship while providing the time to excel in academics. — Lad Koplon, TEP and the Greek System have given me the opportuni- ty to make the best of every situation. TEP instills pride and respect throughout all its members. Stiui Loii mUm TE I CELEBRATING FRIENDSHIP Tou KoppQ Epsilon These All-American men show their Greek spirit in the fall by sponsoring the " Hairy Dog Spirit Drive " as a mixer for Panhellenic involvement. This is a friendly competi- tion, a fun-filled week of ex- citing events that builds sorority pledge class unity and strengthens brotherhood. TKE works with Panhellenic and with each of the sororities to communicate ac- curate messages about exactly what H.D.S.D. will entail, as each event is unique to TKE. It included a banner competition, the Miss Georgia Spirit competition, a cookout, a week of danc- ing to lively bands each night, and " Yell Like Hell. " Sororities elected representa- tives to compete for the Miss Georgia Spirit title. Each sorority travelled to the TKE house to paint the banners that were displayed during the beginning of homecoming. The cookout provided a relaxed atmosphere where the women could talk to the brothers and build friendships with women of other soror- ities. The Hairy Dog Spirit Drive ended with " Yell Like Hell " , where pledges of different sororities carried spirit signs and chanted songs and cheers on the front porch of the TKE house. Their cre- ativity was judged by leaders of the school and the community. All proceeds benefit the Homeless Shelter or the Spe- cial Olympics. " The week is better than a huge social, because we have the oppor- tunity not only to get to know lots of great ladies, but also to discover new as- pects of brothers ' personalities, " de- clared Gandi Vaughn, a brother in TKE. They will continue this creative way to increase Greek bonds. h BEACHIN ' IT — An excited group of TKE ' s travelled to Fort Walton in the spring to relax to ttie good vibrations of acoustic guitarist, Tory Pater. D 4 Thero Chi Theta Chi strives for excel- lence in both academics and athletics. The Delta Beta chapter finished sixth out of twenty-seven frater- nities in grade point aver- age last year, and they con- tinue to maintain extremely active on campus. Theta Chi also excelled in the area of athletics. They finished in the top two of intramural athletics the past four years, including a first place finish in 1988. The brothers were awarded the Presidential Trophy for their success in 1988 athletics. In the fall, Theta Chi hosted the annu- al Sandblast Tournament. This is a vol- leyball tournament open to all sororities. The winner gives all the proceeds to its own philanthropy. Theta Chi gave $500 to the first place winner and $250 to the second place winner. The brothers of Theta Chi are also in- volved with their philanthropy, the United Way. Each quarter, they hold a field day with the local Boy ' s Club. They have events all day and the winners are presented with medals. The Delta Beta chapter acquired its historic fraternity house in 1960. Last summer, it received a face lift. Nationals gave Theta Chi $30,000 to paint and re- model the outside of the house. Every spring, the brothers take a trip to Destin, Florida for their Beach Week- end. This weekend includes their Red Carnation Ball. Theta Chi continues to be a strong leader on campus and always strives for success. SANDBLASm ' THE DAY AWAY -i„i, Goodwyn, Blake Watts, E.J. Painter, and Greg Alexander kick back and have a great time at the annual Sandblast ' Tournament. D --4 i i 1 1 Jl ' J 4 11 BjAijiffJ Pi ftiXr ' Ll B i U mtr Pm l l li M i litT ' W % m 356 THETA CHI J It ' s 7 AM on a sunny Saturday n: orning, and the ZTA house is empty. A caravan has formed heading to the intramural fields. Everyone is filled with anticipa- tion about the success of the tour- nament. While some ZTAs blow up balloons and hang sponsor signs, other sisters spread themselves out among the seven playing fields. At 9:00, the first ball is thrown, officially starting the 1st annual ZTA Diamond Challenge Softball Tournament. Over 45 teams from campus organiza- tions, the Athens community, and sur- rounding communities participated in the day and in the $5,460 raised to bene- fit the Association for Retarded Citizens. Since it was ZTA ' s first year in hosting such an event, planning sometimes got a little difficult. " I had to search for the right people to talk to. I did a lot of things by trial and error, " said Gayle Sams, chairman of the fundraiser. Zeta is proud to have the opportunity to be such an active supporter of ARC. The tournament not only helped people in need, but it also provided a time for sisters to work together towards a worth- while, common goal. Whether it was through work as a committee head, a do- nation collector, or a liaison to a team, each sister put aside her own interests to contribute to the success of the tourna- ment. " ARC said they had never had girls work so hard. I think the real sister- hood came when the retarded citizens showed up. Everything that ZTA had been striving to achieve for months hit home, and it was so wonderful to sup- port such special people, " said Gayle Sams. ' f y { Reflecting back on my years in Zeta, I see that the nitial energy I put into the sorority has been rewarded by an abundance of memo- ries. My sisters have taught me that giving generously of yourself will lead to a reward greater than the sacrifice. — Mutf A. USuM .||■ | .-..allA , 4ij My activities in Zeta have brought me closer to the sis- ters, pledges, and the Greek system as a whole. My friends have helped me to grow, and they have given me memories I ' ll cherish for a lifetime. Zeta is forever. — Sam PodJiMgtbii, ZTA Serving as the governing body for nearly 3,000 so- rority won en, the Panhel- lenic Council consists of elected delegates from each of the 22 sororities. Panhel- lenic provides services and programming for these sororities, the campus, and the community. The Coun- cil promotes Greek unity and through its many philanthropic efforts is able to give time and money to worthwhile charities while encouraging inter-soror- ity spirit. Philanthrophy projects are always a main focus for the Council. A new idea was implemented which gave each soror- ity a chance to pitch in and help. Toiletry packs were collected and distributed to the Athens Homeless Shelter and the Women ' s Battered Clinic. Five thousand dollars was raised and donated to Habitat for Humanity for the purchase of land. One of the criteria that Panhellenic established for the donation was that the land be in Athens so it would directly benefit an Athens family. Other impressive donations included $500 to the Women ' s Studies Program, $500 to bring the AIDS quilt to Athens, and $1500 to Project Safe. Scholarship is a subject that is stressed to chapter members. To encourage aca- demic excellence, achievement scholar- ships and recognition certificates are presented to the women of the Greek system who excel in this area. A very successful program that assists our fac- ulty members is a babysitting project. Forty-three children were watched by Panhellenic delegates, which has greatly increased in the past three years. RUSH SHUTTLE — The Panhellenlc Council oversees all rush rushees. Whether it i serving the service to both sororities TLB — The Panhellenic Council P l activities and caters to the 1300 I I it is providing rides to the parties or I i 1 a meal, the Council provides superb I I irorities and rushees. " " i THE REDCOATS ARE COMING — Linda Hef fron, Lauren Mendel, and Alice Williams take a short break from their hectic rush activities. PRESIDENTIAL LEADERSHIP —comunct Per- ry, Panhellenic president, presides over a weekly delegate meetinf with the support of her executive staff sitting Executive Board: Alice Williams PR Director Julie Buie Director of ERB Constance Perry President Linda Heffron Secretary Treasurer Pam Purdy . . First Vice President Debra Perlin Second Vice President Lauren Mendel . . Cabinet Director AXO Shandra Sunnmers AAn Annie Stiers AFA Jane Finley AKA Bernadette Young AOn Robin RuUi XQ Kristie Brewton AAA Seslee Smith AF Jennifer Swift A E Alison Tepper A20 Leesha Beth Hadley AZ Rachel Beatty F$B Kristy Shaw KA0 Carolyn Cox KA Amy Holmes KKF Amy Weinberg M Alice Davis riB l Shawn Marsh nB$ Mary Kay VoUrath SAT Jennifer Cohen 2FP Breyone Leonard 2K Elizabeth Shuchs Z i B Yolanda Tolbert ZTA Lelaine Johnson IPC Liaison Lane Koplon Advisor Claudia Shamp LINK OF COMMUNICATION Dlock Greek Council Serving as a committee un- der the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellen- ic Council, the Black Greek Council strives to promote unity among the Black Greek chapters. Serving Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho, Zeta Phi Beta, Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Psi, Phi Beta Sig- ma, and Alpha Kappa Alpha, BGC repre- sents each chapter and works hard to make sure that everyone is allowed a voice on the Council. Annually, the Black Greek Council sponsors a Halloween carnival at the East Athens Community Center. Winter quarter is highlighted with an all-Greek step show, and also a retreat where the Council ' s members watch the children of University faculty and staff members. In the spring, a Greek picnic is planned to encourage relations of all chapters. Individually, the chapters also sponsor some great programs. Each group hosts service projects throughout the Athens community. The chapters also host weekend parties for all students on cam- pus. Each individual chapter designates one week in which they celebrate their group. The Council works hard to recog- nize the individuals for their academic and service projects throughout the year. The Council also strives to promote their heritage. During Black History Month, the Council sponsors a retreat and a black art exhibit. Through all of the programs, the Black Greek Council is able to serve as a vital link through all of the Greeks on campus. EXECUTIVE DIRECTING - The executive council leads all of the meetings and also oversees all activities of the entire Council. Meetings are held every week to keep members aware of new programs. D Executive Board: Brian Hooks Chairnian J. Martin Lett .... Vice Chairman Treasurer Gayle Bibbs J2 $ Chris Walker fi $ Derwin Jones KA Kendall Willian s KA Rod Williams A A Keith Smith A ' I ' A Lance Young AKA April Chastange AKA Coylitia Willaimson I BE Bill Jones BE Richard Coffee Z B Tina Huell Z B Stephanie Watson A20 Toi Beavers A20 Ladonria Hunter SrP Tijuana Middleton SrP Shana Boles THE PINNACLE OF SUCCESS Inrerfrorerniry Council The Interfraternity Council is the governing body rep- resenting the thirty frater- nities on campus. The Council has made tremen- dous strides in areas such as academics, philanthro- py, community service, and other indi- vidual projects. With scholarship as a top priority for Greek men, the IFC conducts projects to support it. Four thousand dollars in scholarships is given annually to deserv- ing men. Recently, the IFC sponsored their first scholarship reception honor- ing the men achieving dean ' s list, the scholarship chairmen, and the presi- dents of the individual chapters. Another major step for the IFC was the installa- tion of a a new policy requiring the chap- ter to maintain a 2.4 overall GPA to par- ticipate in social activities. Philanthropy and community service projects provided by the individual chapters are recorded by the IFC. This is to encourage more of the same activities in the future. A tremendous 15,000 hours of community service were recorded and verified by the IFC. All of these hours are earned by work done in the Athens area, such as working with the Homeless Shelter, tutorials for children, and Read- ing for the Blind. The Interfraternity Council itself sets aside at least 10% of its budget for donations, which usually ac- cumulates to up to $4,000. Governing over 2,000 men at the Uni- versity, the Interfraternity Counc strives for overall excellence among the fraternities. PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT - IFC president Cale Conley is interviewed by Jerry Carnes of WXIA (11-Alive) after tlie fraternities ' successful canned food drive. 364 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL II -J- Founded in 1955, the Order of Greek Horsemen is a secret society which seeks to recognize outstanding individual fraternity men who hav e endeavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the Greek way of life. Each year the counselors of the Order select five men to continue the Order ' s secret work. The new members are: Vince Wie- gand, Scott Reynolds, Cale Conley, Todd Hatcher and Trey Googe. IP t Executive Officers: Cale Conley President Jeff Stephens Executive Vice President Vin Moscardelli Administrative VP Steve Harry VP Public Relations Todd Hatcher Treasurer Gordon Burnett Secretary Lee Landrum Director of Chapter Development AEn Keith Peppe. Selh Ashei Maity Rater Mitch McUndon Matt Strauss Dave Imahara Chad Ward Jon Stewart Mike Bardwell Trey Allen Robett Anza Patrick Hobson Charles Hoke Bryan Calhoun Clancy Murray Chad Cole Harry Dinham Robby Meyer Avery Moody Michael Heard Bryant Sansbury Andy Brumlow Jeff Chesser Robbie Lawhon Chad Demeyers Eric Coats Aou Joshi MatrAudg " ' ' iudein Lindse- Ackei sey my Gabriclsen Travis Miller Hank Hurst Brad Hotard John Namath J,P Fershee Bill Mapes BEWARE! B ■l n ■■ P ! » " " IB Vl » ' • • 1 ii tPlu k , s xJ 1 llll 1 i TO ■i , X . JCi " Doc " Banks worked for the Georgia Beta chapter for 53 years. " Doc " per- formed his regular duties with great precision, ran a laundry service, made nominal loans to those brothers short on cash at the end of the month, and ran a bootleg service necessitated by the dry status of Clarke County. Today, the cook for 2AE is convinced that she has heard " Doc- " banging pots and pans in the kitchen when she works early in the morning. " Doc " Banks is gen- erally thought to haunt the pantry and the base- ment in which he lived. AFA In 1896, Captain Thomas built »;hat is now the ATA house as a wedding present 366 GHOSTS for his daughter, Susie. It is known as the " wed- ding cake house " and the icing on her cake matched the various carvings inside and outside the house. Susie was jilted at the altar and in her devastation, hung herself from the rafters in the attic. The room directly under that spot holds special meaning for the Alpha Gams. AFA ' s be- lieve that Susie ' s ghost watches over the women who live in that room. Every year since the Alpha Gams have lived in the house, someone who lives in the engagement suite have been lavaliered, _ pinned, or engaged. Also, In the main staircase | hangs a painting of the house which was painted ' by a young boy who lived across the street. Many years ago a mysterious faded spot appeared over the window of the engagement suite. To this day, no explanation has been found. iXii - l K The Jamai- can woman who supposedly haunts the Phi Kappa Psi Frater- nity house has appeared in the same upstairs back room to three different Phi Psi brothers over the last several years. Each brother related that she claimed, " the man under the stairs sent me. " These incidents had always been dismissed as simple night- mares; however, even the critics were baffled at the first night of ARAB 1990. One of the hired se- curity officers commented on the recent house renovations, and in his discussion, he added that he remembered a situation when he first joined the Athens City Police force, back when the mansion was an apartment house. One night he had re- ceived a call to come to the house because a woman was on the back roof threatening to jump off and kill herself. The Phi Psis with which he was convers- ing had not said a word about the ghost stories. They were shocked as they asked for a description of the woman — the officer replied that she was a Jamaican woman! $M Before and dur- ing the War Between the States, the fM house was a plantation home where slaves were sent to be hidden as a part of the Underground Rail- road. Although the actual sto- ry lies hidden in the veils of time and varies from person to person, there are several components that remain con- sistent. The tragic tale sug- gests that spirits of slaves who died in the house linger on to haunt the corridors of what seems to be a nice, old, southern home. GHOSTS 367 THROUGH GREAT EFFORTS rom Greek Olympics and the talent show to student fa- culty relations and philanthro- py, Greek Week was most remarkable. Leaders concentrated on pulling the Greek system together through the common inter- ests of all chapters. " The Greek system has so many people, and if we were able to capture their ideas and energy and channel all that into just one week — we made Greek Week the best ever! " said Catherine David, co-chair- man of Greek Week. Curry Cook, who shared the respon- sibility with Catherine said, " I hope that a lot of the people that had not previously par- ticipated in Greek Week did so this time. " Through a great deal of effort and support from every end, Greek Week presented the best of Athens and definitely showed every- one how to do it ... Georgia Style. Throughout the week, Greeks reached out to help others and to show their com- munity involvement. Meals were cooked at the homeless shelter, the Hope Haven dance was organized at Theta Chi, and a blood drive contin- ued throughout the week. As far as entertainment, the talent show produced the fin- est singers and dancers as well as a few other unique acts. Legion Field rocked with Love Tractor and The Waxing Poetics, and plaza events in- cluding a " World Record Si- mon Says " kept the students excited. When Greek Week came to a close, it was evident that the continuing efforts by all fra- ternities had paid off. Greek Week proved that even at a university as large as Georgia, the Greek system can pull to- gether and work towards common worthwhile goals. Greeks are and will contin- ue to be a strong force on campus. The system has al- ways given young men and women an opportunity to ex- cel in all areas. Though each organization offers some- thing different for each of its members, the Greek Week ex- perience exemplifies the uni- fication of all Greeks. o Bret WHAT A MOUTHFUL Gerber competed In and won the moonpie eating contest on Legion Field during Greek Olympics. o GENERATION GAP -Greek. and Communiversity volunteers spent an afternoon with Athens ' elderly at the Botanical Gardens. .J0 r " i J 4H ' 368 GREEK WEEK 370 CLASSES ■-» ' t Editor: Tamara Thornton Assistant: Kyle Ellis Our student body is not only numerous, but we also have a diverse population, pro- viding a colorful and interesting mixture of people within our classes. According to the Office of Institutional Research and Plan- ning there are 13,392 males and 15,003 fe- males. We have 1,369 foreign students and 5,886 out-of-state students. Other minority groups are represented by 1,516 Afro- American students, 396 Asian-Americans, 240 Spanish Americans, and 32 American Indians in attendance. At one end of the spectrum, there are 15 students who are 65 years and older, while on the other end, there are 47 students who are 17 and under. Although 28,395 students are on campus, each one is a unique individual who con- tribute to the Accents of Georgia. CLASSES 371 4 UTDOOR OUTINGS 1) Gay Norris, Alecia Gaines, and Laura Whaley enjoy a fall day on North Campus. 2) jodi Hyde rocks in the Tate tree top. 3) William Miller and Monica Willis hang out at the Arch. 4) Shirin Yamin, a senior psychology major, holds on to her memories of Georgia. 5) Thomas Kea- tine bends over backwards to have his picture in the PANDORA. 6) What is the meaning of life? Bill Davis, a senior English major, wishes he knew! Photographer: Will Fagan a I L 4 ii ' .A JSL 372 SHOOT YOUSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 373 t AKE THAT! 1) Sonny Hires and Rick Stout, both junior risk management majors, try to decide whether to study or not. 2) Kristen Kiefer, Pau- la Undell, and Kalen Beau- chanp play " Queens of the Bell " outside Snelling Din- ing Hall. 3) What ' s hap- pening? John Grant up- dates his knowledge by reading a student newspa- per. The Red and Black. 4) Elizabeth Plummer just can ' t make it into the li- brary on a beautiful day like this one. 5) Ashley Duggan and Elizabeth Cobb play hide-and-seek in front of the library. 6) Nickole Holten wants to stay, but Becky Hawkings says, " Lets split! " Photograher: Will Fagan 374 SHOOT YOURSELF 1 SHOOT YOURSELF 375 Thome ' s head is removable. 2) Members of Kappa Alpha Psi, Jeff Moss, Alford Ponder, Mario Frallee, Frank McCrary, T.J. Broadnax, David Jenkins, Anthony Monroe, Roddrick Wil- liams, and Derrick Long are proud of their fraterni- ty. 3) Students flock to Dr. Knapp ' s side in order to be in a photograph with the president of our Universi- ty. 4) Fran Bennett lurches for the cameraman ' s throat as her fellow graduate stu- dents Kathy Moser, Jay Scott, and Dawn Prillzman watch. 5) Kelli Hayes won- ders if John Piedrehitz wi ever let her in the library, 6) Shannon Eason and Jus- tin Day stay low to avoid the awesome muscle power of their friends. Photopapher: Will Fagan 1 i YOURSELF SHOOT YOURSELF 377 378 SHOOT YOURSELF 1 : MOULDER HEIGHT 1) Sophomore Matt Hammonds gets ex- cited while Jaymire Con- kin, wonders if that thumb will fit in his mouth. 2) Ja- son Altieri, Michael Sand- ers, Jennifer Watson, Jeff Grant, Alexis Byrne, and Richard Muscadin blame each other for that last flat note. 3) Pamela Morris gives Tyrone James a death lock that he doesn ' t mind too much. 4) Amy Swoe- tapple. Dawn Fowler, Tina Fowler and Jennifer Ver- rastio enjoy the sunny Tate Plaza. 5) David Potter, vows to carry Cynthia Her- rin, to the ends of the Earth. Photographer: Will Fagan SHOOT YOURSELF 379 ..t¥ f M 4 , 1 « t SHOO! YOURSELF y . J r d Lfc 1 R tv 1) Tony King, Angela Bar- rette and Brent Swinton want you to be as happy as they are. 2) Dr. Leslie Bates, Director of Minority Ser- vices, takes Candice Wil- liams and Homer McCowen under his wing. 3) Trey Allen doesn ' t mind Jennifer Ewald peering over his shoulder. 4) Dash- ing off to get a scoop, Lynn Barfield can only take enough time to pose for her future Pulitzer mug- shot. 5) Lorri Busing sneaks a quick peck on good buddy Lisa Meyer. 6) Jeanette Morton strangles Joey Camp for being late for a study date at the li- brary. Photographer: Will Fagan 1 SHOOT YOURSELF 381 382 SHOOT YOURSELF ING DONG! 1) Ayn McLauring, Mark Mayeske, and Kelly Davis relax in front of Sneliing while John King pleasantly wanders off into his own distant thoughts. 2) Nona Allen, Mickey Hunter, Philicia Lee, and April Chastany magically appear on the library steps. 3) Bri- an Morrow and George Auckland get ready for a little " knight " life. 4) Freshmen English major Jay Barber wonders if go- ing to class is really worth the effort. Photographer: Will Fagan 1 SHOOT YOURSELF 383 CAPTIVATING THE AUDIENCE - Donald L. Hollowell was the lecturer for Ttie Sixtti Annual Holmes-Hunter Lecture Series, Dr. Hollowell was one of tlie two attorneys who represented Hamilton Holmes and Charlayne Hunter in their case to be allowed to enroll at the University. jf Thirty Years Of Growth And Change I ust thirty years ago, the first two black students, Hamilton Holmes and Charlayne Hunter, enrolled in the University on January 6. The two won a court case when W.A. Bootle ordered the University to enroll Holmes and Hunter. Since then many changes have taken place. Besides the en- rollment of black students there are now asian, hispanics, native-americans, and foreign students attending classes. It took 225 years after the University ' s charter to accept its first two students of color. According to Vice President of Legal Affairs Bryndis W. Roberts, the first black vice-president. Dr. Knapp has made tremendous progress in the recruitment and hiring of minority faculty since his inauguration in 1987. Now more minorities are applying for faculty positions. The percentage of black entering freshmen has reached a high of 9%, but the University needs to work on retaining those who have been recruited, because the total of blacks here at the University only makes up 5.6% of the student body. Under President Knapp ' s initia- tive to make UGA an institution that reflects the cultural diversity of the state, he approved the proposal of establishing a Department of Minority Services and Programs during the fall of 1989. This provided an outlet for black students to get help adjusting to being students at a predominantly white campus. Dr. Leslie Bates, Director of Minority Services and Programs said, " This program will be making a difference. It will be giving a different point of view about progress at the University and in helping meet the needs of all different stu- dents. " Dr. Bates feels this department was formed because the University is aware that there are different needs for minority students at UGA, and the University needs to deal with them. Many other committees, programs, and services have also been established to help the University move in the right direction of forming a diverse body. Some of the committees include The Presidential Minority Advisory Committee, The Institute for African American Studies, The Presidential Task Force for Minority Administrative Hiring, The Martin Luther King Jr. Committee, and the African American Cultural Center Committee. Besides services and programs the University also offers extra-curricular activities and honor societies for minor- ity students. The University has come a long way since the enrollment of Holmes and Hunter. President Knapp hopes that in 30 years from now race will not be an issue, and people will judge each other on merit and ability. — Tamara Thornton 384 THIRl NNIVERSARY LOOKING DISTINGUISHED - since graduating from the University Cum Laude in 1963, Of. ttamilton is now ttie Medical Director of Grady Hospital in Atlanta. Laying The Ground- Work Faith, Courage, Strength, and Self-Sacrifice. These are just a few words that come to mind to describe what it took for the first two black students to attend the Univer- sity. Charlayne Hunter and Hamilton Holmes first ap- plied in June of 1959. Accord- ing to Donald L. HoUowell, one of the two attorneys who represented them in their case, the University claimed that housing was exhausted and that all freshmen had to live on campus. Both students reapplied in 1960 but were turned down again. On Janu- ary 6, 1961, Judge W.A. Bootle ordered the immediate enroll- ment of Holmes and Hunter. The first quarter Charlayne and Hamilton started classes was a nightmare for every- body. Many tragic events oc- curred such as bomb threats, demonstrators protesting their presence, rock throwing by students, and the bom- bardment by the media on campus. Remember that 30 years ago, Charlayne and Hamilton sacrificed a lot to pave the way for other minorities to choose to attend the institu- tion of their choice. — Tamara Thornton FRIENDS — Dr Knapp gives Ctiarlayne Hunt- SMILING FOR THE CAMERA — Dr er-Gault a hug. After receiving tier bactielor ' s de- Ctiarles B. Knapp poses with Ctiarlayne Hunter- gree in iournalism in 1963, Ctiarlayne wrote eigtit Gault, Donald L. Hollowell, and Dr. Hamilton Holmes years for ttie New York Times and is now seen on at Ttie Sixtti Annual Holmes-Hunter Lecture Series The Mac Neil Letiler News Hour. on November 5. THIRTIETH ANNIVERSARY 385 Heed OfTk C Ak Cale H. Conley Dean ' s List — All four years Omicron Delta Kappa Jasper Dorsey Junior Man Of The Year Jasper Dorsey Senior Man Of The Year Phi Gamma Delta Gridiron Interfraternity Council — President Order of The Greek Horseman Orientation Leader Georgia Recruitment Team Student Government Association — Senator Leadership UGA " In all my activities and endeavors, my only goal has been to give every- thing possible to achieve and better what I am a part of . . . " 386 SENIORS Athens — Statistics LeeAnn Abellana Montezuma — Urban Planning Susan Abney Tallapoosa — Ptiarmacy Paula Acioli Athens Thomaston — Pharmacy Helen Adams Anderson, SC — Advertising m Adams Atlanta — International Business lay I Marietta - Psychology Mark Adams Columbus — Advertising Melita Airhatt Athens — Early Childhood Education Pamela Alford Stone Mountain — Early Childhood Education Ronald Alley Fayettevilte — Risk Management Insurance Christy AllnutI Marietta — Recreation MeBssa Aimers Milledgeville — Psychology Andrew Ambos Savannah — Risk Management Eric Anderson Macon — Accounting lohnnie Andrawos Lexington — Computer Science Heather Anjel Atlanta — Ceramics Matthew Angell — Math Comparative Literature Atlanta - Nancy Anoff Political Science Anthony Stisanne Loganville — Social Science Betsy Armfield Savannah — Accounting Virginia Armstrong Augusta — International Business Columbus - Ellen Amo Risk Management Courtney Arringlon ' olumbus Speech Communication Frances Ashworth - Management Inlormation Systems M. Brad Askew Conyers — Newspaper Journalism Decatur — Photogiaphy lames Alwaler liflon — Business [ducalm Angela Austin Joccoa — Broadcast News riflany Babjak Hilton Head. SC — Journalism Sejong Bea Smyrna — Computer Science Melody Baggett Whigham — Risk Management I Roswell — Human Resource Management Kathy Bagwell PeacMree City — Music Education Ritu Bahri Alliens — Finance Felipe Baliestas Colombia — Engineering Gayla BaHiew Jonesboro — Psychology Susan Bambarger Savannah — Advertising Carrie Banks Athens — Early Childhood Education Allison Bankslon St Simons Island — Risk Management Insurance lames Barber Nicholson — Marketing Samantha Barcus Athens — English Debbie Barfield Elt erton lennller Barker Forest Park — Home Economics Journalism Christie Barlow Kingsland — Production Operations Management Eugene Barnes Tampa. FL — Speech Melissa B«ry Atlanta — Interior Design PauU Bartlett Rome — Fashion Merchandising Amy Bissett Macon — Early Childhood Education Caria Battles Rome — Finance Marvin Baugh Milledgeville — Political Science Tonya Boards Stone Mountain — Health and Physical Education Christine Becker Macon — English Education Joseph Bedell Atlanta — Genetics Troy Bedell Tucker — Marketing lefierson — Management Science Roswell — Marketing Urn Benedict Atlanta — Drawing and Painting Mark Bennett Blackshear — Communications Robbie Benton Savannah — Pharmacy Cindy Berenthal Raleigh NC — Telecommunications Columbia. SC — Psychology Nowey Berreth Atlanta — Public Relations Etzabeth Berry Roanoke. VA — Marketing Tara Bhatti Augusta — Psychology Catherine Biak)gk)w College Park — Psychology SENIORS 387 Head Of The Class Aparna P. Deshmukh • Beta Beta Beta • Payne Hall Council Vice-President, Treasurer • Reed Community Council • Alpha Gamma Delta • Communiversity • Students for American Red Cross • Students for Environmental Awareness • Demosthenian Society • Student Government Association " Getting assimilated in the American society proved to be much more difficult than my family had imagined. The ad- versity I faced in my first few years at the university had a signifi- cant positive influence on my growth as a per- 388 SENIORS I| Atlanta — Risk Management Insurance Debra Bin; Rome — Middle School [ducation Albany — Early Childhood Education Dennis Biscan Alphaietta — International Business Jeffrey Bisliop Athens — Finance Richard Black Athens — Advertising Toby Black Fayetteville — Health and Physical Education Athens — Drawing and Painting Catie Booher Lilburn — Organization Management Anita Boseman Stockbndge — Psychology Christine Boston Marietta — International Business Todd Boudreaui Augusta Kristi Boutweil Morroyi — Public Relations Dunwoody — Economics Sarah Boyd Dalton — Pharmacy Atlanta — German Daniel Boyle Lawrenceville — Economics David Bradley Clarkston — Telecommunication Arts S. Kyle Bramblett Athens Gainesville — Marketing GeGe Branton Greenville. MS — Hotel Restaurant Maagement Stephen Breeding Bristol. VA — Photography Tracy Brenner tur — Early Childhood Education Antela Brewer r — Risk Management Insurance Michael Brewer Arnoldsville — Music Education Patrick Brills Gainesville — General Business r m m m ' Barnesville — [arly Childhood Education Janna Brody Raleigh — Advertising Greensboro — Accounting Encka Brown Rimdale — English Ira Brown III Marietta — Political Science Melissa Brown Cahon — Management Tracy Brown Gurley — Speech Communication Vicky Brown Claxton — Marketing Millard Brown Richmond M — 5peec ! Communication Leslie Brownint ;4rte«s — Spanish Nla Browning Cofrfe e — Psychology Caron Brownlee Lawrenceville - Lisa Bruce Savannah — Carol Brunson 5tone Mountain — Telecommunications lames Bryant IH IWanta — Matt Economics Advertising Carol Bug; - tte js — Consumer Economics luka Buie 1We 7S — Accounting Nori.ross - KeHie S 6 Marietta — Public Relations Demis Burnelte Ir Jasper — Finance S Leigh Burnham Marietta — Early Childhood Education Jennifer Burrell Winder — Public Relations Antela Burt Carlton — far y Childhood Education Mm Burt Ir Catherine Burton Rome — fn s j Education Dana Bush jen ; Marketing Lorraine Busing Lithonia — Advertising Risk Management Insurance Laura Bussell 5fone Mountam Eddie Bussey i BS a — Management Cathy Butler Norcross — Furnishings and Interiors Sheila Butler Donalsonville Stephanie Byrd Laurens SC — International Business Areie Cam Matthews NC — Mathematics Atlanta Leigh Ann Camp Jasper — Middle School Education Kimberly CampbetlHolland Comer — French Juan Carlos Campos Athens — Public Relations Marcelle Cannon Clarkston — Health Promotion SENIORS 389 Head Of The Class Caroline R. Frye • 90.5 FM-WUOG • Students for Sam Nunn • Young Democrats State Vice-President • Summer Orientation Leader • Pi Beta Phi • Students for Environ- mental Awareness President • Habitat for Humanity " don ' I look at my cam- pus involvement as a grocery list of resume stuffers; however, I look at it as my way of con- tributing to this diverse community that has given me more than I ever expected. " 1 390 SENIORS WiUiam CatitreH RosirellGeology Tammy Cappelli Snellville-Psychology Caria Carden Kennesaw Maria Cardona Decatvr-Political Science lody Carey Lexington — Early Childhood Education Tkia Carlton Camllton — Early Childhood Education Ann Carman Marietta — Health and Physical Education Mark Carmmy Marietta — Speech Communication Forsyth ■ Cassandra Carr - Management Jackie Carroll Tucker — Economics Teresa Car$«ell Valdosta — Marketing Geoffe Carter • Agricultural Management Stacy Carter Mary Carttedie Etans — Human Resource Management Deron Cash Hoschton — Social Science lames B. Cash Winder — Biology Athens — English Kimberly Cassel Warner Robins — Magazines Cartersville — Accounting Klmlierly Cate Columbia. SC — Animal Science Pre Vet Cynthia Cates Jellerson — Interior Design Caria CebaUos Ecuador — Political Science Philosophy John Frederick Chamlrtiss Americus — International Marketing Spanish Se{al Chaney Unadilla — Agricultural Engineering Tony Cluni Athens — Computer Science f i:;i] tM! i 1 C Karen Chapman Athens — Marketing Elizabeth Chastain Moultrie — Health Education Leslie Cheatwood Moiww — Child and Family Development Michelle Cherrenak Columbus — oology lodi Chesnul Augusta — Educational Psychology Catherine Chester Norcross — Dramng and Painting Christopher Childers flowery Branch — Consumer Economics Walt Childers Cordele — Speech Communicatron Tania CHtwood Austell — Advertising Eliiabeth Churchill Atlanta — Marketing Philip ChurchU Athens — Chemistry Diane Cieuvich Savannah — Public Relations Ben Clark Marietta — History Christy Clark Shady Dale — Nursing Kristin Clarii Marietta — Telecommunications Matthew Clait Bogart — Accounting Robert Clark Dacula — General Management Lei{h Cleveland Dunwoody — International Business Elberlon — Early Childhood Education Paul Cleveland Kocky Face Economics Scott Crme Ringgold — Pharmacy James CDnkscales Blakely — Agricultural Economics Melanie Clouth Athens — Middle School Education Tracy Coambes Political Science KathyCobb Athens — Social Work Amanda Cockburn Canada — Health and Physical Education Thomas Cohen Charlotte. NC — English lames Coley Cochran — Geography Curtis H. Collier, IH Watkmsville — Management Winder Steven CoHns Riverdale Statistics Hubert Colquitt Lexington — Marketing WaHer S. CoH Stone Mountain — Advertising lason B. Combs Atlanta — Management Information Systems Angela Conkle Atlanta — Marketing Sheila Cook Harlem — Art Photo Design Terry Cook McRae — Political Science Histor y Charles 8. Cooper, 11 Athens Latrelle Cooper Waycross — Art History Stephen Copeland Athens — Economics Subrena Copeland Atlanta — Speech Commumcatior Maria Coppolino Marietta — Biology SENIORS 391 Head Of The Class Michael Todd King Golden Key National Honor Society Mortar Board National Honor Society Blue Key Honor Society — President Leadership Resource Team Student Government Association Defender Advocate Society Leadership UGA Summer Orientation Leader Georgia Recruitment Team Gridiron Student Activities Review Board UGA " King Week " Planning Committee Multiracial UGA Planning Committee " My style of leadership has been that of an in- ventor and an initiator (not just a participant). " 392 SENIORS Kelly Corley Stanton — Public Relations Mari( Comwell Rome — Marketing Oiana Corrigan Hennesaw — Psychology Susanne Cotchetl Donmody — Political Science HoHy Cothran ' — Social Science Education Teresa Couey Lilburn — General Business Toccoa — Management Inlormatm Systems Vkki Cowan Atlien — Marketing Billy Con Macon — Political Science Richard Cox Mableton — Marketing Education Kelly Cramer Doraville — Drama Sandy Crawford Ringgold — Human Resources Gina Crews Albany — English William Cromer Rome — Accounting Marc Cromie Alpharetta — Microbiology Pre Med Timothy Cromc Liburn Sander sville - Susan Croome - Interior Design Shannon Cundiff Loganville — Biology Kelley Ciirran Columbia. SC — Public Relations Micheal Curry Lindale — Political Science HoHy Curbs Covington — Management lerry Cushenberrry Watkinsville — Political Science Laura Dallon Augusta — Educational Psychology Mary Colleen Daly Vienna, VA — Accounting Atlanta Child and Family Development Eddie Daniel Athens — French Secondary Education Carl Dann Alpharetta — Risk Management Athens — Social Work ill ec e " m i i f i I m Wmmi.MA I Kim David Nicholson — Public Relations Bruce Davis Marietta — Georgraphy Cheryl Davis 5toTO Mountain — Accounting Scott Davis Augusta — tandscape Architecture Accounting Cliristoplier Day Miami, FL — Pharmacy Leslie Day Gainesville Steplianle Dayimff tilburn — Marketing Kimberly Deal Waycross — Public Relations Alan Deal Rome — Drawing and Painting Jacqueline Deithton Stone Mountain — Advertising Athens ( Management Inlormation Riverdale — English Tamie Detrick Conyers — Spanish Education Lacy DeWitt Savannah — Middle School Education Greo{ry Diaz Bogart — Food Science Laura Dtck Lilburn Speech Communications Melissa Dickerson Hartwell — Psychology Carrie Dieterle Dunwoody — Public Relations Mllchell Dietrich Bradenton. FL — Pharmacy Nancy Dill Albany — Risk Management Mark DWard Stone Mountain — Accounting Mary Diion fhomasville — Early Childhood Education Stuart Dcdson Greenville. SC — English Psychology Mary Ann Dominy Ft Myer. FL — Management Lynde Dorsett Juliette — Health Phsyical Education KeHy Dorsey Alpharelta — Risk Management Information Chuck Douflas Tucker — Psychology Rosemary Doyle New Fairlield, CJ — Speech Communications Athens Geography John Draper Athens — Advertising Tracey Dudey Jacksonville. FL — Management Stephanie Dukes Atlanta — Biology Mary Dunbar Athens — Photo Design Stephanie Dunkle Lafayette, IN — Microbiology Martinez — Speech Communication Management tnformation Systems Deryl Durham Hephzibah Laura Dutko Savannah — Psychofogy Kristen Dwors Athens — Early Childhood Education Dann Early Rome — Zoology SENIORS 393 Head Of The Class Jennifer L. Rampey Golden Key National Honor Society Mortar Board The Red and Black — Managing Editor Media Management Club - Vice- President Internship for U.S. Senator Sam Nunn " Through my in- volvement in journal- ism-related activities and other organizations, I have expressed enthu- siasm and concern for the direction this school takes. Being involved and reporting on the in- volvement of others to educate students makes this school a stronger force in education be- cause communication is open and free to all. " 394 SENIORS Greg Earnest Manettsa — Romance Languages Clifton Eason Athens — Health promotion and Behavior Melissa Eastman Mon — Early Childhood Education Laura Eberhardt Royton — Dietetics Bryan Echols Marietta — Management Scott Ecliols Warner Robins — Geography Ted Ecliols Fayetteville — Political Science Salty Edenfield Bloomingdale — History Angela Edwards Tucker — Broadcast Hews Ttwmas Edwards Macon — Genetics Tammi Eidson Marietta — Pharmacy Tamara Eisenson Fairfax — Marketing Atlanta • Karen Eisner Biological Sciences Almee Elder Smyrna — Advertising Kirsten Ellefson Centersville. OH — Accounting Delbert Eterton Atlanta — Finance Prelaw Hotel and Restaurant Managament Joy ENs LaFayette — Dietetics KIpEbwortti LaGrange — Genetics Marietta — Art Education Cheryl Emery Rocky Mount. NC — Drama David Enete Marietta — Psychology iilburn — Finance Amy Ehteridge Columbus — Math Education Kimbiel Eubanks Stockbridge — Public Relations 9 MM leHeiy Evans Auburn — Management Laura Evans Athens — Early Cliildtiood Education M. Dawne Evans Maiwlla — Accounting Susan Ewers Nicliolson — Management Information Systems Mary FaU Augusta — Public Relations Dale Fairbanks Alliens — Management Pharmacy Margaret Fajura Jacbonville Beach. PL - lennifer Ferris Roswell — Advertising Kari Fields St Mary ' s — Economics Keith Filer Tucker — Business Administration ieffery Finder Walkinsville — Economics Kelly Fischer Marietta — Marketing Jennifer Fitzgerald Athens — Music and Computer Service Tracy Flanagan Atlanta — Spanish iames Flanigan Athens Social Work Patrick Flanigan Rochester. HY — Journalism Andrew Fletcher Athens — Recreation and Leisure Studies Elisabeth Floumoy Kinston. NC — Interior Design Kasie Floyd Canon Danette Flynn Fairburn — Interior Design Pamelae Folds Ellaville — Advertising Beryl Ford Athens — Child and Family Development lames Ford Athens — Economics Julia Ford La Grange — Organizational Management Donald ForAiam Alto — Biochemistry Pre-Med Deborah Forrest Chatsworth — Speech Communication Ptiyllis Forrester Spartenburg SC — History Christine Forsbery Rome — Finance Wayne Fortgang Tucker — Risk Management Traycee Fortner Accounting Erika Fossum Warner Robins — Public Relations Cathleen Foster Chattanooga — Art History Robyn Foster Dunwoody — Psychology Karia Fouts Smyrna — Early Childhood Education Connie Fowler Bainbndge — Early Childhood Education David Fowler Riverdale — Music Education Bradley Fratello Athens Leah Frederick Cumming — Phsyical Education Mark Freeman Blakley — Timber Management Connie Freeney Albany — Drama Dessa Fritz Tifton — Economics Catherine Fudge Perry — Management L SENlORS 395 Mead Of The Class Sherlonda A. Stephens Delta Sigma Theta — President Martin Luther King Week Planning Committee Minority Assistant Peer Counselor Minority Business Student Association Pi Sigma Epsilon Black Affairs Council — Chairperson Resident Assistant — Brumby Hall Communiversity Panhellenic Council " I ' ve made an outstand- ing effort to encourage other underclassmen to become leaders, used my leadership skills to im- prove existing high standards of various or- ganizations, and to ef- fectively make a posi- tive change here at the University of Georgia. " 396 SENlORS Jpone — Mansgement Information Service Eldrldse Fussell Morrow — Finance Katherine Gabrielsen Atlanta — Early Childhood Education Alicia Gaines Marietta — Broadcast News Bonita Gaines Athens — Social Work Cynthia Galla er Roswell — Matfi Education Micheal Gantt Comer — Public Relations Lawrencetille - Eric Garber - Journalism Brian Gardner Athens — Economics Gina Gardner Albany — Agriculture Stephanie Gardner Warner Robins — Political Science Rydal - Robert Garland Agriculture Economics Edie Gamer Marietta — Early Childhood Education Susanne Garrard McDonough — Marketing Brian Garrett Winder — Finance Joe Garrett Carrollton — Public Relations Micheal Garrett Roswell — Finance Craig Gaubert Lawrenceville — Finance Mary Geeslin Canton — Finance Macon — Pharmacy Kelly George Macon — Marketing Sergio GianeUa Atlanta — Economics M. Rebecca Gibson Donaldsonville — Magazines Christina Gilbert Madison — History Heather Gilbert Tifton — Public Relations John Gilbert iilburn — Industrial Organizational Psychology Katherine Gillespie Albany — Early Childhood Education i ilk u 4h Micheal Gillespie . teny — Economics Stacey Gillian RiverdBle — Pharmacy Laurie Ginger fosice — Early Childhood Education Debwah Gladden Marietta — Advertising Stephanie Glymph Stone Mountain — Telecommunication Arts John E. Gaff. II McDonough Criminal Justice limotliy Goff Smyrna — Political Science Laurie Goldsmith Warner Robins — Computer Science Doug Goldstein Savannah — Business Administration Stacy Goldworn Atlanta — Speech Communication Ingrid Gonzalez Canton — Spanish Atlanta — English Gainesville — Political Science Erinn Giaham Fairburn — Management Inlormation Sciences Khristy Graham Savannah — Pharmacy lames Granade Stone Mountam — History James Gray Decater — Political Science lolie Gray Macon — Risk Management And Information lud Green Dublin — Speech Communication lenny Greene Stone Mountain — Interior Design Robert E. Lee Greene Thomaslon — Marketing Mcheal Greer Savannah — Management Information Science Stephanie Greeson Winder — Psycholody Brad Gregg Concord — Agricultural Economic Valdosta — Fashion Merchandising Lynn Griffin Atlanta — Social Work Taraatha foiffin tiathleen — General Business Willard W. Griggs, HI Ml Gilead. NC — Horticulture Timothy Grooms Health Physical Education Tara Guest Marietta — Exercise Science Sports Nancy Guill Tifton — Biology John Gunnels Jefferson — Generaf Agriculture Kelley Gunter Lilburn — Management Information Science Linda Gwynn Marietta — Political Science Leesha Hadley Atlanta — Environmental Health Science Elberton — Accounting IfeaUier HaH Marietta — Business Education ' and Insurance Speech Communication SENIORS 397 Joccoa — Risk Management Elizabeth Hamillon Conyers — Psychology Lyn Hamillon Athens — Speech Communication Shawn Hammond Doiaville — psychology David Hammonds Concord — Economics Susan Hardwick Augusta — Computer Science Warm Springs — Pharmacy lensie Hardy Leesburg FL — International Business Viki Harkness Pineview — Agricultural Sciences Kevin Harris Mineral Bluff — Political Science Kimberly Harris Conyers — Marketing Martin Harris Athens — Telecommunication Arts Holly Harrison Roebuck. SC — Advertising Thomas Harrison College Park — Estate Management William Hart Lyons — Engineering Yousul Hasan Stone Mountam — Accounting Kerry Hathaway Barnesnile — English Mei Hauer Atlanta — Psychology Lisa Hauman Penn ran. NY — Food Science Kelly Hawkins Stone Mountain — Accounting David Hay Carrollton — Broadcast News Hila Head Jacksonville. FL Catherine Healey Decater — Management Information Systems Joeseph Heard Alpharelta — Computer Science Cynthia Hearn lackson — Early Childhood Education Terrance Heath Hephzibah — English Elizabeth Hebert Ringgold — Psychology and Spanish Gary Hedrick Marietta — Sociology Linda Heffron Marietta — French Barbara Hegwood Comer — Spanish Maria Heidorn Jhomasville — Child Development Leigh Heidt Stone Mountain — Pharmacy Lance Helms Ft — Publication Management Dalton - English Education Stephen Henry Alpharetla — Finance Dawn Hercules College Park — Telecommunications Athens — Accounting Holli Henderson Macon — Speech Communication William Hewitt Roswell — Finance Cindy Hickman Athens — Accounting Patti Hicks Rock Spring — Middle School Education Ashley Higgins DunmodyPsychology f MMl UdJi i i LS 398 SENIORS 1 1 Senior Advice - y ' M ow that the senior I class has the chance ■ ' - to look back, many wish that if they had the opportunity, they would go back during their college career and correct mistakes or wrong decisions made previously deal- ing with classes, friendships, ex- tra-curricular activities, and oth- er facets of college life. Members of the graduating class provided some words of wisdom that they hoped would be beneficial to all under class- men. " Take your academics serious- ly early, because its easier to maintain a good GPA than to build one. " — Winston N. Campbell, Jr. " Get out of the dorms as soon as possible and avoid drop add at all cost. " UloCUoolllu looUto — Sherlonda Stephens reminisces her college career, while she advises Derrek Wallace to make the most of his senior year. — Wes Newsome " College is the time to experi- ence new things. Do not let your 4 or 5 years go by without get- ting involved because if you do, you will be missing out on all that UGA has to offer. " — Everett Patrick " Utilize your own individual and unique qualities. Allow your college experience to be educational in academics as well as in other areas of life in order to strive to make all your dreams become realities. " — Linda Long " Always have confidence in yourself. Never let anyone bring you down because no one knows what you are capable of doing better than yourself. " — Lanisha V. Scott — Tamara Thornton L ■mSk m S ' m J 1 K Lots Hi(nite Austell — Psychology Dou{Uss Hil Lawrenceville — Fhologriphic Design JohnHDI Rossville — Zoology Kmberly M - Advertising Snellville — Fashion Merchandising Teresa Hiley Danielsville — Pharmacy Lawrenceville — Middle School [ducation Mary Frances Hjnson Qwncy PL — Recreation and Leisure Studies Stone Mountain — Fir Richard Ho|an Dexter - Economics Wilmington NC — Productions Management Marietta — Drama Kimberly Holbrook Conyers — Apparel and Textile Management Cara Hokombe Decatur — Speech Communication Andrew Holder Smyrna — Psychology Andrea Holland St Marys — Hotel and Restaurant Administration Carrollton — Agriculture Engineering olanda HolUnd Atlanta — Biology mHoWday Greenwood — Hotel and Restaurant Management indall Holmes Dunwoody — Risk Management and Insurance •bert Hooper lla — Biology SENIORS 399 Experiences fs X ollege provides the I opportunity to learn • both inside and out- side the classroom. Students were asked to relate their most valuable learning ex- perience since beginning col- lege. " I ' ve learned to clarify my values. I ' ve become more inde- pendent in general. I am able to take care of myself and make my own decisions. " — Bryant Rhyne, junior " I ' ve become more open to ideas. I ' ve become able to handle stressful situations as they come along in life. " — Karen Evans, junior " Seeing the world differently, and finding my own convic- tions as a Christian. " — Lisa Mueller, senior " I ' ve learned that there are all kinds of people in the world and that college isn ' t just books. Be- ing exposed to the different types of people is one of the most important things you can do. " — Rob Zell, senior " I ' ve learned that Gumby ' s pizzas are a good investment and taste great until you get your ten coupons and to to meet the people who bake the pizza. Now I know why the pizza ' s four bucks. " — J.J. Ohlinger, sophomore " I ' ve found that there is a place for everyone here. With so many different types of people in Athens, it was easy for me to find a niche. " — Anne Furtah, sophomore — Michele Lackey INFORMATION OVERLOAD — students recruit students each fall quarter at the Student Organization Activities Fair. Becoming involved on campus is a terrific experience of college. Orion. Ml - Shelly Hornbuckle [arly Childhood Educalion Dorothy Home Athens — Finance Wesley Horney Marietta — Management Eric Norton Zanesnlle. OH — Forestry Teleshia Norton Union City — Business Education Georgia M. Nouse Gainesville — Organization Management Cynthia Houston Athens — Bankmg and Finance Salina Hovey Marietta — English Christopher Howard Dublin Social Science Eugene Howard Kennesaw — Telecommunication Laura Hudgens Albany — Advertising Courtney Hudson Marietta — Magazine Journalism nta — Agriculture Communications trvy Hughes Charlotte. NC — Political Saence Laura Huie Marietta — Broadcast News Larissa Humma Statesboro — Pharmacy Kevin Hunter Norcross — Advertising James Hurley Salisbury, NC — English Conyers - - Early Childhood Education KImberly IngI Carrollton — Accounting Early Childhood Education Taylor Ingram Lilburn — Fashion Merchandising Deborah Irwin Stone Mountain — Consumer Economics lulie Jackson Marietta — Political Science 400 SENIORS W j i 4ii I m ' a a p ' Kleartis Jackson Atlanta — Human Resource Management Rachel Jackson Albany — Psychology Xernona Jackson Alliens — Public Relation Karen Jacobs Rome — Social Science Lenore Jacobs Atlanta — Psychology Jackson Home Economics Journalism Sherri Jameson Toccoa — Early Ctiildhood Education Tom Japhe Atlanta — Risk Management and Insurance Wynne Jarboe Atlanta — Advertising Angela Jarrett - Childhood Development Elizabeth Jarrett loccoa — Early Childhood Education Mary Jarvis Marietta — Speech Communication David Jenkins Elberton — Management Intormation Systems Laconia Jenkins Charleston. SC — Telecommunication Wendy Jenkins Augusta — Early Childhood Education Caroline Jimenez West Nyack. NY — Psychology Christain limmerson Grittin — Microbiology Christopher Jimmerson GriHin - MIB Brian Johnson Pittsburgh, PA — Telecommunication Arts Brian Johnson Athens — Economics Courtney Johnson Atlanta — Business Education Deidra Johnson Gainesville — History Dorrie Johnson Athens — Television Broadcast News Jill Johnson Snellville — Psychology Krisli Johnson Dalton — Public Relations Laurie Johnson DouglasviHe — Educational Psychology LeLaine Johnson Savannah — Broadcast News Mac Johnson Acworth — Biology Tina Johnson West Chestur. OH Wendy Johnson Belton. SC — Psychology Wyatt Johnson Atlanta — Political Science Kellie Joiner Snellville — Criminal Justice Allison Jones Atlanta — Human Resource Management Anissa Jones College Park — Risk Management and Insurance Christain Jones Bloomingdale — Pharmacy Christopher Jones Stockbridge — History Political Science Dusty Jones Comer — Graphic Design Stanley Jones Cataula — Health and Physical Education Ionia Jones Athens — Public Relations Irish Jones Atlanta — Early Childhood Education SENIORS 401 a Adsirsville — Animal Saence Ag. Economics Susan Jordan Rome — Early Cliildtiood Education Sylvia Jordan Madison — Middle School Education Cynthia Joyner Atlanta — Criminal Justice Lee Joyner III Brunsville — Risk Management Insurance Hons Jae Jung Osung Gun KS — Statistics Kevin Kajiareka Stone Mountam — English Jeffrey Kaplan Atlanta — Management Inlormatm Systems Michele Karno Metairie. LA — Organization Management Julie Keebauth Clermont — Einance Fred Keley Atlanta - Real Estate Michelle Kelley Morrow — Accounting Patricia Kelly Augusta — Finance Valerie KeHy Decatur — Psychology Brian Kendall Athens — Management Andrew Kennedy Roswell — Advertising Kelly Kennedy Rimdale — Early Childhood Education Michelle Keppel Roswell — Education Gretchen Keuter Nicole Khoury iilburn — Music Therapy Mary Allison Kimble Lalayette — Speech Pathology Attimese King Atlanta — Telecommunications Meridith King Athens Carriann Kinney Duldin Autunwie Kirby Athens — Biological Science Callie Kirkland Augusta — Management Heather Kirkpatrick Titlon — Marketing Catherine Kling Marietta — Consumer Foods Cliflord Klingbeil Roswell — Biology Julie Knaak Atlanta — Marketing ' eachtiee City — English Art History Lane Kopkm Marietta — Speech Communication Mary Kraft Savannah — Advertising Kevin Krat Roswell — Telecommunication Arts Debbie Kramer Dunwoody — Political Science Nancy Kraselsky Albany — Psychology Atlanta Traci Kubin Dalton — Drama Lisa Laird Roswell — Business Administration Stacey Lamb Fairburn — Management Inlormation Systems Barbara Lambert Hartwell — Finance 402 SENIORS Hot Spots m . thens is a town of va- Ll y rieties. It ' s the model for the word " eclec- y tic. " There is always something to do and always many ways to do it, whether it ' s studying on the shady lawns of the common or on the fifth floor of the Main Library, going to the dollar movie at the Alps Theater or a current run at the Classic Triple, dancing to country at Cooper ' s or to punk at the 40- Watt, eating Chinese at Peking or Italian American at DePal- ma ' s, or just simply hanging out. Students were asked, " What do you consider to be the ' hot spots ' in Athens? " Here is what a few had to say: " Weekday afternoons on the more deck of Sons of Italy. " KILLING TIME — There ' s more to life than studying. One of I playing a few games of pool. — Tim Mitchell, senior " Cookies and Company; the food is good and the cookie is free! " — Racheal Hill, sophomore " The beer flows at Joe ' s! " — Greg McCorvey, junior " Lowery ' s is bitchin ' because it has cool bands. You can al- ways sing along and dance to them. " — Chris Vaile, freshman " IHOP is good for 4am crav- ings. " — Bob Parker, sophomore " Allen ' s Bar is great for a cold beer, a good game of pool, and to top it off, Zell Miller might drop in. " — Brian Cartwright, sopho- more — Elizabeth Cobb most popular cures for stress is Christy Lancaster Confers — Math Education Dasha Lane lesup — Speech Pathology Emily Lane Augusts — Psychology GInny Lane Rome — Risk Management Alice Lanford Decatur — Art History Brent Lanford Macon — Political Science Rome — Middle School Education Ruth Langheinrich Wathnsville Libby Laneley Pelham — Science Education Mellanie Lanham Augusta — Marketing Lisa laplante Clearwater, FL — Pharmacy Lisa Lascody Stone Mountam — Marketing Susan Lassig Dunwoody — Marketing Stephen Leach Covington — Management Ben Leathers Athens — General Business Jennifer Lee Doraville — Early Childhood Education Peggy Lee Valdosta — Hotel i Restaurant Administration Joy Lee Thomasfille — Management Inlormation Systems Valdosta — Production Operations Anita Leonard Decatur — Risk Management Insuran Michele Leveto Atlanta — Management Sciences leffery Lewis Vadalia — History Linda Lewis Watkinsville — Accounting Natalie Lewis Smyrna — - Telecommunication Arts SENIORS 403 Peer Educators ■■■ x he Peer Sexuality I y Education program v ' began four years ago. The main function of the program is to provide infor- mation to students in the areas of STD ' S, AIDS, safer sex, ac- quaintance rape, male-female re- lationships and homosexual is- sues. Health Educators Gloria Varley and Nancy McNair coor- dinate the program. The Peer Sexuality Educators, PSE ' s, are trained male and female stu- dents. The PSE ' s applied to the Uni- versity Health Services in the spring for the program. Twenty potential PSE ' s were chosen to take a three-hour course. The training entails clarifying each educator ' s sexual values, team building skills, and sexual SEXUAL JEOPARDY — PSE Oann Early leads an answer and question session in Creswell Lobby The Residence Halls all play a very active part in trying to educate the residents. health education. PSE Rob Zell, a senior forestry major, feels students should be most aware of the factors sur- rounding acquaintance rape and safer sex. Zell said, " There is a need for the PSE program be- cause a lot of times it is easier for students to hear from other stu- dents than to hear from profes- sionals. " The PSE ' s put on 25-35 pro- grams each quarter. Some major programs this year include Sex 101, an orientation program for students into sexual health is- sues, and the Names Project, the memorial quilt to the victims of AIDS. — Michele Lackey ScotI Lewis Snellnlle — Risk Management Sally Lichtenwalnef Norcross — Economics Susan Liebowitz Augusta — Risk Management Insurance Pamela Lieu Athens — Art Education tianta — Risk Management Deanna Livingston Athens — Animal Science Augusta - Jody Logan Communications Michael Long Albany — Biochemistry Linda Long Lexington — Education Psycliology Clarisse Lopez Marietta — Finance Cynthia Lord Lanrenceville — Comparative Literature David Lorrens Cedartown — Agriculture Economics Douglas — Economics Krisly Lovett Caie Spring — Pharmacy lohn Lowery Eastman — Landscape Architecture William Luke Albany — Accounting Pamela Lunsford loccoa — Early Childhood Education Suzanne Lynch Savannah — Dietetics Brandie Lyons Smyrna — Public Relations Tamaira Lyons Atlanta — News Editing Michael Madden w — Agricultural Engineering Deborah Maggio — Child Eamily Development lohn Major Alpharetta — Advertising George Malcolm Monroe — Political Science » f f f 404 SENlORS « ' (fi ' h. H. { MM M h ie Maples Lafayette — Pharmacy Stephen Mapp Gainesville — Graphic Design Rebecca Matsden Atlanta — Speech Communications Kimberly Marsh Jonesboro — Marketing Michael Martaus Athens — Management Information Services Edith Martin Gainesville — Broadcast News Gregofy Martin Atlanta Lucia Martinez St Simons Island — Romance Languages Laura Martin Athens — Public Relations EKzabeth Massey Marietta — Public Relations Vincent Matera Athens — Health i Education Sonja Mathis Atlanta — Risk Management lonathan Mattlaje IHarietta — Art leremy Mauldin Roswell — English Susaiuie Maiwell Athens — Pharmacy Terry Maiwell Thomasville — Timber Management Richard Mayberry Braselton — Finance Rebecca Mayes Rosttell — Telecommunication Arts Tricia Mayfield Ellijay — Early Childhood Education Barrie Maynor Summerlield NC — Marketing Stephanie McBrayer GriHin — English Kevin McCamy Chatsworth Psychology Holy McCann Marietta — Foreign Language Education Jenifef McClosliey Rossville — Biology Jute McConnel Fairburn — Advertising Lynn McDaniel Bulord — Advertising Camate McEwen Winterville - English Lawa McFalls Dalton — Marketing Jonathan McGavin Savannah — Hotel-Restaurant Management Cheri McGee Athens John McGee Carrolton — Public Relations Metssa McGee Stone Mountain — Math Education Niliam McKinney Marietta — Economics Peuy McLain Augusta — Computer Science Carolyn McLeod Oak Ridge. IN — Public Relations Maffaret McMahan Atlanta Psychology Howard McMichael Eatonton — Agricultural Economics Steven McMichael Jackson — Speech Communication Jeffrey McWhorter Marietta — Management Science SENIORS 405 Kimberlin McWhorter Atlanta — Economics Kevin Meagher General Business Amy Mealor Early Childhood Education Athens — Animal Science lill Meeks Douglas — Spanish Nick MetcaHe Sumeg, UH — International Business Vicki Met: Woodstock Lisa Meyer Decatur — Advertising Linda Milier Culloden — Political Science Tracey Miller Stone Mountain — Accounting Robin Minor Gainesville — Marketing Education Alan Mitchell Martin — Agricultural Management imming — Engineering Terri Mohalley Dunwoody — English Marietta Conyers France — Public Relations Gary Moore Duluth — Industrial Arts Heather Moore Marietta — Early Childhood Education Mary Beth Moore Athens Nancy Moore Norcross — Management Information Systems Stephen Moreland Chatsworth — Marketing Candihiz Moreno Jackson — Education Ann Morris Marietta — Management Information Systems Beth Morris Atlanta — Early Childhood Education Mary Morris Atlanta — Early Childhood Education Melissa Morris Toccoa — Advertising Paula Morris Dubim — Management Information Systems Alexa Morrison Marietta — Early Childhood Education Kenneth Morrison Augusta — History Kenton Morrison Washville — History Kelley Moseley Athens — International Business Paige Moyd Dalton — Marketing Education Veronica MuHins Stone Mountain Psychology Carlton Mullis Athens — Political Science Melissa Mullis Gordon — Special Education MR lacquelin Murphy Stone Mountam — Biology Pre Med Tara Murphy Watkinsville — Early Childhood Ecuation Charles Muse Perry — Speech Communication Karen Myers College Park — Child and Family Development lonetta Myles Savannah — Business Education John Mynatt Management Information Systems Risk Management Insurance Frances Nader Orlando — Early Childhood Education flLt! i 406 SENIORS Helping Hands t is easy to forget that others are not as I lucky as we. Order- ing out for pizza or going shopping are luxuries that we take for granted. For son: e people these simple pleasures are unattainable dreams. These people are the homeless. It is easy to overlook the prob- lem of the homeless and pretend there is no problem. This atti- tude only worsens the situation. " Many people believe the homeless are lazy and are in this situation of their own accord. This is not true. They are human beings who have made mistakes and have been thrust into this position. " said Joanne Jones, di- rector of the Athens Area Home- less Shelter. Many University students are involved in helping the homeless. They often be- come involved through presen- tations hosted by the shelter in many residence halls. The main focus of these presentations is to increase awareness and to recruit more volunteers. " The presentations encour- aged me to help out at the home- less shelter over the holidays, " said Ranjani Manjunath, a freshman business major. These presentations are sparking the concern of students and giving the homeless the support they need to turn their lives around. — Rebecca McMillan CARING AND SHARING — Atter a tremendously successful canned food drive of tfie fraternities on campus, Cale Conley, president of the Interfraternity Council, presents a ctieck to the Director of the Athens Area Homeless Shelter, Joel Siebentritt. Patrice Nanney Lilburn — International Business Thomas Nardiello RosKSII — Social Science Education Eric Nathan St Simons — Englisti lody Nathan Atlanta — Early Childhood Education Michael Nazworth Folkston — Finance Kenneth Ne Brentwood. TN — Finance Art History Smyrna — Casey Nelsoi Reidsville — Organaation Management Kimberly Nelson College Park — Advertising Deanna Newman Morrow — Public Relations Kelly Newton Smyrna — Biology Raquel Neuton Marietta — Sociology April Nicholson Cave Spring — Advertising Kimberely Nii Smyrna — Personal Human Resource Christopher Noel Atlanta — Zoology Natasha Notes Milledgeville — Pharmacy An{ela Norman Thomson — Pharmacy Chris Norman Panama City. FL — Marketing Child and Family Development St Thomasville Patricia Norris Athens — General Business Emily Norton Woodstock — Criminal Justice Susan Norton Riverdale — Child and Family Development Radiael Nunn Lawrenceville — Accounting Natasha Nimully ■ Psychology SENIORS 407 U Balancing Act p ' " V o attend college, you ' ve got to have ' ' ' money. Even if you exclude tuition and housing fees, college can be quite expensive. Weekend excur- sions can bust a bank account. It seen s like there ' s a T-shirt for every organization and every event. Tickets to see bands don ' t come cheap. Late night mun- chies steal all available (and bor- rowed) change. All this money must come from somewhere! For a lot of students, it comes straight out of their paychecks. People wonder, " Does you job interfere with your school work? " " No, because I get to make my own hours. " — Jessica Evans, Sophomore " Yes, very much. I don ' t have enough time to do everything. " — John McDaniel, junior " Sometimes, like if 1 have to work the night before a test or something like that. I have no complaints about my job. " — Tim Garden, sophomore " It doesn ' t because I only work on the weekends. " — Chris Scarboro, sophomore " It ' s an essential break from the pedantic plough of school work and necessary to sustain sustinance in one ' s life. " — J.M., senior " Yes! I called in sick today so I could study! " — D. White, junior - Kyle J. Ellis JUST BAG IT — This Kroger employee, a.k.a. University student, knows tlie value of a part time job. Some students feel ttiat time spent at work is well wortti the benefits, while others find it interferes greatly with schoolwork and the day to day life of being a student. Sean O ' Doflnell Clinton, MA — Newspaper Derrick Ogilvie Dunwoody — Speech Communication Candace Oliver Carnesville — Spanish Education Cassandra Oliver Brunswick — Political Science Rodney Oliver Madison — Economics Dana Olson Marietta — Speech Communication Ml Olson Jacksonville. FL Pam Olson Marietta — Accounting Bradley Orndorff Savannah — Turl Management Ashley Orrell Tucker — Special Education Rome - ■ Computer Science Tamara Oswalt Lake City Kimberly Owen Tucker — Accounting Carta Owens Monroe — Public Relations Rhonda Owens Athens — Biology Sydney Ozor Rosmll — Speech Communication Robert Palmer II Leavenworth. KS — Telecommunication Angela Parham Burke. VA — Policial Science Michael Parham Hartwell — Hotel and Restaurant Management Anthony Paris Greenwich, CT — Economics Daphne Parker Acworth Gordon Parker Lilburn — Industrial Arts lohn Parker Savannah — Finance Kenneth Parker Atlanta — History 408 SENIORS fi i M n Tara Parks Giy Education — Psychology Carolyn Parrinello Athens — Social Science Thomas PasMey Augusta — Accounting Michael Pasquale II Watkinsville — Accounting Mitesh Patel Lilbum — Microbiology Tejal Patel Tucker — finance Jeanne Paton Atlanta — Psychology Everett Patrick Columbus Norman Patterson Avondale [state — Photography lennifer Patti Fayetteviile — Music Performance Scott Pattison biburn — Telecommunication Arts Alicia Patton Marietta — History Thomson — Hotel and Restaurant Administration Diane Paul Roswell — Music Theraphy Vireinia Paulk Jekyll Island — Speech Communication loni Payne Thomaston — Landscape Architecture Tami Payne Kennesaw — Marketing Theresa Peach Marietta — Early Childhood Education Melisa Peacock Athens — AS DS Angela Pearson Tilton — Consumer Economics Tonia Pearson Hull — Public Relations Kelly Peavy Bonaire — Microbiology Rena Ann Peck Atlanta — Religion Wendy Penley Barnesville — Consumer Economics Maureen Penninger Marietta — Comparative Literature Niranjan Perera Athens — Computer Science Philip Perkins Dunwoody — Social Science Education Constance Perry Nashville — Early Childhood Education John Perry Atlanta — Forest Resources Keith Perry Norman Park — Finance Snellville — Accounting Patricia Phillips Marietta — Public Relations Sonya Philpott Martinsville. W Christopher Pickens Toccoa — Biology John Piedrahita Conyers — Economics International Commerce Economics George Pierce Stone Mountain - Selena Pittman Swamsboro — Accounting Berlethia Pitts Seneca, SC — Public Relations Robert Pitts Macon — Management Science James Pelmons Chatsmrth — Math Education Catherine Pless SENIORS 409 Saint M3ry ' i Elberton — News Editorial Susan Rast Csmeron, SC — Educational Psychology Sharon Raysw ■ Family Communication Speech Ginier Readdick Athens — Art Lindsey Reames Richmond, VA — Psychology Rosmll - Pome — Finance Valerie PoweB — Agiiculluie Engineering Matthew Powelson Salinas, CA — Sociology •nfie Prater Decatur — Economics Carrollton — Pharmacy tohn Price ecatur — Management Science Martha Price Conyers — English Education Amy Prince Palm Beach Gardens Larry Prince Eltierton — Psychology Shaun Prior Athens — Political Science Lori Pritchett Cornelia Robin Pruett Ellenwood — Art Education Dim Pucliett Athens — Public Relations Kelly Puckett Rosuell — Public Relations Patrick PuHiam McDonough — Biochemistry Lilburn — Biology Timothy Quick Toccoa — Criminal Justice Dout Radziewicz Somerville, NJ JeKrey Rakestraw Hampton — Marketing Cameron Reed Slidell, LA — History Tanya Reed Cordele — Political Science Marietta — International Business Stephanie Reese Athens — Early Childhood Education iames ReHy Athens — Landscape Architecture Scott Reister Marietta — Landscape Architecture Grefory Renn Jonesboro — Fmance Min Reynolds Winder — Political Science Colleen Rice Athens — Art Education Jane Rice ■ Consumer Science Kriiti Rice Smyrna — International Business Vif(inia Richards Chatsmrth — Marketing Education Elizabeth Richardson English Tammy Riddle Butord ECE . y ' ' MM. i 410 SENIORS Campus Fortunes r ff he Georgia Museum T of Art (GMA) was 1 founded in 1945 with Alfred H. Holbrook ' s donation of 100 American paint- ings. In 1982, the GMA was des- ignated by the Georgia General Assembly to be the state ' s offi- cial museum of art. William U. Eiland, GMA director of Publi- cations and Public Relations said, " The Georgia Museum of Art shares in the three-fold mis- sion of scholarship, teaching, .ind service. And while we also keep in mind the state and na- tion at large, we emphasize the student. " The museum keeps in touch with students ' interests. During winter quarter, which was desig- nated Black History Quarter, an exposition was held titled " Im- ages of Blacks " . The museum also collaborates with other de- partments. During spring quar- ter an exposition was held devot- ed to costume curated by a drama professor. The museum also keeps in touch with the rest of the coun- try and the world by organizing expositions that are featured na- tionally, as well as international- ly. Eiland said, " The Georgia Museum of Art has a collection numbering over 5,000 objects that is considered to be the strongest in the state. Our col- lection ranges from Italian Re- naissance paintings to Oriental drawings to twentieth-century American paintings. " — Elizabeth Cobb COLLECTIONS — Once the University ' s library, the Georgia I 5,000 works of art. i Donalsonville — Africulture Economics Roiukl Ri|gs Athens — Risk Mamiement lmurance Daniel Riley Cedartown — Chemistry Ebabeth Roan Rome — Pharmacy Holly Roberson Newnan — Advertising Cynthia Roberts Waycross — Psychology Angela Robinson Rome — Enghsh Melissa Robinson Lawrenceville — Management Science Mendee Rock McDonough — Psychology Elizabeth Rockmore loganville — Furnishings and interiors Carey Rodwin Doraville — fts Management Sean Romer Athens — English Orilla — Agriculture Economics RusseB Ross Marietta — English EJen Rossiter Savannah — Accounting Anthony RoweU Columbus — Management Kristin Rowsey tilburn — Communication Sciences and Disorders Perry M. Ruby W Athens — General Business Karolyn Rucker Elberton — Finance Kirsten Rucker Elberton — Risk Management Insurance Robert Ruinen Salem, SC — Risk Management Tucker — Industrial Arts Steven Sacco Athens — Criminal Justice SENIORS 411 Smoke-Free . X n September, the I University adopted I the policy of a smoke-free campus. Students held mixed feelings on the new policy. " I think people who smoke really don ' t want to. People are always trying to quit smoking. By having a smoke-free envi- ronment, people smoke less and may even quit. " — Kyle Shadix, sophomore " I think it ' s great because not everyone smokes. If all build- ings are smoke-free, then non- smokers won ' t have to be sub- jected to smoke. Besides, smokers are free to go outside anytime and have a smoke. " — Mia Walker, junior " I think that the new smoke- free campus is a good idea. For people who don ' t smoke, it is very annoying to have smoke blown in your face or to be in a smoke-filled room. On the other hand, I think that it is only fair that each building should have a smoking room so that everyone will be happy. It is true that they can go outside, but they have rights, too. " — Susan Marinos, sophomore " The smoke-free campus idea is a bad idea. The smokers on campus can only smoke in their rooms or outside. It doesn ' t seem fair to me. " — Paige Harris, freshman " The smoke-free campus is not a good idea. It should be sep- arated to protect the non-smok- ers, but there will always be smokers. They should be al- lowed their freedoms, too. " — Lori Glowers, freshman — Michele Lackey PUT OUT THE FIRE — smokers must look twice for signs like these before taking a puff The rules were set in the interest of non-smokers and also to improve our college environment. I f lohn Salazar Athens — Economics lulie Sandercook Marietta — International Business Gary Sanders Cairo — Pre-engineering Maria Sandri Columbus — Finance Victoria Sanvidie Jackson — Political Science Brian Satisky Raleigh. NC — Political Science Mark Sauer Mlanta — Public Relations David Saunders Stone Mountain — Anthropology Kimberley Savage Philomath — English Lisa Sayer Fairbmn — Management Information Systems Valerie Schildwacher Watkinsville — Animal Science Meredith Schilling Rome — Hotel Restaurant Management Science lethey Schlosberg Boca Raton, FL — History Snna Schmidt Athens — Management David Schnakenberg Osaego. OR — Political Science Jill Schneider Roswell — English Education Susan Schoenheiter Roswell — Management Charles Schumann Savannah — Biology Gregory Schutz Atlanta — Mathematics Theresa Scimeca Vienna. VA — Art History Brett Scoggins Winder — Psychology LaNeesha Scott ■.boro — Environmental Health Sciences Michelle Scott Commerce — Speech Communications Michael Seigle Fayetteville — History Geography 412 SENIORS marr i: C.) ) rri- i.:j f;- i .} Q F3yeltenlle — to Management and Insurance Michelle Sellers ma — Consumer Science Andrew Servetas Trumbull — Advert Sing Elizabeth Selzer rocco3 — General Susmess Lael Seydel Atlanta — Public Relations Scoll Seymour [Iberton — Graphic Design ■ Microbiology Keith Sheets lawrenceville ■ Robert Sheets Monroe — [ntreprenurial Management Deanna Shelton ludy Shelton Early Childhood Education Matthew Shiimikus Waycross — Pharmacy Christopher Shirley Commerce — Agriculture Economics Ladonna Shive Elberton — English Laurie Shiver Tucker — Spanish Education Stephanie Shivers Atlanta — Home Economics Journalism Greiory Shoemaker Chalsworth — Political Science Michael Shores Lilburn — Telecommunications aymond Shu Savannah — Finance Atlanta ' I — Accounting ins English Speech Communication Watkinsville - Silvia Simpson Warner Robins — History Patty Sisson Alpharetta — Early Childhood Education Tammy Slay Douglasville — Accounting Fayetteville — Public Relations Charles G. Smith II West Point — Middle School Education Dwayne Smith Phoenix ville. PA — Corporate Wellness Henry Smith Waycross — Sociology Keith Smith Athens — Agricultural Engineering Keith Smith Dublin — Political Science Kely Smith Statesboro — Pharmacy Martha Smith St Mary s — Accounting Rhonda Smith Malia — Spanish Rhonda Smith Dunwoody — Communication Sciences and Disorders Shannon Smith Rome — History Shea Smith Macon — Accounting Atlanta — Speech Communication Wendy Smith fayetteville — Speech Pathology Trent Solomon Political Science Darrell Sorah Norcross — Zoology Andrea Sorenson Athens — Early Childhood Education Cheryl Sosebee Columbus — Marketing SENIORS 413 Charleston. SC — oology Jane Spearman Dimmody — Sociology Kabanya Spears Albany — Music Education Sam Spencer - Hotel S Restaurant Administration William Spinks Savannah Todd Stanace Lithonia — Political Science Thomas Standrid;e Mobile Lucretia Stanfield oun — Early Childhood Education lason Stapp Monroe — Advertising Marni Starger Roswell — Broadcast Journalism Kelly SI. Clair Gainesville — Public Relations Michael Stein Marietta — oology Sean Stenson ' — Management Inlormation Systems Kimberly Sleniel Athens — Early Cliildhood Education Sandra Stephens Flowery Branch — Newspapers Sherlonda Stephens Decatur — Marketing Gregory Slewar) Norcross — Advertising Mary Stewart Marietta — Furnishings Interiors llakely — Environmental Health Amy Stokes Athens — Drama Susan Stonecypher - Child and Family Development Douglas Stral fiens — Speech Communication Travis Streat Athens — Pharmacy Stacey Strickland Albany — Public Relations AMyson Strong Elberton — Social Work Tamara Stroud Litlionia — Fashion Mercliandising Laura Shiart Sylvania — Early Childhood Education Kmberly Stump Rosemont — Classical Literature Lawsofl Sulhvan Athens — History Political Science Lisa Sundbcrg Roswell — Telecommunications Columbus — Music Therapy Susan Tataferro Lilburn — Education King Chu Tsn Athens — Statistics Michael Tarpley Athens — Management Alisha Taykir Evans — Fashion Merchandising Christy Taykx Dunwoody — Marketing Relxcca Taylor Lilburn — Fashion Merchandising Steve Taykir Newnan — History Virginia L. Taytor Sharpsburg — Home Economics Journalism Paul Templeton Atlanta — Business Guyton Terry Augusta — Geography Marlenc Thanos Marietta — Broadcast News n " E B 414 SENIORS r If Classic City y K nlike Atlanta y l is not a bust V y y ' tropolis. It m r like an ordir nta, Athens tling me- may seem nary col- lege town but culturally Athens has about as much to offer as Atlanta. Behind its quaint exteri- or, Athens holds a lot of sur- prises. Athens is recognized world- wide as a breeding ground for bands, and some of the hottest sounds originated in Athens. Fans come from all over to hear surprise concerts from REM or the B-52 ' s. Art exhibitions by lo- cal artists are often set up in res- taurants and clubs. Many of the shops carry only environmental- ly safe products. Known as a college town, nearly 30,000 students occupy residency in Athens. Working with both school and jobs, stu- dents bring alot to the commu- nity. But there are also many families living in Athens. The city of Athens was just rated the most desirable community in the state of Georgia to live in. Located close to Atlanta but still far enough away to have some peace and quiet, Athens sits in the perfect place for families. Despite musical, artistic, and environmental progressivism, the town still retains its classic atmosphere, earning itself the ti- tle " the Classic City " . The histo- ry of the University is reflected in the culture of the town and vice versa. The two blend in to- gether and would be difficult to distinguish from each other if not for the distinct boundaries of the University. Athens is tru- ly a " Classic City " . — Rebecca McMillan CLASSIC CUL JURE — The university ' s campus begins and ends at the historical symbol, the Arch. The architecture of downtown buildings blends well with those located on north campus. Memlisld. VA fifliam Thiede Alpharetta — Risk Management Marietta ■ Janet Thoma Waycross — Steve Thomisser Charlotte. IK — English Early Childhood Education Middle School Education Palmetto — Accounting Stephanie Thompson Savannah — Psychology Tamara Threlkeld Augusta — Biology Robert Thrift Waycross Jeffrey Thruston Athens — Sculpture Janice Thunnond Statham — Fashion Merchandising Suzanne Thurmond Douglasville — Economics Spartanburg SO — Chemistry Erica Tiller Gnlfing — History Joe Tillman Athens — History Mchelle Tm ler Covington — Speech Communication G. Garrett Tipton Athens — Timber Management Laura A. Tobin Stone Mountam — Early Childhood Education Marietta — Geography Susan Tolbert Athens — English Education Tolanda Tolbert Newman — Restaurant Administration Jennifer Trapnell Atlanta — Public Relations Harry Treadway Rome — Management SENIORS 415 The Melting Pot hirty years ago, the p first black students .1 y began attending classes at the Univer- sity. Students were asked to in- dicate how well they felt the University had become inter- grated. " It is integrated in that we share classes, but as far as inter- actions with people, not at all. Integration here is regressing. There is no understanding. Ev- eryone needs to talk to each oth- er. " — Dara Williamson, junior " The school is somewhat inte- grated and working toward total integration, but for that to hap- pen a lot of attitudes need to change on both sides. Once we are able to appreciate one anoth- er ' s differences, we will be able to become a fully integrated campus. " — Kathy Wileman, sophomore " The school looks integrated from the outside, but on the in- side it is not integrated com- pletely. The races remain sepa- rated. How can we go out in the world and become leaders and work together if we can ' t come together here? President Knapp and the faculty need to work with the students in becoming more integrated. In order for America, the state of Georgia, and this campus to move on, we need to come together. " — Demetrius Conard, senior — Michele Lackey MUL TICUL JURAL UGA — Friends of all types often meet at Snelling Dining Hall in the ttieir busy day to enjoy tlie company of others. Kim Marsh, Dave Falnagan, Kurt Pieper, Mike Reibsmen and Tiffany Tobin are all smiles after a well balanced meal. Sean Trombetti Jonesboro — Marketing Sarali Tucker Moullne — Speech Pathology Barbara Turk Athens — Art Education Glynis Turner Athens — English Education Maria Turner Fitzgerald — English Education Canton — Psychology James Tynell Atlanta Normy — Fashion Merchandising David Valanos Atlanta — International Business Elizabeth Valinoti Waukegan — Newspapers Mary ' Savannah — English Pre I Derek ' Otlord Kimberiy Van De Water Roswell — Marketing Carol Vandiver Cleveland — Pharmacy Christopher Van Dyke Dallas — Political Science Dawn Var|o Warner Robins — Marketing Lenore Vaui Atlanta — Speech Communication Berrien Vickers Nashville — Animal Science Cynthia Vickery Elberton — Physical Education Karen VonderMeulen Marietta — Speech Communication Geofte Waddell, Ir. Jefferson — Economics 416 SENIORS i lLMk Savannah — Advertising Thomas Wages Buford — Advertising Lisa Wainer Snellville — Early Childhood Education Kathryn Waite Roswell — Fashion Merchandising lisette Waits Cohotta — Genetics Melanie D. Walden i fturn — ntemr Design E. Wade Walker toMosO - Microbiology Pre Med Scott Wallier Roswell — International Management Steplianie Walker lelierson — Special Education Constance Walsli iilburn — Speech Communication thiane Wandless Morrow — Computer Science Leslie Wantland Morrow — English Kattii Ward Metier — Business Administration Melynda Ware Savannah — Animal Science lohn Warrington Alliany — Economics Melissa Waters Chula — Management Intormation Systems lotBi Watkins Dunwoody — Biology Maria Watkins Dunwoody — Criminal Justice Kanita Watters Rome — Statistics Laura Woody Dublin. OH — Marketing Laura Weaver lackson — Risk Management David Webb Columbus — Political Science lohn Webb, W Tucker — Accounting Laurel Webb Athens — Speech Communication Lee Webb, IV Carrollton — Animal Science Karen Webster Decatur — Child and Family Development Michelle Wegerl Atlanta - News Education Sheryl Weinmann Athens — Finance m Weinslein Greensboro. NC — Early Childhood Education Marcus WeHs Evans — Risk Management. lnsurance Steve Wesson Williamsburg VA — Psychology Brian West Whigham — Management Charles Whalen Athens Finance Laura Whaley Tucker — Risk Management Insurance Kathleen Wheat Milledgeville — English and French Atlanta - CI Atlanta David White Morrow — Political Science Laura WhHe Athens — Early Childhood Education Lisa White Stone Mountain — Advertising Sheryl White Castlewood — Pharmacy SENIORS 417 Atlanta — Psychology Suiette M. Whtte Columbus — Political Science Elizabeth Whitehead Etans — Middle Sctiool Education Vincent Wtejand Uanetta — Political Science Christopher Wieters Slone Mountain — History Kansa Wifbels Lilburn — Music Education Cartersville — Consumer Economics Benjamin WIIco Cumming — English Betsy Wilde Hampton — Music Education Lesa Wile Cornelia — Anthropology Debra William Commerce — Speech Pathology Donna Wil liam Auburn — Early Childhood Education Wrightsville — Agricultural Economics Karen William Athens — Early Childhood Development Carolyn Wilil Waleska — Early Childhood Education Andrea Wilsoi Waverly — Telecommunications Teddy WUso Lithonia — Biology Norcross — fts Management Insurance Margaret Wime Atlanta — Publication Management Lisa Winter Marietta — Psychology Timothy Wot Smyrna — Business Administration Tara WoH Tallahassee. EL Waleska — Pharmacy WNamWood Savannah — Psychology Martie Woodall Thomaston — Economics C. Lee Woodham Fayetteville — Early Childhood Education Marietta — Accounting Grefory Woodward Douglas — Business ' Cola, SC — Hotel and Restaurant Administration Mary Nozniak Rome — Pharmacy Sherri Wren Augusta — Accounting Tony Wren Wrens — Public Relations N.I. Yates, M Dubhn — Biology Pre Med MinaYi Atlanta — Speech Communication H H i. HHIH 1 ■■■11 Hi :■ Brian Youni S ' snnah- co ng Marietta — Marketing Berkeley Lake - Photography rAl 418 SENIORS . »K Bridging The Gap - ■ i eniors Adrian Patrick r y came up with the idea that Athens should have a magazine to bridge the gap between black students and the black commu- nity of Athens. After consulting with two other University stu- dents, Ken Cook and Randy Grooms, " the idea became a real- ity, " according to Ken Cook. Expressions Magazine was founded by Adrian Patrick, (President), Ken Cook, (Editor), Randy Grooms (Accountant Ex- ecutive), and Anthony Walker (Accountant). It was established last summer and the first issue was published in September. Ken Cook stated, " The pur- pose of Expressions Magazine is to take a different look at the black community, one which displays the positive side, which — is often neglected during con- A DIFFERENT LOOK — This is the theme of a new magazine Expressions Magazine is to bridge the gap between the black commu ventional media coverage. " The magazine is published once a month and deals with cer- tain topics in every issue such as religion, male female relation- ships, black history. Who ' s Who In Athens, entertainment, and UGA Today. The magazine also has a coupon section and an ad- visement column entitled " Dear Expressions ' Advisor " . Students can obtain one of the magazines from local businesses and various locations on cam- pus. So the next time you are looking for something to read, pick up a copy of Expressions Magazine. Remember that it is free, and it is the magazine that " will continue to be the enter- tainment and news magazine for Athens and UGA that takes a different look. " — Tamara Thornton The purpose of ens and UGA. LET IT BE KNOWN — Trent McMillan, Ron Rigjs, and Chris Walker proudly display their Greek spirit through signs and insigmia. The Greek fraternities have special traditions and ideals they strive to uphold. JACK DANIELS, IF YOU PLEASE — During a weekend road trip to Lynchberg, Tennessee, Curt o.ii: .„:». Ik. ,t,i„o M ih, mtin ratnnn ihli fnr rresling smooth Southern whiskey. The trip to the Collier poses with distillery included ; ! statue of the man responsible for creating smooth, Southern whiskey. The trip to the 9 visit to Jack ' s grave. SENIORS 419 Victorious! uddenly on Tuesday ' X morning, September f 18, Atlanta ' s dream of O hosting the Olympics became a reality. The moment was marked by the fir- ing of four confetti-filled can- nons, the release of 2500 bal- loons, and a fireworks show that lit up the sky. Atlanta made it ' s final pitch to the International Olympic Com- mittee early Tuesday, filled with emotional pleas that it be in- trusted with the 1996 Games. Since February 1987 the Presi- dent of the Atlanta Organizing Committee (AOC), Billy Payne, had strictly campaigned for the Olympic Games to come to At- lanta. On Monday, September 24 the members of the committee who traveled to Tokyo for the verdict returned to Atlanta and were welcomed with lots of cheering and open arms. The AOC, together with the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce, decided to give Atlanta ' s first ticker-tape parade to celebrate their victory. Billy Payne, Atlan- ta Mayor Maynard Jackson, and AOC chairman Andrew Young spent five and a half years chas- ing the Olympic dream. They saw their dream become a reali- ty, and the parade was just one of many celebrations. For the next five years Atlanta, along with the state of Georgia, has the work cut out for them. Plans are in the works for all events, and the University is try- ing to push the building of the Student Physical Activities Cen- ter (SPACENTER) in order to hopefully host some events. Be- fore its all over, everyone in the state will become involved with the Games. — Tiffany McRoberts PROUD LEADERS — Bllly Payne, President of the Atlanta Organizing Committee to bring the Olympics to Atlanta, is congratulated by Vince Dooley and Andrew Young in Tokyo Britt Adams. Dalton Maria Adcock, Macon Stanley Aidoo, E3St Point Kellie Alden, Stone Mountain Sarah Alderman, Dalton Gregory Alexander, Taylors. SC Marc Alexander, Dunwoody Carol Aimers, Greenville. SC Samantha Anderson, McDonougti Angle Archer, Athens Aimee Arnold, Elgin. SC Amy Arnold, Lilburn Christina Ashley, Lmdale Tway Autrey, Marietta Tara Bain, Marietta Carole Baker, Edenton. NC Sara Bannister, Moultrie Brian Barden, Dexter Victoria Barron, Guithersloug, MD Sandra Barton, Columbus Kelley Bazemore, Asheville Leigh Beasley, Augusta Ruth Bebko, Snellville Louise Belgrave, Alliens I I t 420 JUNIORS Sl Beth Belote, Chamblee Ingela Bennett. Waleska Slierri Bentley, Oglethorpe Leah Benton, Macon Karen Black, Decatur Christy Bloodworth, y di ofili Beth Blumer, Louisville Laura Bogan, Canton lUigelia Boling, S tytf n Holly Bolton. Alliens Kim Bonincontrl, Norcross Jesse Boone, 4f .3 7 a hilie Borders, Carrollton )ohn Boroski, T ffo ! lames Boucher, Peachtree City Amy Bowling, Atlanta Michael Brady, tVarner ffoims Stewart Braswell, Ochlochnee Susan Brigfs, Waynesville Stacy Brigham, Canton Wilson Brim. Pelham Hmy Brock, Bainbridge Bruce Brown. Elberton Daniel Brown. 4u ui?a Rhonda Brown, fastey Lori Buckland, Atlanta Jeffrey Burke, Marietta Crystal Burse, .4ttens Kelly Bush, Marietta lodi Butler, Ma JoEBen Butler, Kennesaw Christopher Cadoret, Austell Amy Campbell. Athens Donna Campbell. Danielville Christine Cannaday, Marietta Beth Cartrell. Marietta Dana Carlton. Carrollton Carta Carrell. Afonroe Lofi Carroll, Stone Mountain Jodi Carson. Tampa. FL. Fletch Carter. ,4?tens L JUNIORS 421 Heather Case, Vienna Christine Chandler, Athens Merri Chandler, SugarHill Krislen Chickering, Lithia Springs Sophia Chikas, Albany Eric Chou, Augusta Mike Clark, teesburg lohn Clayton, l arietta Julie Clayton, Midvale Mary Clifton, Athens Wendi Clifton, Statesboro Joanna Cochran, Raleigh, NC Lisa Coile, Comer John Cook, Co tege ftM Stephen Cook, Liburn Laura Cooksey, Columbus Robyn Cope, Columbus Kathryn Corish, Savannah Christy Corley, Di ( tt Brian Correll, i ' dsive Sam Corry, Union Point Glenda Coverson, Grantville Rachel Cox, (Mens James Crooke, Sharpsburg Terri Culpepper, ■f on lUissa Cummings, Newborn Lori Cutler, f ;o«i ' fe, TN. Andrea Dale, Gumming Pamela Daniel, ,4f ?e 75 Angela Davenport, ffoswe Iteather Davies, Oxiord Amanda Davis, Doraville Clyburn Davis, Augusta Laurel Davis, tti r i Ray Davis, Anniston. AL Kymberly Daws, Athens Angela DeFoor, Chatsworth Cynthia DiPaulo, irfium Rebecca Dorsett, Stone Mountam Tanzy Dorsey, Macon Dana Douglas, 4r iens Michael Douglas, H larietta ij;iap 422 JUNIORS ii ' .; " ir ' « r Pint Of Life ' ach year, thousands of caring people do- f riate blood to help save millions of lives. This year, as in years past, the University and its stu- dents gave their time to save oth- ers. When asked, " Why did you give or try to give blood? " , stu- dents responded with these an- swers: " Even though it scared me, giving blood made me feel good about myself and what I did for others. " — Michelle Lazio, freshman " I thought it might help somebody out. " — Beth Cummings, freshman " It helps to save lives and one day it might help me if I need blood. " — Felicia Blackshear, sopho- more " I gave blood because I felt I was giving a part of myself to the community, and it might help to save a life. " — Katura Watson, freshman " I gave blood because it made me feel good at the thought of helping others. " — Carlon Nelson, sophomore " Giving blood gives me the most incredible feeling of ac- complishment; but I feel a terri- ble sense of rejection when they don ' t let me dfonate because my iron count is too low. " — Georgia House, senior " The first time I gave blood was when the war started. Even though I could not fight for our country, I felt good that I was thinking of our soldiers and do- ing the little that I could to sup- port them. " — Bob While, sophomore — Andrea Holmes SAVING LIVES — Umi carlni students donated blood at different blood drives held thro i{h out the rear. Tlie mual Greek Neek Mood (Mve continutt to b the larietl drive heU In the stale of 6Mtpa. • M0 Jennifer Driver, Athens Terri Drozak, Stone Mountain Dawn Dunlap, Doraville Julie Dupuy, Hopkmsvilte, KY Page Earnhart, Jackson Bryan Easter, Snellvflle LaurieAnn Elder, Marietta Amanda Ellis, Macon Gina Ellis, Roswell Jennifer Estes, Columbus Sheldon Ezekiel, Columbus Michael Fallin, Albany Dana Farmer, Bainbridge Margaret Frederico, Lafayette Ricky Felts, frankhn. TN Tina Forgas, Marietta David Fowlkes, Alliens Mandy fraser, Lilburn Michael Frazier, Conyers Suzanne Fuchs, Macon Bryan Gaps, Marietta Angela Garrett, Dulutti Angela Gay, Athens Heather Goggans, Bonaire JUNIORS 423 It ' s Newsworthy he Red and Black had r its first real competi- I tion in almost 100 years. The Campus Times was founded " the sum- mer of 1990 to fulfill a need to cover the entire campus and world issues and how they affect students ' lives, " according to managing editor Chris Lancette. The Campus Times, with a cur- rent circulation of 16,000 isues a week, intends to eventually spread out to cover Athens and non-University-related readers. Robert Todd, editor-in-chief of The Red and Black, said " The Red and Black serves the Uni- versity well, which is what it is all about. " The Red and Black has a circulation of about 16,000 papers distributed four days a week plus several special sec- SNEAKING A PEAK — AII over campus, students take time to read the independent student newspaper, The Red and Black The two independant student newspapers give the news for around campus, the nation, and even the world. tions. Its staff is comprised al- most entirely of students. The Red and Black has won several awards, including the Society for Professional Journalists Best College Non-Daily Newspaper, and Best College Paper in the Southeast. While The Red and Black serves the University well, the publisher and staff at The Cam- pus Times are not only serious about their newspaper fulfilling a need in the University commu- nity, but in the Athens commu- nity as a whole. — Elizabeth Cobb Christy Gore, Athens Kenneth Grace, Palmetto Angela Graham, Bluetield, WV Jonathan Grant, Marietta Andrew Graves, Athens Bradly Green, Rome Andrea Gresham, Montezuma Melissa Grimes, Rmggold Christie Gunler, Decatur Denice Gurbacki, Roswell Katherine Gurley. Gamesville Paula Hackstadt, Conyers Bart Haley, Marietta Jami Hall, Forest Park )ohn Hall, Winterville Tim Hall, Griffin Meg Hamm, Snellville David Hammock, Thomaston Alicia Hammond, Comer Derek Hammond, Forest Park Sandra Handlos, Athens Zachary Hare, Concord Mary Hareless, Dalton lanet Harrison, iawrenceville 424 JUNlORS M f!£ 9 ' Ashley Hawkins, Social Circle John Hayman III, Marietta Natalie Heard, Elberton Andrea Heath, Washington Randy Healon, Chatswortti Alexis Heckman, Athens William Helton, Rocky Face Devona Henson, Tunnel Hill Cynthia Herrin, Griflin Andrea Hill, Lilburn Camille Hill, 5 ) r a Stacy Hill, Stone Mountain Van Hohe, Watkinsville Elizabeth Hollls, Lithonia Kimberly Holloway, Barnesville lulie Hopkins, Jonesboro Leidon Horsley, Leesburg, TX Althea Hughes, Riverdale Sean Ingram, Commerce Elizabeth Isley, Martinsville. VA Julie Jameson, Marietta Jenifer Johnson, Savannah Sjacquita Johnson, Columbus Casey Jones, Savannah Catrina Jones, Z Z xj - ! Robert Jones, Adairsville Traci Jones, Oa ton Janet Jordan, Af con Brian Keaney, Brunswick Julie Keller, Alexandria. VA Pamela Kendall, Hiawassee Rachael Kennedy, Winterville Teresa Kleffer, Dunwoody Jennifer King, Roswell Tara King, . tony Lara Koschak, AfaneWa Carol Kropp, Augusta Stephen Kwateng, Decatur Michele Lackey, Temple Kenneth Lane, Marietta Matthew Langston, Augusta Deborah Lavender, Athens JUNIORS 425 J y « Philicia Lee, Augusta Rosemary Lee, Sandersville Brian Lesh, Atlanta Patricia Lin, Atttens Michelle Lipson, Dunwoody Joe London, Cornelia LaTease Long, Acworth Timothy Lumpkin, Cordele Alicia Maddox, Duluth Ingrid Magnusson, Conyers Jetf Mahany, Savannah Jason Marion, Rome Thomas Marsden, l d ) a Sonya Martin, Carnesville Rafiei Martini, Alliens Koko Maruta, Thomaston Jeanna Mastrodicasa, .aifom Julie Matthews, IVarncA Robins Truman Mays, Augusta Kellie McCord, Lawrenceville Megan McCulley, Jf an ,? Christopher McDonald, Oa ton Nancy McDougal, Canton Jon McKee, forf JVayne, IN Peggy McLain, Wart w i McLelland, lookout Mountain Michael McLeod, Athens Tara MNIer, i Ziurn Byung Mn, Doraville James Minghini, y4 6a ? ' MeHssa Mitchell,. 1 Acts Angle Mobley, Conyers Jeffrey Moder, Warf son, I Charlies Monroe in, Bainbridge Kara Morten, 5to ;e Mountain Deann Mosca, ato C Zy, FL Christopher Moye, Albany Christain Mudde, Netherlands Kevin Newland, Roswell Steriing Nicholson, Augusta John Norris, Marietta f:m€ t iji 1 .1 . will 426 JUNIORS lit Stressed Out! A " V paper! Two tests! A » rjob interview, the first date, no date, no cash, a cold, a lost key, a flat tire . . . STRESS!! It ' s a word everybody knows. But, not everyone knows about the vari- ous programs offered on campus to help combat stress. The Counseling and Testing center offers programs on stress man- agement. They also offer indi- vidual counseling and a relax- ation room where students can listen to tapes or watch videos about stress reduction. Kathleen Uzes, a counseling psychologist and the associate director of the center said. Many people create stress from their own expectations. " A per- son may feel pressure to perform up to a certain level or maybe they have too much to do, she said. Students need to remember what ' s important and try to ac- complish those things in a healthy way, said Uzes. Usez said the best ways to re- duce stress are to get enough sleep, eat properly, exercise reg- ularly and practice time manage- ment. " It ' s you working with your- self, " she said. " There is hope. " Other agencies, such as the mental health department of Gilbert Health Clinic, also offer help for " stressed out " students. Take advantage of the resources on campus and RELAX! - Kyle J. Ellis AAAAGGHHH! — work, work, work pushes this University Union member to the edge. On t( school work, many students opt to participate in extracurricular activities. Such a volunteer job many I leaves little room to finish everything. MnEL John Norton, Douglasville Katrina Oakllef , Cottonwood. AI Susan Oh, Dunwoody Michelle Oleson, Smyrna Mary Catherine Oliver, Savannah Terry Outz, Royston Charies Palmer, Hull Heeyoung Park, Smyrna Alicia Parr, Woodstock Amy Parrish, Oglethorpe Tracey Partain, Douglasville Meg Patterson, Norman Park Edwin Peacock, Charlotte. NC Benjamin Pethel, Gainesville Georgine Petitpren, Athens Laura Petrides, Atlanta Brian Phillips, Albany Jodi Phillips, Buford Kimberly Phillips, Alpharetta lee Phillips, Memphis. TN Meredith Pickens, Suwanee Kurt Pieper, Decatur Alfred Ponder, Jr., Douglasville Mary Poppe, Athens JUNIORS 427 Making Progress Jt " V pproximately 400 y disabled students attended the Uni- versity this year. Few people realize the number is so high because they only recog- nize people with obvious dis- abilities such as blindness or walking impairments. The term " disabled " covers a broad group of people, including those with chemical dependencies, scolio- sis, cerebral palsy, hearing im- pairments, learning disabilities, paralysis, emotional disabilities, traumatic brain injuries, and blindness. Disability Services Director, Karen Kalivoda, said the greatest barriers these students face are not their actual disabilities; they are architectural and attitudinal barriers. Kalivoda mentioned the following improvements made by the University over the past few years: 1) The office of Disability Ser- vices, formerly located upstairs in the Academic Building which has no elevator, has been moved to the Tate Student Center which has elevators, electronic doors, and ramps. 2) Additional vans were purchased for students with mobility impairments. 3) Architectural modifications in- cluding wheelchair ramps, lifts, and more electronic doors, are planned for the future. While the University took steps to improve architectural barriers, we all must work to- gether to improve attitudinal barriers. — Michele Lackey NEn LOCATION — Disability Services Education Program Specialist Pam Hunt helps an inj ured student, Steve Mixon. Ttie program makes tlie barriers that disabled students must face much easier to i u { Charles Posey, Nahunts Tonya Poston, Dunwoody Timothy Prater, Ocilla Mark Preston, Donalsonville Jennifer Pritchett, Gainesville Stephanie Ray, East Point Robert Reader, Kennesaw Robin Redd, Atlanta Kimberly Reed, Gainesville Renee Reeder, Marietta Susan Reese, Tallahassee, FL John Reeves, Ringgold Jennifer Reynolds, Athens Sally Rhodes, Albany Dan Roark, Marietta Kit2i Roberts, Gainesville Christopher Robinson, Athens Joey Rodgers, Macon Barbara Roland, Augusta Kyla Roy, Stone Mountain Mindy Ruffner, Atlanta Rebecca Rumrill, Roswell Desire Rupprecht, Bordentown. NJ Lindsay Russell, Savannah ' y till ii 1 x " %. ' fc .. 428 JUNIORS Sanjeev Saxena, Fort Gaines Bryan Saxon, Hendersonville. NC Heather Schotlman, Athens lory Seidel, Douglasville Pamela Sharp, Columbus Tamara Shive, Elberton Suzanne Shockley, Madison Bertie Skinner, Savannah Mary Slocum, Snellville Anne Sloop, Decater Andrea Smith, College Park April Srr Robert Smith, ti lcDonough Seslee Smith, Beaufort. SC Buffy Spradley, Barnesville John Sprayberry, Evans Evelyn Staurset, Vorivay Amy Steinmeyer, WmstonSalem, NC Kelly Stephens, Mhens Tyveshe Stephens, Ory a ;c ! Donatella SUers, Pensacola. FL Scott Dtinson, Lithonia Ion Stuart, yfttero Jeffery Summer, Woodstock Jennifer Swift, Roswell Roland Tarn, Dunwoody Julie Tanner, 4u us?a State Taylor, Thomaston Steven Templeton, Savannah David Tennyson, ,4 Aany Kristi Thaggard, Riverdale Tamara Thornton, Irtens Virginia Tomilson, i toorn Timo Treilobs, Columbus Gena Tribble, Macon Alison Tucker, ,4 an?a Mary Kay Vollrath, Dunwoody Pieter Voorsluys, Netherlands Shannon Waits, Athens Sandra Wang, Valdosta Michelle Watkins, O tora Stacy Weeks, Roswell JUNIORS 429 The Heart Of UGA he Tate Student Cen- T ' X ter is a great place for students to go watch I television, get a snack at the Bulldog Rooni, visit the art gallery, go to the post office, attend meetings, see a movie, play a few arcade games in the gameroom, and occasion- ally study in the study lounges. With such a variety of choices, we asked students what they used the student center for. " Sometimes I stop off to view the art exhibit. " — Jessica McAlister, sopho- more " It ' s a good place to walk through when going from class to class. " — Jason Holbrook, freshman " I like going to the gameroom with my buddy Roger to play pool and hang out. " — Andre McCabe, sophomore " I go to hear the bands at the Tate plaza. " — Chris Carlisle, senior " Sometimes I meet with friend s between classes. " — Ariella Oxner, sophomore " use it for everything from studying to doing club work. I spend so much time there I con- sider it my home! " — Georgia House, senior " I worked at the Tate Student Center extensively when my or- ganization hosted a regional conference. Meetings, lun- cheons, and discussion groups were all held there, and every- one was jealous because our stu- dent union is so much nicer than their schools ' . " — Michael Palmer, junior " Meetings, meetings, meet- ings. But that ' s okay. That ' s where I meet my best friends. " — Charlotte House, sopho- more — Tiffany McRoberts AFTERNOON RELAXATION - Man, students spend bands play at the Tate Plaza. Especially from the Journalism school, It that way. leir sunny afternoons watching local tunes can be heard and lure students Kristin Welborn, Cornelia Michael West, Duluth Maria W hisnante, Mansfield Jocelyn Whitaker, Rimdale Ken Whitehead, Athens Angela Whitfield, Albany Kristina Whitlock, Athens Rebecca Wilhelm, Savannah Winifred Wilkins, Atlanta Denise Williams, Marietta Naomi Williams, Athens Katie Wilson, Gaithersburg, MD Rebecca Wilson, Perry Andrea Wolf, Germany Shannon Wood, Buford Kathleen Worthem, Atlanta John Wright III, Stone Mountain Stacey Wright, Smyrna Cornells Wurth, Netherlands Angela Wynne, Canton Fran Wynne, Greenville. MS Christy Yarbrough, Cartersville Andria Young, Covington Sharon Youngblood, Adrian 430 JUNIORS JUNIORS 431 Allisa L. Abraham, Conyers Shelly Alttnan, Augusta ieannlne Andrews, Atlanta Cynthia Arnette, DuMIt Michael Aiiabor, Austell Albert Badu, Austell iimi Bailey, Atlanta Raquel Baibi, Miami. FL Catherine Bartield, Men. At Wendi Barner. Hnon. IN lennifer Barnette, Savannati Beverly Batchelor, Ringgold Kurt Baumeister, Hiawasse Kalen Beauchamp, Augusta Kathryn Beazley, Martinei Jason Beck, Tnon kihnsi Blalock, Ibs p Traci BIythe, Thomaston Sarah Boney, Atlanta Julie Bostwick, Carrollton Waller Bowers, Powrfw pemfs Ava Boyd, College Park Karen Broce, Brunswick Rachel Brown, (ton a Tncinda Brown, Unadilla Enc Buffinjton, ft Mto Kim Buice, hcker Scott Burtner, ,4Mpns illiam W Burley, Marietta Christy Burt, Columbw. Camilla Camp, Smyrna Kristy Carlock, Chattanooga IN Nathan Carraack, ;4ttens Neil Carmichael Douglasville Sherry Cash, Torae u Thomas Chafin, Hartwell May Chan, 1( ims Renee Chandler, Colbert Yun Chung, Dav of Dean Clark, College Park Candise Clemmons, lonesboro Adrieitne Coker, Augusta « . 432 SOPHOMORES i The Olympics Are Here! . ast October, it was L— X announced that At- lanta was selected to host the 1996 summer Olympics. Students were excited to have the Olympics in Geor- gia. Here is what a few of them had to say: " It will be good in more ways than bad. I just hope it will not break Atlanta financially. " — Wendy Lingerfelt, sopho- more " It is a wonderful opportunity for Atlanta to be considered an international city. The Olym- pics will encourage Atlantans to take pride in their city. " — Kim Barnes, freshman " The Olympics will provide money and opportunity to At- lanta and the state. It also will help us do away with the slero- typcial view of Georgia as a backwoods state. " — Chris Janda, senior " It ' s great because Atlanta is growing. People and attention will be brought to it. The South will be recognized, not just New York and California. " — Van Thompson, freshman " It will be one big interna- tional party!! " — Dawn Smith, freshman " It will create jobs and cause an economic boost to the state and especially to the city. I hope that the tennis games are held here. " — Todd Driver, freshman — Elizabeth Cobb WORKING OUT — Kim longmire and Kristen Whisenant proudly model the Olympic Logo as they assist each other lifting weights. i Jermtef Coleinan, Savannah laymie Conkin, Lawrencenlle Doyal Cooptr, Athens Amy Cornell, Atlanta Rachel Cornelius, Macon Richard Crawford, Dunwoody tiim Danger, Atlanta Tracie Dasher, Grayson Sandy Davison, Fonte Vedra. FL Brian Deas, Athens Jenny Dobson, Knoxville. JN Jennifer Donaldson, Martinez Tina Downey, Fayettenlle Julie Ellenburg, Gainesville Kyle Ells, Stockbridge Karen English, Thomaston Julie Epps, Hull Jessica Evans, Fayetteville Jenrsfer Ewakt, Atlanta William Fajan, Charlotte, NC Sujanne Favret, Covington Lauren Feldman, Rosewell Amanda Fletcher, Baton Rouge, LA Lori Floyd, Acworth SOPHOMORES 433 Sports Mania X| t the University there are many types of r» . sporting events to en- V joy whether you are participating or just observing. From cheering at football games to tossing a frisbee, students found a variety of ways to be involved athletically. When asked what their favorites were, they responded: " Tennis — love those legs! " — Kathleen Wheat, senior " Football; I ' m a Georgia Girl and I love to watch the game. " — Susanne Garrard, senior " Basketball — Because it ' s full of action. It ' s never slow or bor- ing. " — Kelly McHugh, sophomore " Football — It ' s a southern tradition! " — Chris Pittard, junior " Soccer — Because all the guys wear short shorts and I love the way they move. " — Abby Moore, freshman " Football — It ' s the most so- cial event and you get to see ev- eryone. — Kelly Brashear, sophomore " Football because there are no other fans in the world like a Georgia football fan and any- thing can happen. " — Damon Coley, sophomore " Baseball — I never strike out. " — Daniel Peters, senior " Football — It ' s the greatest form of athletic competition. " — Al Adamson, junior — Tiffany McRoberts EXCITEMENT BUILDS — Garrison Hearst rushes for a first down to bring ttie Georgia fans clieering to tlieir feet. Wtiat would fall quarter at tlie University be witliout football? i Tonisia Fredericks, Martinez llysa Gerber, Plantation. FL feanine Gibbs, Hennasaw Patli Gilman, Greer, SC Gina Ginn, Morgan Jeffrey Grant, Ringgold Kimberly Grant, Dalton Slieila Grayden, Pelzer, SC tteattier Greenfield, Marietta Paije Grizzle, Ringgold Christy Gro|an, dimming Will Molly Hannan. Acworth hiBe Hansard, Stone Mountain tudith Hardin, Carrollton Shannon Harman. Alpharetta Deborah Harrell, Doraville Kimberly Harris, Stone Mountain Beth Harrison, Lilburn ), Russ Hedden, Marietta John Heilman, Covington James Henderson, Atlanta Steven Henderson, Jenkinsbmg Randall Henry, Lilhia Springs m 1 J 1 ■Ml 434 SOPHOMORES I2 liikl X .1 ' li y f.|4 Monica Hininj, Douglasville Crystal Hodje, Spmgtield. Mi Melanie Home, Ca ro Charlotte House, Gainesville Leslie Howard, Brewster Kendra HuH, Un on C fy Mckey Hunter, aeke a ii . 0 Bruce Hutctiens, Columbus lodi Hyde, hyeHeville udra Ijnatonis, Marietta Amy Ivkovich, Marietta Karen lackson, fasf " om Kenya lackson, ,4u os a Louisa Jackson, Cartersville Synthia lackson, Lawrenceville Elizabeth lohnson, Slockbndge Garner lohnson, Columbia SC letfrey Winson, Marate Eluabeth tones. High Point NC Patrick tones, Dalton Jennifer ludah, Oo ott Ian Kahn, Columbia SC Keith Kates, Marietta Yvette Keley, Grovetown Katherine Kelly, 4ttens Tonya Kennedy, Decatur Charia Kifer, Oo utt Beth Kohler. Bogart Alisha KruyttwH, Wawrta Becky Lance, Athens Michelle Ledford, Hiawassee Melissa Lee, Powell TN Scarlett Lee, Columbus Cindy Lester, Athens Chenj-Luni, lainan. Taiwan Paula Life, Jax. FL Chris Linkous, Macon Sheri Lott, ManeWs Jennifer LoudermHk, Ellerslie Amy loverinj, ,4i; «s a SOPHOMORES 435 Kelly Lynnes, Riverdale Marian Magiros, Greer. SC Kelly Marcille, Marietta Krisia Marks, Marietta Tiacy Marks. Lawrenceville Richard Martin, Decatur Christopher McClendon, Marietta Laura McClure, Augusta Cynthia McDowell, mrlh Augusta. SC lona McDowell, Carrolllon Christine McEluaine, Bulord Betsy Mclendon, Burke. VA Tiffany McRoberts, Atlanta Shetry Miles, Athens Kira Miller, Athens Monica Mims, Brunswick Candice Moody, (Vaycross Holley Moody, Marietta Amy Moore, Erans Kristin Morgan, Pon e t ' erfra Beacti. FL Shannon Mosteller, Franklin. JN Barbara Nanney, Souyh Hilt. VA Lorie Neely, Lyons Victoria Newman. Cartersvllle India Newsome, Augusta Dana Norvell, Augusta Jacob Ohiinjer, Greenville. SC Meredith Osborne, MaWf on Ariella Ouier, Prosperity, SC Joanna Parkman, Greenville, SC Alicia Patton, Rincon Siuanne Pickering, Macon Sherry Pierce, Rome Cynthia Pitcher, fl aw te Lisa Plummer, Dubhn Krislen Polentz, Stone Mountain Kelea Poole, Manchester Jean Popwell, )W,3 ) 3 Trade Powell. Decatur Dawn Price, knestnro Shellie Price, f wns Ethel Raraey, IWanfa c f. 1 A . . i ' ; ..: . :-. ' . li 436 SOPHOMORES :c Paper Opinions f his year a new news- paper, The Campus S l Times started compe- tion with The Red and Black newspaper. The stu- dent body seemed to be split over what was the favorite paper. Both papers received positive comments for different reasons. Here is what a few students had to say: " I like the Red and Black bet- ter because the editorials are more diverse. The sports section in the Red and Black is more informative because it is more current. " — Scott Cline, senior " like The Campus Times bet- ter because it is more liberal, not as one-sided. It addresses the is- sues in a well-rounded way. The Red and Black seems to sensa- tionalize more than necessary. " — Stephanie Byrd, senior " The Red and Black has great- er ' literary merit ' but caters to a select group. The Campus Times is not as interesting or well- written, but seems to be more supportive of the University as a whole, while the Red and Black is more self-serving. " — Kristen Whisenanl, freshman " The Campus Times is more objective because the writers seem more seasoned, and they are not as prejudiced against in- terests that conflict with their own. " — Krista Greenie, junior — Elizabeth Cobb Malt McLelland GET WITH THE TIMES — For current events, this The Campus Times. Students were pleased to be able to catc the beginning of the new paper. Myers resident prefers to wait until Monday for :h up on current events after the weekend with Bryan Ramsey, Dulutti Julie Reddish, Jesup lenniler Reed, Athens Thomas Reed, Sylvania Daniel Riley, Blacksburg, VA Legena Roberts, Hinesville Ann-Margaret Roche, Atlanta Brandie Rodgets, Newborn David Rose, Conyers Amy Roth, Marietta James Royal, Richmond Hill Nalklki Rutledge, Hogansville Sondra Sawilski, Athens Kelly Schachner, Columbia. SC lynne Schauwecker, Summernlle. SC Carrie Scheter, Marietta John Senter, Athens Jane Sheklon, Lawrenceville Melisa Shiriey, Doraville Jay Simms, Sea Island m Sirmans, Valdosta Carolyn Skeenan, Marietta Solnin SkjeUum, Norway SOPHOMORES 437 Creative Art eriodic visits to the 0 Tate Art Gallery can X be very interesting. The gallery and the Visual Arts division of the Uni- versity Union display world ac- claimed artists ' works for the viewing pleasure of students. Fall quarter the gallery featured a special New York artist ' s work. This widely recognized artist, Benny Andrews, was pren: iering a collection of works from his " America " series. This particu- lar collection showed the color and diversity of American life. Andrews works for several years at a time on each series and is still finishing his " Am erica " se- ries. Andrews now has perma- nent collections in museums around the world. As well as be- ing an outstanding artist, An- R EXPLOSION — The Gallery took on a whole new look when UGA graduate Joni Mabe displayed her Elvis exhibit. Students flocked in to see her collection, and also tried the lifesize Elvis cake served on drews is also an art teacher at Queens College in New York. Another exhibit the gallery hosted was the " Elvis Big 56 Birthday Party. " This exhibit was by Joni Mabe, a Georgia graduate. Mabe ' s exhibit was mostly from Graceland, but it also contains several of her own " Kitch art " pieces. The exhibit contained National Enquirer covers, a shrine to Elvis ' death, records, pictures, t-Shirts, but- tons from his various tours, one of his actual suitcases, one of his toenails, a vile of his sweat, and even one of his warts. Both exhibits were outsta nd- ing, and many more are present- ed every month. The gallery is definitely worth seeing. — Tiffany McRoberts ] 1 Smith, Si Simmons Island Christina Smith, Villa Rica Allison Smith, Grovetown Rosalind Smith, Leesburg Thaddeus Smith, Marietta Virginia Snead, Marietta Michelle Speir, Newtown, CT Noelle Staudt, Marietta Jeanne Strickland, Claxton Mariam Sultani, Stone Mountam Scott Sutton, Dulutti Jennifer Sweat, Duluth Kristin Swenson, Attiens Susan Szablewski, Martinez Mary Lynn Talton, Vidalia Benjamin Tanner, Marietta Michelle Tart, Snellville Dana Taylor, Attiens Costis Theodorou, Attiens Holly Thomas, Tucker Ondra Thomas-Krouse, Juskegee. AL Meggan Thompson, Athens Latricia Thorne, Union City Kelly Threlkeld, Littionia QQa Ikfiii. kd 438 SOPHOMORES Carl T ' wtze, AtlanlB Marya Towson, Nashville iena TranHnell, Ailany Canie Van Ruiten, Lilhonia Yolanda Walker, Augusta David Wallace, Palmetlo LKkia Walston, Savannah Laura Warters. Newport Nem. VA Erica Washintton, Atlanta Nevada Waufh, Athens Shana Webb, Dunwoody Amy Weisser, ft. ?i c ec, AL Daniel West, mi Aam Terri Wbatley, Cavespmg Suzanne Wheller, Savannah Mary White, tti ffl Caria Wilder, Dalton Mchael Williiim, Afecm Loretta Wilmore, Cochran Tripp Winjale, Afeco ; ScoH Winnail, Bogart Lya Wodraska, Newman Mellissa Well, Watkinsville Susie Wolf, Dunwoody GET SHOT! — Each fall quarter students look forward to " Shoot Yourself " , a project that can give anyone opportunity to make the yearbook. These PANDORA staff members didn ' t miss that chance. SOPHOMORES 439 2» neilmim r Mary Adamson, Barnesulle nder, Decatur Nona Allen, Atlanta Adele Ames, Atliens Erin Anderson, Roswell Laura Andrews, Stone Mountain Iracy Appleby, Attiens Erile Arnold, D alton Anjela Arp, fonore, W LaRonda Austin, Decatur Autry Elizabeth, Marietta Melanie Aycock Lmcolnton Jennifer Baker, IV fa m fiesc i ft Yvonne Baker Brunswick Mary Barfield Vidalia Cammie Barnes Lawrencerille lohn Bartley Oa ton C. Lee Becham laGrange Ashley Beck Caitersnlte Heather Bellnier IVooi stocit Derek Berube Peactitree City . Lewis Blackman II Douglasulle Michelle Blevms toa i r Andrea Bottoms Tucker Christy Bowen Dunmody Cynthia Bowers Pom? :hard Bowles Greer SC Robert Bowman imens Tonya Bradshaw Watkinsville Sara Brannan Roswell Scott Brannon Charlotte NC Cheree Brazzeal Macon Laurie Brent Rocky Face Jane Bricker, Ittfos irk Bridjes, Peachtree City Amy Brothers, Roswell Barbara Brown, Macon Heather Brace, Savannah le Brunjon, Brentwood, TN 1 Iii i 440 FRESHMEN . Expectations ' | 11 freshmen have ZJ great expectations of v " college life. Some are realistic and others are not, but sooner or later ev- eryone finds out the truth. Listed below are what some freshmen expected. " The work is a lot easier than I expected, and I like that. " — Errol Fisher, freshman " I expected you could study most of the day and at night have fun, and that is how it is for me, anyway. " — Lisa Stine, freshman " I thought 1 would be home- sick, and 1 knew I had to face a lot of challenges, but it has actu- ally helped me to become more independent. " — Cheree Brazzeal, freshman " I thought I would not have time for socializing and that I would spend most of the time hitting the books. I found out you could do both and still make good grades. " — Reggie Davenport, freshman " I expected to meet a lot of interesting people, which I have. " — Harold Goss, freshman " I expected to meet more peo- ple and have a good time. I ' m getting exactly what I expected. " — Beth Cummings, freshman " I don ' t know exactly what I expected to find at Georgia, but I like what I ' ve found! " — Franklin Ford, freshman " 1 thought college would be the best experience of my life far enough from home to get away, but close enough to go home when I want to. " — Julie Morris, freshman " I ' ve been raised a bulldog fan since day one. I knew attending the University of Georgia would be the best thing that ever hap- pend to me. " — Jody Stewart, freshman — Andrea Holmes INQUIRING MINDS — orientation leader Lane Koplon answers questions about activities from incoming freshmen. Orientation leaders tackle everything from the places to hang out to what to where to classes. Matthew Bryan, Woodstock Bryan Burkinjstock, Fayetteville Devita Bussell, Sandersville Shaun Butler. Decatur Sanon Buyn, Littiurn Jennifer Cain, Camming Rebecca Calder, Litburn Jennifer Calvert, Cordele Mark CantreH, Ft Gordon Jennifer Carbaugh, Waycross Sandy Camahan, Fairburn Erica Carrillo, Jonesboro Mark Carroll. Jucker Elizabeth Carson, Athens Arthur Cartee, Dallas laufie Cathy, Pace. FL Thomas Cely, IV, [vans Dawn Chambers, Lilburn Sherri Chambers, Ctiarlotte. NC lobey Chandler, Clondland Reshma Chungani, Alpharetta Bfenda Clark, Loganville Anne Cobb, Gainesville Susan Cobb, Warner Robins FRESHMEN 441 Freshmen Offensive . „ing away to college f can be a culture { shock for many stu- dents. But for minor- ty students the shock can be even greater. The Black Affairs Council and the Director of Minority Services and Programs, Dr. Leslie Bates, set up Freshmen Offensive Week to help ease the transition from high school to attending college at a prodominantly white campus. According to Thomas Glanton, president of the Black Affairs Council, Freshmen Of- fensive Week provided the op- portunity to orient minority Freshmen to the pressures of the classroom, extra curricular activ- ities, social life, and culture shock. The program first started the Wednesday before classes with Harambee, which means coming together. This gave the students the opportunity to meet faculty and staff and eat ice cream at Legion Field. The guest speaker was President Charles Knapp. During the first week of class- es many programs were provid- ed for students to attend. The first program was Academic Successes: Keys to the Future. The Minority Assistant Peer Program was introduced and the freshmen who had signed up had the opportunity to meet their peer counselors. On Tues- day, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity presented the program Young, Gifted, and Black. The freshmen also had the opportunity of at- tending the Black Affairs Coun- cil Meeting. The week ended with an eve- ning of Afrocentric dance, dra- ma, and song held at Georgia Hall. — Tamara Thornton STARTING A NEW BEGINNING — junior Tamara Thornton advises upcoming freshmen Andrea Holmes and Katura Watson about their newfound home. Peer counselors must not only be familiar with Georgia, but must also be sensitive to the needs of timid freshmen. Tamara Colquitt, Gainesville Janet Colvard, Hull Tammy Colvard, Jefferson Teresa Corkern, Albany Amy Crews, Wintermlle Jennifer Crumbley, Savannah Caroline Crumpler, Atlanta Rand Csehy, Stone Mountain Segio Cunha, Dunwoody Phillip Curry, Midland Tameke Cu rry, McDonough Mattheu Danner, Dunwoody Christy Darden, Marietta Bradley Dougherty, Ctiamblee Kelly Daugherty, Norcmss Reginald Davenport, Roswell Britton Davis, Douglasville Elizabeth Davis, Covington P. Braden Davis, Ctiarlotte, NC Dearing, Jacksonville. FL Leigh Decker, Gulport, MS Tod Densmore, Augusta Christy Dickson, Macon Ashley Disque, St Simons Island :m ?■ m ..U i 442 FRESHMEN f p i?l fSS « i " J MM. " ' ] Catherine Dix, Leesburg Detrice Dixon, l fenta Antonia Dolph, Jonesbom Cheryl Donalson, Colquitt Kimberiy Downey, Demorest Ashley Duggan, Gainesville Amy Dunagah, Ifacon Jody Duncanson, Marietta James Durham, Jonesboro Jumilluh Eady, Iten a Tricia Earles, Atlanta Robert Early, tome Pamela Earnharl, Smyrna Shannon Eason, Carollton Shelley Eason, Carollton Jennifer Eaton, Smyrna Teri Eaton, Abingdon, VA Regina Edwards, FoUston Tom Elliot, 5afl D ejo, C l David Ellis, Franklin, JN Patrick Ellis, Dunwoody Taria Ellis, Oea i - Mark Engen, Belleville. IL Leticia Enman, Jesup Elly Epps, Madison Andrew Ewing, lWa 7 a Monique Faber, Denmark Kiralie fama, Chamblee Mark Faulkner, Grayson Dionne Fears, Newborn Kimberiy Ferguson, Stone Mountam Tracy Fischer, Marietta Sherri Fleek, Kennesaw Charles Fletcher, Wacon Tanya Floyd, Jonesboro Andy Fore, Asup Shelby Forsberg, Rome Gerald Foster, Watkinsville Kristine Foster, Marietta Pamela Frazier, f aw fe Tomeshi Freeman, Oecator Tracey Gamble, Charlotte, NO FRESHMEN 443 Sheila George, [llenmod Matthew Germain, Greensboro. NC Christopher Gerstmyer, Snellville Heather Gibbs, M3Con lennifer Gibson, Dawsonville Mark Gilbert, Hennesaw Ken Gillham Doraville Tarua Gizehar Rimdale Mary Glover Vidalia Deidre Gordon Homerville Harold Goss Gainesville Pai|e Gossett Bainbridge Terence Graham Marietta Holly Graves Lilburn H Tremayne Green Jestip Audrey Greeson Elberton Nieri Griffin Decatur Chnt Groover, Dotlian. AL Mark Guinn, Folkstori Nicole Hail, Greenville. SC M. Denise Hales, Martinez Susan Harnesberger, Af,jt:i7 7 Zeporia Harper, Marietta Aleiandra Harris, Atlanta Penny Harris, Douglasville Erin Haugen, ffosive Stephanie Helms, Stone Mountain Kenny Hembree, Nicholson Bernadette Herras, Columbus Jennifer Hewett, Smyrna Adam Hewitt, Columbus Tamika Hicks, IWaofa Jeff Hill, irftorn Julia Hinkle, Atlanta Nell Hodges Abington VA Melissa Hogan Atwortti Charles Hollingsworth, Savannah Andrea Holmes Clartston Margaret Holmes, Mahawaka IN Laura Hooven, Macon Mlllicent Horton, Sarasota FL Robert Howard, Savannah 444 FRESHMEN Homesick? Nah ven the most inde- i pendant student has to admit that he or she gets a httle home- sick now and then. The trials and tribulations of college life often take their toll on students. Cramped dorm rooms, a moody roommate, fin- als, and tons of studying can get anyone down. Living on your own makes you develop a lot of responsibil- ity, whether you want to or not. Doing laundry, managing mon- ey, and studying are a few things that everyone would rather not do, but they ' re all necessary. " I dislike doing laundry the most, it takes all my money! " said Amy Shuler. Many times the most impor- tant lessons learned at college are those learned outside the classroom. " When 1 came to school, I didn ' t even know how to wash the dishes, nor had I BASKET BLUES — a drawback of college life is doing laundry. This is many studnets ' first experience witti such a task. It ' s one of those important lessons you pick up outside the classroom. ever made a bed. My parents dropped me at the doorstep of Creswell and told me I would learn. The best way to learn re- sponsibility is to face it. " Scott Hunter remembered about his freshman year. Living on your own is a very important lesson to pick up in college. Whether you future holds a career, mar- riage, a family, or more school- ing, basic ways to live are neces- sary to know. Sometimes going back to home cooking and the sanctity of your own private room at home seems very tempt- ing. But then you have to stop and look at all the advantages of independence. Staying out all night, sleeping all weekend, and eating all tne junk you want can take away any doubts about how fun college can be. Maybe re- sponsibility is not so bad after all! Rebecca McMillan .. ... 1 1 Venite Itewell, Ft Myers. FL Vicki Hughes, Warner Robins Tammy Hutchins, Dmwoody Dawn lackson, Hephiibah Jackie lackson. Savannah Michelle larrett. PeacMree City Jennifer Javersak, iawrenceville San Jenkins, Hinesville Robert Joesbury, Thomson Bcendef Johnson, Stone Mountain Christopher Johnson, iawrenceville Johnson. Miami. FL Dawn k)hnston, Prattville. AL Bremla Jones, Savannah Danelle Jones, Marietta Danette Jones, Mariette Ronald lones, II, Stone Mountain Stephen kmes, Derry Rose Kirsten Jordan. Fayettenlle kfeUssa Joyner, Macon Dawn Kacer, Alpharetta Chris Kinney. Dublin Tricia Kirk, Columbus Etzabeth Klement, Smyrna FRESHMEN 445 Umbrella Days r said only postal workers must bear the elements? When rain falls, our campus is transformed into a different display of geography. Sanford Drive becomes Sanford " Stream. " The steps leading from Sanford " stream " to the Tate Student Center plaza are transformed into a flowing wa- terfall. A plethora of puddles abound on Lumpkin Street in- viting terrorizing motorists to splash unsuspecting pedestri- ans. The residence hall quads turn into swamp-like fields. Precipitation offers students excuses to " sleep-in " and to skip classes. " What do you do when it ' s raining in Athens and why? " " More than likely, I skip class. I just don ' t want to mess with it — the rain, the walk. The buses are always crowded. " — Jason Bell, sophomore " I wind up staying at my place a lot. It gets really boring. I end up getting very grouchy. I hate the rain! " — Julianne Carroll, junior " If I have an umbrella, I usu- ally end up running around downtown enjoying the rain, unless it ' s storming. " — Amy Stokes, senior " When it rains I cuddle with someone special and rent a cou- ple of romantic movies. " — Christine Hayes, senior " I go to class anyway. If I skip class, I will be lost the next day. " — Ninoska Yonamine, fresh- man - Kyle J. Ellis LET IT POUR of rain doesn ' t stop these students from pouring on I I Kristine Korpieski, Marietta Brandy Kosaka. Fayetteville Elyse Krakow, CItevy Chase. MD Hunter Lack, Macon Mm Larson, Litlionia Kristin Larson, Woodstock Patricia Larson, St Marys Oorma Lawson, Gainesville Mctielie Lazio, Venezuela lemifer Leaderman, Atlanta Katrlna LedtKtter, Atlanta T. Michele Lee, Lawrenceville Wvita Lemon. Atlanta Ridielle Leverett, Riverdale Catoine Liipfert. MarshalMIe Daniel Lollis, Alpharetta Jennifer Lubeck, Savannalt Marci Lucas, Alptiaretta Nicole Lucy, Stone Mountain Jenni Luti, Union City Ammee Lyon, Marietta Tony Maddoi, lawrenceville Stiannon Marion, Rome Tammy Marsti, Dublin 446 FRESHMEN Reeve Martin, Floyd. VA Nofiko Maruta, Thomaston Ericka Massac, Rex lennilet Malhis, Martinez lames Matthews, Jr., Lorlon. Mark Mauriello, Atlanta Jennifer Maiwell, Tliomasville Jonathan Mayne, Marietta Jennifer Maze, Stone Mountain Caria McCalla, Decatur Jason McCart, Covington Mary McCaujhery, Dunwoody Kimberiy McCiain, Toccoa Kristie McComb, Surlside Beach, SC Heather McDonald, Atlanta Charles McGarvey, III. Roswell Bryan McGee, IWms Michael McGowan, Slatestmro Donnetta McKenzie. Decatur JSchele McKern. Atlanta Ashley McMahon, Vireinia Beach. VA Sonni-Ali McMichael, Atlanta Rebecca McMillan, Say Minette, AL Jennifer McNair, i ons lori Mtadows, Adairsville Steptwn Mktdlebrooks, Athens RKhel MiiWeton, Wartei JaiM WIes, Raleigh. NC John MHes, Athens Nincy MKes, .4M; is Jane Miller, Burnsuille. MN Aleira Mitchell, Simanee Laura Mitchell, Sreen . 5C Sean Mitchell. Lithonia Casey Mizell, Holly Hill D. Marie Mizelle. Kingsland Coretta Itoiroe. Thomasvitle Gary Morris, Convington Jennifer Morrison, Hf ma toc i. Rena Moss, 4Wanta Aleius Mount, Hillside, Nl Karen Mullinax, Stone Mountain FRESHMEN 447 . aa Windy Nash, Conyers Carton Nelson, Dec3lur Cheryl Nemeth, Marietta Malaika N|wa, Alpharetta John Nicholson, Wherevertown Susan Novak, Ml Pleasant, SC Stephen Obeck, Ft Lauderdale. FL Sarah Oh, Stone Mountain Frederick O ' Mara, Daphne, AL Andrea Paige, Riverdale Thomas Palumbo, Savannati Jason Parker, Richmond Hill Sarah Parker, Atlanta Caria Parks, Cartersville Amy Parr, Commerce Valarie Payne, Montruse Tract Penninftofi, Sandersville Ashley Perry, Stone Mountain Susan Peters Lawrenceville Makeba Pinder gfOoWyn VK Tina Piatt Marietta Erica Poule Martinez loan Popwell 4to ,3 Lucinda Prickett Monroe Debra Pucketl Cedartown Rebecca Puckett 8«tofrf Lofi PuTcell Hampton Christie Purks Doratille Sheila Ramsay Marietta Kane Rawls Iferate Kimberly Reece .4Wens Alessondra Ricci Martinez Kristy Riwero Norcross Slacey Roberts, Savannah John Robertson, ffoc »« 5C Stephen Robinson, fosifW Sherrilyn Robiozine, Atlanta Tracey Rose, ftwr Hidge, LA Erin Rome, Vficnaff Liss Rubenstein, Duluth Suzanne Rundberg, Greer, SC Diane Sague, ,4raWw. PA £ || fj ri 1 IC: 448 FRESHMEN J M k ; «r B . J L w Yellow Slip?? ' nX rop Add . . . Wrong I y Call Number . . . Stu- dent Identification . . . Yellow Slips . . Class Closed . . , Changing Majors . . . Memorial Hall . . . REGISTRATION!!! Freshmen always have trouble the first time they fill out their registration cards. Being able to sign up for a specific class at the right time with the teacher of your choice can be overwhelm- ing (not to mention almost im- possible!) to a new student. Ori- entation leaders spend all of spring quarter learning how to answer questions that freshmen want to ask about registration. The first trial is the challenge of filling out the registration card. A person is likely to find him herself in the midst of a whole room of freshmen who all want to take the same classes. Meanwhile, everyone is stuffing sheets into the computer to try to beat the crowd. The only thing that helps is good luck and, or course, knowing what the abbreviations stand for. (Did you know that PHY stands for philosophy and not physics?) " My intelligent conclusion is that none of this is very intelli- gent. " — Sam A. Thompson, freshman " The least I can say is that I have been enlightened. " — Carrie Sicron, freshman — Elizabeth Cobb ANTICIPA TING — a sudden rush of fear paralyzes ttiese students as tliey wonder about wliat classes will be open. Fighting to get the right classes toward graduation is often quite a hassle! Da»id Samples, Mobile, AL Colin Sanor, Roswell Fredrick Savage, Athens Efeabeth Schauss, Savannah Jenniter Schuetle, Mariena Stephanie Schwarz, Venice. FL Catherine Scruggs, Fayettenlle Scott SeH. Marietta Heather SeBer, Milledgenlle Clay Seymour, Commerce Christopher Shaw, Marietta Elizabeth SNmkus, Savannah •my Shuler, Orangeburg, SC Brian Shuhtad, Athens Todd Slverman, Marietta Clifford Simmons, Edison Leigh Sirmans, Valdosta m Slater, Slockbridge Catherine Smith, liltmrn Sandi Smith, Rockmart John Sneed, Marietta Kyle Solo. Lilburn FRESHMEN 449 g Work-Study Pays r " V oUege work study is (. y a program that gives qualified students jobs on campus to earn extra money. The jobs are somewhat time-consuming, al- though every once in a while time permits to get some home- work done. Many students are not aware of these programs. Most work study students work in the library or in different of- fices on campus. Their duties may include greeting callers and visitors, picking up and distrib- uting mail to faculty, and mak- ing copies. College work study is a good program for those students who need a little extra money but do not have the time to work full- time. Sophomore, Shondwella Ellis said, " Work study allows me to work around my schedule, unlike my previous jobs in Ath- ens. " Being able to get your own schedule so it does not conflict with your class schedule is one of the many advantages of being in the work study program. Oth- er advantages are that the Uni- versity gets temporary workers and the students get a lot of work experience. For the most part, work study students find their jobs reward- ing as well as educational. " en- joy the atmosphere and my fel- low workers. It gives me a great chance to meet students, both in my program and those just checking out a book, " said Linda Smith. — Andrea Holmes GRAPHICALL Y PRECISE — Oanette lones, a work-study student lor the programming office assists PANDORA vofunteers by drawing several layouts. Tlie duties of worli-study students range from tielping students to running errands. i ' i ' .-ii- L,4;; w=w. =« sl 1 r:n.rxnirs.r._- W- ' ,- ,..,.:. ' ' ' jgfljjjj H. l M Bi ' - m . » c E ' ' --3 " t4_ Kalyaneatli Sou, Norcross Hope Spivey, Suffolk. VA Tina Sprouse. Savannah Clwis Stanford, Douglasville Angela Stanley, Gainesville Erika Stephens, Decalui Kelly Stephens, Comgton Trella Stringer, Thomasville leannie Stripling, ttoswell Crystal Styles, Ellenwood Keith Sullivan, Roswell Bart Sumner, Pasadena. CA Virginia Sutton, LaCrisha Thomas, fiamilton Jennifer Thompson, Tryon. NC Nikia Thompson, Miami. FL Carlton Thurmond, Martinez Kelly Tippens, Smyrna Amy Tobias, Peachtree City April Towery, Snellville Melanie TresI, Augusta Carol Tucker, Lawrenceville Tabatha Tucker, LaCrange Sarina lurnee, Re f i 450 FRESHMEN 1 r 1 Christophef Valle, Atlsnla Linda Vallance, Roswell Christina Van Sloolen, Greer. SC Angela Haddell, Lawrenceville Ttacey Wade, Mlanta Tara Walker. Attanla Samantha Walls, Cumming Bambi Ward, Gainesville Vicki Watts, Watkinsville Kevin Weathers, Hixson, TN Kesha Weaver, LaGrange Courtney Webb, Mhens H. Scott Weiert, Dunwoody Marty Weil, la ete Krisli West, Fayeltenlle lames Westberry, Savannah Jennifer Whitiaker, Greensboro John Wilbourne, ITO, if Amy Wllkerson, Macon Cynthia Williams, Athens Jasper Williams, HI, Atlanta Christine Williamson, IVaraw Robbins Robb WiKs, Co um6i s Cassandra Wilson, Savannah Venus Wilson, IVarow Robins WiKam Wood Matthew Wood, Nicholson SyUia Word, Watkinsville Edwin Worthy, Montmma Jason Writht, 5tone Mountain Mary Wright, Stone Mountain Susan Wright, CAarioHe. VC Iracy Yeates, K anto Heather York. Come is FRESHMEN 451 Future Shock fy ne of the prevailing 17 attitudes on campus is concern for the fu- ture of our environ- ment. Students are kept well in- formed about the dangers of global warming, pollution and disappearing rainforests by or- ganizations such as Students For Environmental Awareness and the Clean and Beautiful Com- mittee. Energy conservation and recycling are the battle cries of these future conscious groups. The University itself got into the act through the efforts of the campus recycling program. Re- cycling bins for glass, paper, and aluminum were set up in resi- dence halls and around campus. Many other colleges are also getting in the recycling spirit. Perhaps with everyone working together, we can save the world after all. — Rebecca McMillan CONSERVATION — Recycling bins for paper and aluminum are set up In all residence halls so that everyone can pitch In and help. Most students keep the bins filled to the brim. I Amy Leslie Becham UGrange — Advertising lerry Lanier Brown Camilla-Real Estate Corporate Finance Un — Sook Cho Athens — Foreign Language Camile C. Cooper Dunwoody — [nglish Nancy 0. Cromwell Atliens — Finance Patrice Michele Davis Columbus — Social Work Tracy Dawn EHotl Warner Robins — Englisti Education WWiam Paul Estevens, Jr. Baton Rouge. LA — Social Work Sandra Kaye Farrer Cumming — Journalism WlWam Edward Fischer, Jr. Atliens — History Harriet LaFrence Hand Eastman — Social Work Debra Irwin - Housing Consumer Economics Rosalind A. Kimbroufh Columbus — Social Work Linda G. Lawson Cuttibert — MAMS Frederick toseph Lozler Amherst NH — Music Piano — Trade Industrial Education Georfla A. Moore Athens — Microbiology WiUam Richard NaH ird — System Auditing and Tat Fausto B. (Mveira Athens — Music Donna Jane Roper Atlanta — Accounting Daniela Anna Suilivan-Mavzahl Athens — Student Personnel Sherry L. Weeks Roswell Stephen Rolfe Wells Evans - business Administration David Bush Wilkinson Athens Keith J. Wlllams Lawrenceville Joseph A. Wills Dalton - Marketing Education 452 GRADUATES i WAKE ME WHEN IT ' S OVER — David Byrd, Jeff Martin, Mictiael Henderson, Jr , and Michael Swindall attempt a world ' s record for the most unimaginative pose. HIGH STRESS — a national top-20 MBA program can be extremely challenging to its students. While William Royal isn ' t looking, Lee Fincher takes out his stress and anxiety on David Barnard. GRADUATES 453 THE ENTRANCE TO FUN- siudenu take this route every day to support Attien ' s down- town vendors. Students can find just about every- tliing tliey need on a typical school day. WHA T A CARD — These two students were plannini on enjoying browsing through an office supply store, until they got caught up reading the Hallmarks. ■Mif • " i i I A DOWNTOWN FIESTA Athens attracts a wealth of students when the vendors host city-wide events such as Earth Day or various carnivals. lie 454 ADVERTISING " I ■ifi Athens, like any other community, thrives on the support received through the growth of local businesses, industries, and factories. These contributions from our lo- cal merchants have abvays been more than adequate as they have provided the lifeline for the University and the PANDORA. The merchants continue to allocate the econom- ic funds to further the dreams of a " World- Class Institution, " and the means to pro- dupe an award-winning yearbook available 1 minimum price to q A students. Their e iitra Assistance helps to capture and pre- serve memories every year within the pages of the PAI DQRA yearboodk. - Keith Harrell -i- ADVERTISING 455 Quality Inn QUALITY INN - BUCCANEER COMFORT 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 FEV DAYS IN THE GOLDEN ISLES, CALL ABOUT OUR FALL. SUMMER AND CA FLA PACKAGES. INTER! ■ E 2859 Paces Ferty Road, Suite 1600 Atlanta, GA 30339 (404) 431-6000 Equal Opportunity Employer M W Best Wishes from your friends at Arby ' s: My ' s OUR PRINCIPLES IN ACTION Quality Responsibility Mutuality Efficiency Freedom ll|jjiiW A Major Marketer of Distinctive " Anytime " Snack Foods M M Man P.O. Box 32S9 Albany, Georgia 3 1 70S for Opportunities Here in Georgia EOE, M F, Handicapped, Veterans ICE CREAM .SPECIALTIES 1058 KING INDUSTRIAL DRIVE MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30062 404-428-0452 » FIELDSTONE K CENTER, INC. CONYERS, GA. 404 483-6770 iali ini: in iju3lii dnd Scr uc BRAD J POYNTER PRESIDENT " Service is our business " A DIVISION OF SVFAN INCORPOf ATED Greg Syfan PRESIDENT 404 532-2239 Wals 1-800 235 811 Fax 404 532 1488 P O Box 5775 WSB Gainesville. Georgia 30501 456 ADVERTISlNG Gilman Paper Company ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN. GA, BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR. GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. TOSHIBA TOSHIBA AMERICA IVIEDICAL SVSTErv IS, INC. 1346 OAKBROOK DR. - SUITE 100 NORCROSS, GA 30093 404-447-8250 Quality: Excellence in Kind... Webster QuALiTT. . A Customer Expectation. Quality. . .A Customer Right. Quality... Our Business Philosophy The Rhone- Poulenc Commitment World Leader Dispersant and Defo. ' V ier Technology ( RHor e-Pout r c PERK3R. H, CE RfslNS i CCXTlsCi Dl MON • KdUSTRLAL BUSINESS UnU P O Box 769 • .VUrietta, Georgia 30C61 • Tel 800-241-2367 • Fax, 404-427-0874 Peachtree Software congratulates the Georgia Bulldogs Class of 1991 1505 Pavilion Place, Norcross, Georgia 30093 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM! You can enjoy o 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 withi related business majors of Management, Marketing and Business Administration FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION. WRITE K mart Corporation-Southern Regional Office 2901 Clairmont Road, N E Atlanta, Georgia 30029 ADVERTISING 457 . tiisa Entry-Level Programmer Analysts and Accounting Finance Professionals Start At The Top. Then Work Your yuav Up. When you Stan with a world leader in the management ot information technology, the only direction yojr career can go is up EDS is a maior provider ot computer services throughout the world Our dynamic growth has created exceptional opponunities for individuals who want to learn and develop their careers in this exciting industry At EDS, you ' ll lind technical challenge along with the opportunity to gam the professional expertise you II need to compete in today s highly automated business environment Systems Engineering Development ► A 4-year college degree (any maior) with a minimum 3 0 4 OoverallGPA preferred ► Demonstrated technical aptitude Accounting and Financial Development ► A BS BA in accounting and or finance with a minimum 3 5 4 overall GPA preferred All positions also require excellent communication and customer interlace skills, a proven track record of acliievement. and a willmgness to relocate nationwide. Successful candidates will receive competitive salaries and excellent company- paid benefits — and a supportive environment where your contributions are recognized and rewarded i Send your resume to EDS Developmental Recruiting 200 Galleria Parkway NW Suite 870 Dept 2COQ900 Atlanta, GA 30339 EDS also has outstanding opportunities lor experienced Programmer Analysts and Computer Operators. f Compliments of anacomp 876-3361 2115 MONROE DRIVE NE ATLANTA GA I WS r than ever aj Vou re s- jCP fV ISi4AjqeM. Pia4m4ni Cables BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Coae 91J 55 P O BOX 349 SANDERSV COMPLIMENTS OF J J, INC. FOUNDED 1952 MANUFACTURER ' S DISTRIBUTORS OF NICKLE NICKLE ALLOY PIPING PRODUCTS 30 OAK STREET HAMPTON, GA 30228 404-946-4522 l_800-456-5422 WATTS 404-946-3519 FAX wM 458 ADVERTISING w Congratulations to the Class of ' 91 SUPERIOR PET PRODUCTS 122 Quincy Shore Dr. Quincy, Mass. 02171 Compliments of the Hartz Mountain Corporation, manufacturer and distributor of quality pet care products for the veterinarian and consumer. HARTZ ©1989 THE HARTZ MOUNTAIN CORPORATION, HARRISON. N.J. 07029 ADVERTISING 459 Congratulations to the Class of ' 91 Alltech Biotechnology Center 3031 Catnip Hill Pike Nicholasviiie, Kentucky 40356 (606) 885-9613 Telex: 218425 Fax: (606) 885-6736 The ALLTECH BIOTECHNOLOGY CENTER is a research center dedicated to improving animal performance through the development of natural biological programs from birth through adult life. The ALLTECH research team has developed the ALL NATURAL supplements ALL-LAC and YEA-SACC as part of a natural biological program to help ensure the stabilization of the young foal ' s digestive tract with beneficial bacteria and increase nutrient availability for optimum muscle deposition in grow- ing horses. Recent research at Northwestern University has revealed that YEA-SACC available in the creep diet of nursing foals resulted in significant increases in the plasma, amino acids lysine and methionine. Compliments of the WARDLEY CORPORATION Serving the Ornamental Fish Industry! 460 ADVERTISING JIM WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS 5370 Oakdale Rd. Smyrna. Ga. 30080 799 9400 UNIVERSITY TOWER AT THE CAMPUS Leasing " The Place to live ' for Summer Fall • Studios Qf I99Q • 1 Bedroom 543-0132 : ;, " ' ;h™ • All fumiihcd E. Broad Slreer iged by Waihen Management SPRAYBERRY CHIROPRACTIC OFFICES DR ROBERT GISE 2550 Sandy Plains Road • Manetta, Georgia 30066 973-5037 Home (404) 692 3714 SOUTHERN CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY. INC. 619 E Oglethorpe Albany, GA 31702 TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, AUDIOVISUAL VIDEO EQUIPMENT SYSTEMS 6000 PEACHTREE ROAD, l l E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30341 (404) 455 7610 1-800-554-5440 FAX 404-458-2822 QWEBCO Herbert L. Ingersoll Presideni Webco Soulheri 3475 F Lake Dn Smyrna. Georgi, 30080-5498 (404) 432 0687 K 40 YEARS I S£»VING I YOU HARMON GLASS 4187 Pleasantdale Rd Doraville, GA 30340 404-449-7144 800-633-7451 HARMON GLASS REGIONAL OFFICE 5870 Oakbrook Parkway. Suite A Norcross. Georgia 30093 Telephone (404) 729-9355 2373 Ventura Rd. Smyrna. GA 30080 404-432-2720 800-633-7450 320 E. Howard Ave. Decatur. GA 30030 404-378-2595 VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division otIGI. Inc. Georgia Offices ft Warehouse ll4h • irp..nPjrki .j liamesMlle.GA lii. lll Corporate Offices LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Great! Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Hwy 29 Lilbum. Georgia 30247 m HultDLE HOUSE INC Best Food Yet ' 2969 E. Ponce De Leon Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 377-5700 ADVERTISING 461 5812 Shannon Parkway Union City. GA 30291 RON HOLCOMB 964-0762 r a CENEKAl CONTBACTOIS 11 DUNWOODY PARK, SUITE 12 ATLANTA. GA 30338 MICHAEL Z CLOWER 404 . ' 396 1806 K 1120 Baiter Street, Athens. Georgia 30606 FM 104 lUB BO ALL HITS! 462 ADVERTISING EXCELLENCE . . A FIRM COMMITMENT TO THOSE WHO PURSUE IT Management consultants to America ' s most successful firms for over 10 years. ikSYSTECON C O O P I R S i L Y B R A n D DIVISION 9800 Medlock Bridge Road • Dululh, Georgia 30136 . {404)476 4831 Contractor for the BioSaence Building at the University of Georgia We value our ties to the Georgia community. " Blouni Conslruclion GfOuci ot Blouni Inc 4520 Executive Park Drive Montgomerv AL 361 16-160? Montgomery • Los Angeles • Chicago EXCT NGNURSNG RIGHT. _ SCHOOL? Candler General Hospital Savannah, Georgia, some ing RNs can move directly into the critical care team. AT CANDLER. THE ANSWER IS ' 7 " 1 ' ' r I Classroom and preroptornd clinical 1—4 I orlenlalion propares you for now I I .1 j ' challenges In all ot our Med Surg ■ ■ — areas and or our 34-bed, 3 unit ICU CCU PCU facility Formal hospital-paid training will add to your professional credits. And our supportive environment and advanced technology will speed development of your specialized patient-care skills Savannah will attract you with her own enticements Enjoy the Coastal Empire ' s wealth of water, sand, and sunny sky. the bustle of our restored historic waterfront and Ine grace of ante-bellum homes all the sparkling urban vitality that characterizes the New South. Start your professional nursing career at Candler For Information, call our Nurse Recruiter at 1-800-841-7018 (In Georgia, call (912) 356 61 19) Or visit our 1? booth at the NSNA convention Or send your resume or letter of inquiry to: lU jJ NDLER GENERAL HOSPITAL 5353 REYNOLDS ST.. SAVANNAH. GA 3 1405 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 Ennory University Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU. hematoiogy oncology, neurosurgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary, comprehensive benefit:: package, clinical career advancement and tuition reimbursement Most importantly work with some of Americas finest specialists and nursing professionals who ' ll help make the diflerence a very precious experience for you Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children 1405 Clifton Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30322 a ' eq ja oddoHu m ) ADVERTISING 463 naa The lams Company started over 40 years ago with the phi- losophy of enhancing the total well-being of dogs and cats. This philosophy still holds true today It is for this reason that we strongly support the veterinary profession. We understand that the learning process does not stop when you leave the university. That ' s why we furnish a toll free number to assist you with any nutritionally related questions. A veterinarian is available to help provide the answers for you. Or, if you would like to purchase lams Pet Foods, talk to any one of our highly trained customer serv- ice representatives. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE THE .. IAMS« COMPANY 7250 Poe Avenue Dayton, OH 45414-5801 1-800-535-VETS m m 464 ADVERTISING Tetra Compliments Of TETRA SALES, U.S. A In appreciation for the outstanding contribution by the students and faculty of University of Georgia, School of Veterinarian Medicine in recognizing the need to ensure the good health of ornamental fish. Tetra Aquaristic Tetra Pond provides fish foods and other products for the successful maintenance of home aquariums Tetra Press is a full-line publisher and distributor of quality books on ornamental fish and all other pets markets PVC pond liners, fish foods and related products for successful outdoor water gardens and fish ponds Tetra- Terrafauna is a complete line of products for the successful keeping of reptiles and amphibians as pets Division of WARNER LAMBERT COMPANY MORRIS PLAINS, N.J. 07950 ADVERTISING 465 CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL VOU TOP DAUIGS. Royal Canin, U.S.A., makers of the Cynotechnique line of dog food, salutes the graduating class of 1991. We share your concern and interest in animal nutrition and believe that together, the future looks bright for all of us. THE POWER OF BALANCE ' .aif ROY LCkNIN R05SE R FAB RAP WE ARE PROUD OF OUR RELATIONSHIP WITH THE VETERINARY SCHOOL AND THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA A i WE PRAISE YOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS ROSSER FABRAP INTERNATIONAL Comprehensive Services for Building Design and Technology (404) 876-3800 Atlanta Savannah Tampa 466 ADVERTISING Everything you want to know about Schering Animal Healtli products... just a toll-free phone call away! Have you ever had any special questions about Schering products and compounds Or any unusual questions about specific indications, or about prohif ' . ' ' ' ' ' i ' -f ' Have you ever wishe;; complimentary laborato ' . Schering ' ? Have you ever wishe: : a technically up-to-date s: next association meeting If you have. Schering ■ phono ' n ' hor for yot; ? ' ma ' fi ' ■ Set in-c:- . phaii :-i. ■ . animal ne i ■ As an r Schering !• in-depth rt; providing n ' and researi Health con ; Youc r menlary sk ■ effective u; even m lh(- Schering s support to animal health protessionals ■ Consult;! ' on Sche; . . ceuticals Ij " ■ -i- . - and animal heaiin products, including problematic and unusual uses Schering would like to hear Irom you. 800-932 0473 ADVERTISINC ' kfia c Their world needs your skills... ...and to assist in your practice, rely on Haver to provide you with a complete line of pharmaceuticals, biologicals and instruments. Exclusively for the Veterinary Profession. Mobay Corporation [ p 1 Animal Health Division t Elm J Shawnee, Kansas 66201, U.S.A. 468 ADVERTISING Congratulations to the Graduating Class Latex Equipment ■i HiH Sales service. Inc. 209 W. CUYLER ST. DALTON, GA. 30720 (404)2780272 With a C S Instant Banking card, you have instant access to your accounts anytime, day or night at more than 160 C S Instant Banker locations through- out Georgia. And for on-campus banking convenience, C S has an Instant Banker located right in the student center You ' ll also have access to hundreds of additional automated teller machines statewide with AVAIL and thousands nationwide with CIRRUS. The C S Instant Banking card. ' s your very own " instant bank. " The Citizens and Southern National Bank Member FDIC ADVERTISING 469 RESTAURANT 4b 7 THE FOOD ITSELF BUILDS UP OUR REPUTATION VISIT OUR NEW EXPANDED LOCATION WITH BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE OPEN 7 DAYS ATHENS. GA(2 Locations) 549-9333 2725 Atlanta Hwy. 549-0274 1935 Bamett Shoals Rd Longhorn Steaks: 2151 Peachtree Road - Buckhead 4721 Lower Roswell Road 3525 Mall Blvd.- Gwinnett 5403 Old National Highway 6600 Roswell Road - Sandy Springs 900 Mansell Road - Roswell 431 5 Hugh Howell Road - Tucker 2973 Cobb Parkway - Akers Mill Sq. 2700 Town Center Drive - Kennesaw 470 ADVERTISING IB I Whirlpool This country may be in danger. We could be losing something we can ' t afford to lose. Once, in this country when a man produced a product it was the best he could possibly make. He stood behind it — vsith pride. He lived a simple idea — do it right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No govenunent agency dictated it. And it built a standard of living for the world to aim at . . . Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches — to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. CABOT CORPORATION 6600 Peachtree Dunwoody Road Atlanta, Georgia 30328 ENGINEERS — Chemical. Mechanical, Electrical Cabot Corporation, Westerr Hemisphere. Rubber Black Divisior , Atlanta, Georgia, and other Southeastern and Southwestern U.S. Locations, as well as Canada and South America has engineering opportunities available for your consideration. W m ADVERTISING 471 CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT - MflSONRV 4 CONCRETE ACCESSORIES - REINFORCING STEEL MESH - BONDING AIDS - EQUIPMENT RENTALS - SCAFFOLDING 4 SHORING RENTALS - CONSTRUCTION SPECIALTIES C. G. CAYE PRESIDENT W C CAYE COMPANY, INC ATLANTA AUGUSTA - MART 787 WINDSOR ST . S ATLANTA, GA 688-2177 SAVANNAH AiHwwiJriiry Atlanta 1951 Airport Drive Dekalb Peachtree Airport Atlarita, Georgia 30341 Earl Grace Satellite Manager 404 936-8256 Fax 404 936-8258 J« Building Youth Through Truth Old National Christian Academy " Quality Christian Education Since 1973 " DAVID BARBER Principal 2601 Flat Shoals Road College Park, GA 30349 (404) 996-0600 Al Smith Truck Brokkr ' s Inc. Transportation Brokers To The Great Southeastern U.S. ALS.VIITH ( WATS l.»0O-74»-4414 0»TH . 1-«04.3«1-.V«5 HuMK l " 404-4tt4 H7J0 Place •CXXKIRt ' STENCH CUBINE • TIM HILDEBRAND ■ 0 Peacttun Roaa N w Dinnt, Uooaay - S«Iu 0«k 5 JO- 1 ( 00 wood Squaf9 Shopping C«nlef Dinner Sunday $ 30 - to 00 Allants. Georgia 30309 Lunch Uonaay — FiKJay 1 1 30 2 30 l404l35t-379! LunchBiunch Saturday - Sunday It 30 2 3 Macon Tent Rentals I •TE TS ' T. BLEs-l 912-746-8269 800-768-TENT For the SIMPLE To Ihf ELECAMT oaanon. Think of TENTS Wc Want to ' ■COVER " Your Next Event! Kenneth J. Rajotte Attorney at Law 151 Ellis Street, Suite 500 Atlanta, Georgia 30303 da ilina reprocfucfions by Georgian Art Lighting D«signs,Inc. l« MOUNTA ip TROL PRIVATE SECURITY 4 INVESTIGATIONS FRED H. STEWART, JR : ' iK 3450 STEVE REYNOLDS BLVD. DULUTH.GA 30136 MADISON INDUSTRIES INC. OF GEORGIA P.O. BOX 1 31 )35 SOUTH ACCESS ROAD. S CONVERS, GEORGIA 30207 7 " ) UPPER ALABAMA ATLAN TA, GEORGIA Dine with us when visiting Underground Atlanta . Peasant Restaurant 472 ADVERTlSING IB we Produce HIGH PERFORMANCE DAIRY FEEDS For Today ' s High Performance Dairy cows MILK • BUTTERFAT • HERD HEALTH ?J0. BOX »29$ Macsn. CA 11208 912-746-2701 CORPORATION DARWIN GROESBECK General Manager (404) 342 500 PO Box 508 Madison, Georgia 30650 YKK (U.S.A.) Inc. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GA 31297 Fireman ' s Fund Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company 302 Perimeter Center North Atlanta, GA 30346 404 399 7109 Loal8R.Snage,Jr..CPCU Resident Vice President PYA Monarch, inc. FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS POST OFFICE BOX 1569, WHITE HORSE ROAD GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 29602 Cfc JlIIilllll!l°lli CONTAINER COMPANY, INC. Dixie and Ed Whiteman, Amy and Carrie 4676 ATLANTA ROAD. SOUTH SMYRNA, GEORGIA 30080 MANUFACTURERS OF QUALITY FOLDING PAPER BOXES SINCE 1959 CONYERS HONDA -INNOVATWE- ;5. -QUALITY-VALUE-REPUTATION- TOR SALES SERVICE- 1141 Klondike Rd 922-5292 ADVERTISING 473 NutraS eet Congratulations Graduates Compliments of Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta. GA 30903 THE MOST POPULAR COURSE ON CAMPUS. 474 ADVERTISlNG ' LOOK AND SEE BETTER. IN ABOUT AN HOUR. • NEW GLASSES! IT ONLY TAKES ABOUT AN HOUR. You ' ll look better and see better. You may never get glasses the old-fashioned way again. • LENS-GRINDING. ONE HOUR. Our in-house labs will custom-grind your exact prescription. Most are done within one hour. Even bifocals and trifocals. • SELECTION. TAKE AS LONG AS YOU LIKE. Choose from over ten limes the frame selection of an ordinary optical store. Frames to fit every face and budget. • PERSONAL SERVICE, EXCEPTIONAL VALUE. We ' ll help you pick the frame that ' s right for you. And best of all, it costs no more to get your glasses in about an hour AT mmcRJimRS CUSTOM-CRAFTED EYEGLASSES IN ABOUT AN HOUR 5 Atlanta Area Locations. Call 1-800-522-LENS (5367) for the location nearest you! I gS!i: Step Into A Career . . . With A Future. YOU have compiaied • major portion of your education 4ow it Ihe lime to put your new-tound knowiedQe to work in a way thai will benefit you and the com- pany you choose to serve You ' ll begin youf new career with a firm conviction thai you have made the best career Kroo«r ' s accelerated growth dictate the need to fill a variety of poamona suitable to college graduate We currently have nage Does the poaiiion provide tor career ad- vancement? Are the financial considera- tions healthy? Does the opportunity in- benefits package you need tp sustain your ell and perhaps a (amiiy? Most im- portantly, what IS the background ol the prospective employer? Long-term job and hardworking ir divtduala Regardleas of your training. KROGER may be able to offer you an opponunity that will help you Sixceed in your cTioaen proles aion THE KROGER CO. P.O. Box 305103 Na»hvlU , JH 37230-S103 .foger siderations Generaiions ol Americans have Identified the Kroger name with leadership m the food-cham industry And today, we are more e tcited and op- timistic about our future eirpansion than we have ever been ihroughoui Kroger s long and Successful history ln¥9$Ugaf KROGER-tht company with a fput%bl9 fftt—bmlon you nfp Into your fulur . DVERTISING 475 HAYES HAS GEORGIA ONITS MIND Congratulations, University of Georgia Grads! From Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. Leading the way, with quahty products that expand the world of personal computers. Hayes Say yes to the future with Hayes Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc., P.O. Box 105203, Atlanta, Georgia 30348. C I ' SfS Haves .Microcomputer Products, Inc 476 ADVERTISING ChEGWIDDEN • DORSEY • HoLMES ARCHITECTURE + PLANNING Members of the American Institute of Architects 675 Tower Road. Suite 200 Marietta, Georgia 30060 Phone 404-423-0016 Satellite communications earth stations and antenna systems... Radiation Systems, Inc. Satcom Technologies Division Service makes all the difference. Add excellence in design and engineering-and you can easily see why we ' re a world leader when it comes to high performance satellite earth stations. 4825 River Green Parkway Duluth, Georgia 30136 Telephone (404) 497-8800 Fax (404) 497-1009 Telex 4931 177 Water Works. It ' s important to replenish your body with pure, fresh, clean water The kind you tind in a mountain spring or in a bottle of Crystal , Springs Water. Our water has no calories, no impurities and is sodium-free. It ' s pure and delicious. So if you don ' t live next to a mountain spring, call Crystal Springs today for home or office delivery. © Free Offer CaU 948-8144 • For a limited time only, we ' ll give you three five-gallon bottles © of Crystal Springs Water Shariax, Ixc. Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 m GERALD FRANK GENERAL MANAGER MICKS BENNETT 14041 351-6425 4B0 PEACHTREE STREET N E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 I404I 872-1400 ADVERTISING B LANE LIMITED . - « » i .»wy e UMJ 3Ma - ' ij f [- ' . 0 ' r 7 2280 MOUNTAIN INDUSTRIAL BOULEVARD TUCKER, GEORGIA USA 300»4 Metro Atlanta ' s Favorite Neighborhood Career decisions are tough to make. Not only do you have to decide what you ' re going to do, but where you ' re going to do it. Gwinnett Hospital System, a multi-hospital system serving the Gwinnett County area, offers outstanding career opportunities within its state-of-the-art, regionally- recognized medical facilities. Just 30 miles from downtown Atlanta, a move to GHS puts you close enough to enjoy the excitement of the city without having to live there. Instead, you can live in a growing suburban area surrounded by the North Georgia moun- tains, lakes, parks and a variety of recreational facilities. Discover the outstanding opportunities which await you in Atlanta ' s favorite neighborhood. For employment opportunities, contact Nanette Deutsch, Director of Employment, Gwinnett Hospital System, RO. Box 348, f f GWINNETT Lawrenceville, GA 30246; (404) I 11 I HOSPTTAL SYSTEM 995-4646. HFC ' s Home Equity Credit Line has bankers steamed. Find Out Why. Household Finance Corporation " BetterThanABankr 1000 Parkwood Circle Suite 450 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 404-953-0303 CAPPER-MCCALL CO. SMSandlownRd. Marietta. Ga. 30060 422-8500 REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY Vnder The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service, Leasing, Bodyshop 478 ADVERTISING iil l FRANK COGGINS 1705 Virginia Ave. College Pk., Ga. 30337 768-3511 WRIGHT, CATLIN DILLARD 5885 Glenridge Rd. Ste. 100 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 255-0424 Four Square Chemical and Finishing, Inc. ' the fiber dying specialists 1825 WiUowdale Road Dalton, Georgia 30720 Business: 404-278-0184 ff m mm 1 MECHANIC 464 Ht Hape Tel. AIR CONDI SERVICE AL SERVICES. INC. !nry Ford 11 Ave. iUe, Ga. 30354 (404) 766-0292 TIONING INSTALLATION, , PIPING, PLUMBING At Computer Task Group, we are commit ted to the future. Each year we invest over 56 million in our corporate and local educational programs to keep our staff on the leading edge of technology CTG encourages fresh and innovative ideas to designing and enhancing applications systems software through a network of over 60 offices worldwide Excellent career opportunities exist for experienc ed Programmers • Programmers Analysts • Systems Analysts who thrive on challenge and diversity If you would like to become part of an innovative team of professionals, send your resume to COM- POTER TASK GROaP. 100 Colony Square, Atlanta, GA 30361. Equal Opportunity Employer MAKE CTG YOUR NEXT STEP REID-ROWELL 901 Sawyer Road Marietta, GA 30062 (404) 578-9000 APAC-Georgla. Inc. • MacDougald Division PO Box 19855 • Atlanta, Georgia 30325 • (404) 351-6301 ADVFRTISINC 479 VHIB. NATION ' S NO. 1 AUCTION TEAM HUDSON i t My KSllALL, INC. AUCTIONEERS FOR OVER 20 YEARS, HUDSON AND MARS HALL, INC. HAS BEEN AMERICAS AUCTION AUTHORITY. WE INVITE AUCTIONEER AND BROKER PARTICIPATION. CAM. t ross . I.I. i-m;i; i-Huo I ■ni.i • lloinc ol James N. Bearden TELEPHONE (404) 457-6606 Bearden Smith CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE SUITE 200 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30338 Compliments of GEORGIA PROTEINS, INC. P.O. Box 490. Route 12 Cumming, Georgia 30130 404 887-6148 X Purina Mills, Inc. BLACKSHEAR, GAINSVILLE LUMBER CITY, MACON GA P.O. BOX 4607 MACON GA 31213 (9l2)-788-5697 Why rent a Ryder truck? Ryder Irucio cue tougher, strongei dependable. Rydet has Irucks r ' wiih radios, power sleecing. outomatu aiKonditioning. loading ramps. " Ryder has the right I best truck money con ri ITSEYDER ORITS WBOWC. We Cover the lighting spectrum. THE NATION S LARGEST LICHTl.NC EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURER A 480 ADVERTISING m STORK GRmCD Division of V mf-Stork PO Box 1258. AiipoM Pa ' Kway Gainesvine. GA 30503 USA Telephone (404) 532 704 1 Cable GAMCO TWX (810) 750 4524 Gilman Paper Company S) ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS. GA. CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA, BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY. FITZGERALD. BLACKSHEAR, GA. MAXVILLE. FLA. BLUE BIRD Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete line of school buses. Blue Bird also produces the prestigious Wanderlodge - motor home. Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information write or call: Blue Bird Body Company P.O. Box 937 -Fort Valley, Georgia 3 1030 (912)825-2021 Your CHILDREN ' S SAFETY Is Our Business " cilphcmel The Solderability Company Worlds leading supplier ol solder, soldering related materials and instruments to the Electronics Industry 600 Route 440 Jersey City NJ 07304 (201) 434-6778 2155 Stonington Road Hollman Estates IL 60195 (312) 991-5480 200 Technology Drive Alpharetta. GA 30201 (404) 475-6100 2751 El Presidio Sti Carson CA 92705 (213) 603-9255 England France Japan Singapore Cookson Company W Germany S Korea Taiwan Superior Rigging Erecting Co. Richard I ( Dick ) Doucht EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT SAFETY DIRECTOR aao CONFEDERATE AVE , S E P O BOX I756S ATLANTA. GA 303I6 I404I 627- 1335 FAX I.404I 6?7- 4689 i. k LITTLE RIVER TIMBER CORP. SAWTIMBER PULPWOOD WALTER C. ROCKER, JR. 404-485-6513 OFFICE 404-485-6652 HOME P. O. BOX 542 EATONTON, GA. 31024 ADVERTISING 481 Glynn- Brunswick Memorial Hospital The 337 bed regional medical center serving the colonial coast State of the art technology . . . a beautiful resort . . . southern hospitality . . . all advantages to good life in the Golden Isles! 3100 Kemble Avenue • Brunswick, Georgia 31520 For career opportunities call (912) 264-7076 or 264-7079 (collect) MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER As a progressive 295-bed acute care hospital serving Athens and surrounding counties, Athens Regional Medical Center makes a difference by providing quality healthcare for our patients throughout northeast Georgia. As you complete your nursing education you can also " make a difference " by joining our pro- fessional nursing team. Our critical care and medical -surgical internships arc 12-week programs facilitating the transition from student nurse to protes- sional staff nurse. Other nursing areas offer a 90-day orientation. Junior nursing students who have completed at least one medical-surgical course with a clinical component are qualified to participate in our student nurse work program. Athens Regional Medical Center, offers competitive starting salaries, shift, weekend, and charge differentials plus a full range of comprehensive benefits. " Make A Difference! " CONTACT: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1199 Prince Avenue Athens, GA 30613 404 354-3521 (collect ) St. Mary ' s Hospital 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 vk-ork 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 482 ADVERTISING The Subtle Difference Of Excellence Georgia ' s premium win Tuurs and Taslings Wine market 3 restaurants Cliampiunship gulf coui 30 minutes north of Atlanta Open 10 am daily 1-S5 Exit 4S TEL: 404-S67-8200 Lanier Worldwide We Support PANDORA of The University of Georgia Equal Opportunity Employer - M F HA ' ET Congratulations TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS FROM K(C [Tfiv irr n i KOCKUMS CANCAR J The leader in sawmill and woodyard machinery. 5315-A Tulane Drive, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30336 rrSIN ' THE BAG ' recogniicd (he F-RM feed , ot well over a hall-century people In these parts hav bag as a symbol of quality, service and satisfactior remember. FRM has developed a wide variety of livestock, poultry and specialty feeds to meet the needs of profitable operations- fost likely, it ' s the care that has gone into — and the maximum benefit that comes out of — each bag of F-RM that has given us a tradition of Find out for yourself Ask your F-R-M dealer and he will tell you. .. " ITS IN THE BAG. " fUNT RIVtH MILLS. INC • EAINBRipCt. GEORGIA DEALER IMPRINT TEXTRON E-Z-GO Division of Textron Inc. PO Box 388 Augusta, Georgia 30913-2699 ELTON MADDOX Complex Manager (404) 693-2271 Office (404) 532-8499 Home 800-241-6031 Watsl Wayne Poultry Division of Conlmenlal Grain Company PO Box 59. Pendergrass. GA 30567 ADVERTISING 483 w COKER s EQUIPMENT COMPANY " 0 CONTRACTORS a INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES SALES a RENTAL 1242 INDUSTRIAL BLVD GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA 3050) i Tf l 404-532-7066 I V -ej- " I die casting HUBBELL DIE CASTING Route 8, Box 137 Moultrie, Georgia 31768 (912) 985-3719 u i I i i—ili IM " Xantrell Machine Co., Inc - £ Telex 544-055 ' ■ 1400 S.iradtord St,- FAX 14041 5.11 -nH.V2 jTGalnesville.X eorgia 30503-- Toll Eiee 1-800-922-1232 ._ Officfi (404) 536-3611- ., 4g ' " FARHERS %kr " p MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950 Century Blvd. • Suite 5 Atlanta. GA 30345 (404) 633-9811 J_L CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value. Styling and Performance MAULE AIR. INC. PHONE (912) 965-2045 LAKE MAULE FAX (912) 890-2402 ROUTE 5 BOX 319 TELEX e04613 MAULE MOUL MOULTTIIE. GA. 31766 ITS PERFORMANCE THAT COUNTS RABERN-NASH COMPANY. INC. Speciaksts in Floor Covering CUSTOM AUDIO VIDEO DUPLICATION Los Angeles • Delfoit • Atlanta • New Jersey STAN LESTER Regional Sales Manager AMERjCAN Q VI m rs O nr er - ' Faumner Road, N,E ' ' ' VILi Atlanla. Georgia 30324-4224 CORPORATION (404) 633-4577 f f W. T. Mayfield Sons pTHUcKiNG Co.. Jas. J. (Jack? Matttbxd m U AUGUSTA TOOL SPECIALTY CO. 1817 DIXON AIRLINE ROAD, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30906 P. 0. BOX 6277, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30916 FAX: (404) 790-6270 BUS: (404) 790-6180 RES: (404) 798-2522 THE NATION ' S LARGEST LINE OF PLUMBING HEATING REPAIR PRODUCTS Your Trayco Representative is Ted Heos 803-275-3806 Trayco ol S.C, Inc. National Cemetery Road, Flaence, South Carolina 29506 For Fast Service Call Toll Free 1-800-845-4462 In S.C. Call 1-800-922-8981 484 ADVERTISING wm HENNESSY " acMoC, . JAGUAR HENNESSY CADILLAC- JAGUAR 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 PHONE (•104)261-5700 7r r PETERSON SPRING JLj A l%tBrson Amcncan Company GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P.O. BOX 5859 ATHENS, GA 3061 3 Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Penta - Creojoie Posts - Lumber - Born Poles Route One Manor, Go. 31550 Telephone (912)487-2621 Elberta Crate Box Company ir7 CHARTER y PEACHFORD HOSPITAL 2151 Peachford Read, Atlanta, GA 30338 - Telephone 454-2305 AllmUa ' s leader in the treatment of alcohol a id dnig addiction and emotional disorders. .K. liH i; n ij[-r| SWAGELOK- companies GEORGIA VALVE AND FiniNG COMPANY 3361 West Hospttal Avenue. Attanto, GA 30341 (404) 45 8045 TOTAUY FREE CHECKING AND SIX OTHER PUNS THAT PAY YOU: Toialh Itcc Checking 1 rcc lincrcsl (Checking No Minimum Interest C heckinj; l-Aononn Interest (Cheeking ' S(l Plus Interest Checking ' VIP Iree Interest Checking Wall Street Checking 262 College Avenue 354-5400 190 Gaines School Road 354-5410 tSBk RiLTON Federal Savings Bank m m ADVERTISING 485 ©D2 0 SEAL S STAMP CO., INC. DRAWER 54616 ATU NTA. GA. 30308 Putting the Customer First for More Than a Century Jail today for inlormalion on investmenls tailored to your needs. A.GEdwards - im TSThihNTS SINCE ISS7 m-ESmtJ TS SINCE ISS7 1160 South Hilledge Ave Suite 130 Athens, GA 30605 1-800-234-9856 an-iu-i ».smc WATERPROOF LEATHER CO. P.O.BOX 267 FLOWERY BRANCH. GA 30542 G.W.BAILEY 404 967-6821 Construction Engineering Management, Inc. J CEMI General Contractor Design Build Project Management 3300 Buckeye Road, N.E. CARLTON D. SMITH Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Vice President (404) 455-1929 IVn JONES. NALL DAVIS fc Engineers, Managers, Consultants THE engineers for THE university Savannah (912) 354-5249 | , „, 523-41. GreatDa. ne Quality is our product. Norrell Temporary Services RAY GOFF THE BULLDOGS t. O. BOX n7S - ROSWELL. GA. }0077 V JIMMY HARRIS TRUCKING. INC. SAND • GRAVEL • FILL DIRT • ASPHALT JIMMY HARRIS Athens .it: -()()t)i Lithoni.i -IHy-. ' Hdd C.ovinmon 7mi-:i.1H. ' -i LA CASA DE LEON MAN U ELS A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Baxler - 549-J888 SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS and your (avorile beverages Also for your dining pleasure American Dishes mm JAMES J. HOL-COMB PlAi Ol QuA.iIr Mount Airy Wood Preserving Co.. Inc. POST OFf ict BOX «37 ClaHkSVILLE UEORGIA 30523 PLANT LOCATED AT MOUNT AIRY. GEORGIA PHONE 404 778 689b Law Offices of William V. Hall. Jr. 700 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Decatur. Georgia 30030 486 ADVERTlSINC BROWN ' S CAMPING SALES, INC. (404) 477-7718 9726 TARA BOULEVARD JONESBORO, GA. 30236 I INSTALL THE DOUBLE HUNG WINDOWS THAT ARE TWICE AS EASY TO CLEAN. Don ' t get umg lip on cleaning dirty vvindovvi, l gpyj llic Pclla Window Storc WuidovV soon and find out more about all our features. [ .— -vt.-,. BUILT TO IMPOSSIBLY HIGH STANDARDS. OUR OWN: PELU WINDOW STORE - LILBURN MARKET PLACE 4805 LAWRENCEVILLE HIGHWAY LILBURN GA 30247 (404)-279-8l77 OR (800)-966-PELLA RAMADA RESORT LUXURY AT ITS BEST • Convention • Large Banquet f Gull Fore(Re5ia BEACHVIEW OR 635 2 1 1 1 GRACE W.R. Grace Co. -Conn. LETTERFLEX® SYSTEMS FLEX-LIGHT® PRINTERS GUM ACCUTRACE® m ADVERTISINC 487 Jordan Jones Goulding INCORPORATED ATLANTA ATHENS COLUMBUS COLUMBIA CHARLESTON 3722 ATLANTA HIGHWAY PARK PLACE, SUITE 7 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30606 PHONE: (404) 353-2868 □ FAX: (404) 549-0423 wtth the compllmante of SCAPA INC. WAYCROSS. GEORGIA yson TYSON FOODS, INC., in addition to being a world food market leader, offers secure and progressive career opportunity in many fields: Poultry Science, Food Science, Industrial Engineering, Accounting, Secretarial Science, Computer Science, Personnel Management and Industrial Management. ' DOING OUR BEST . . . JUST FOR YOU. " 1 GREEN DEVELOPMENT JOHN R. GREEN 260 N. Milledge Ave. Athens. Ga. 30606 (404)546-1509 (404)549-4460 OFFICE HOME wiFMC. SUPPORTING OUR POLICYHOLDERS WITH OVER $6 BILLION IN ASSETS For more than th years our supplemental insurance has been providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment. We now have additional supplemental insurance products that cover over 30 million people worldwide. American family Life Assurance Company of Columbus (AFLAC) Home Office: Columbus. Georgia }1999 488 ADVERTlSING ia k American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georgia 30279 STEVE STEWART Vice - President, Gen. Mgr. Phone: 404 464-3231 Southern Division Fax:404 464-4009 GSH Gl dney Hemrick. PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 2250 N. Druid Hills Road, N,E, Suite 228 Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404 633-1415 105 Sycamore Drive P.O. Box 6546 Attiens. Georgia 30604 404 549-7343 Start your career with the best. We ' re CRS Surme, Inc., a fulJ-ser x ' e design conslruction niartigement company Lliat has engineered hunclre ds of mdusLriai facihUei niitionwade over the kist eight decades. In the process, we ' ve earned ;ui outst:uiduig 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 lOU best firms to work fcr in the ration. If you ' d like a cli ince to st irt your career with the leader m the enguieering business, give us a call. WTiy settle br less than the besfr CARPET TRANSPORl INC. RT. 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, GEORGIA 30701 CKSSuTuie. Ill .NurtJi Cirubiu iJiviiiuii . ' ■). ' ' )1 1 Cdpitjl CtfiiUT IJruv. Suiti- JOO K.ik ' Kli, Nurth Caruhiu 27()Oti ' ji ' .i toj rxxx) !-Jii,iux-t. ' ruik; Gniup I li-adqu.irU. ' n Gavimllf, SC Corporali- 1 U ' jdquartiT , I icJUbUjii, T. .Ui ' L ' iuU-dSUlei James Grubbs Sons, Inc. Route 1 - Box 336 Cuthbert, Georgia 31740 Telephone (912) 732-3415 Compliments of BOEING An Equal Opportunity Employer Boeing Georgia, Incorporated 7979 N.E. Industrial Blvd. Macon, Georgia 31097-0248 (912) 781-3000 ADVERTlSING 489 Northeast Georgians Communications Partner W STANDARD TELEPHONE COMPANY P.O. Box 400 Cornelia, GA 30531 POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 95 NORTH AVENUE ATHENS. GEORGIA Compliments Sweetwater Paper Board Co. p. O. BOX 665 AUSTELL, GEORGIA 30001 944-9350 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . . . . with an Atlanta-based manufacturer of elec- trical and electronic equipment tfnat ' s dedicated to building {he future tfnrougfn advanced tecfi- nology. Our p oducts keep the power flowing and plants running throughout the U.S. and abroad. If you ' re looking for your future in sales, engineering or management, look to us. Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. P.O. Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer he future belongs to those who beUeve in the beauty of their dreams. -Eleanor Roosevelt Southern Frozen Foods MOM KZLMA, GKORGIA A Division ol Cunice Burns Foods CHARTER BUS SERVICE GEORGE CULLENS 912-552-9570 OR MACON 912-746-6441 490 ADVERTISING Best Wishes from WILLIAM M. MERCER INCORPORATED ACTUARIAL AND EMPLOYEE BENEFIT CONSULTANTS 101 OFFICES IN MAJOR CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD Compliments of... Schindler Elevator Corporation 1299 Northside Drive, N.W. Atlanta, GA 30318-4319 (404) 885-5360 HEERY ARCHITECTS • ENGINEERS CONSTRUCTION PROGRAM MANAGERS STRATEGIC FACILITIES PLANNERS INTERIOR DESIGNERS SPACE PLANNERS ENERGY CONSULTANTS • PLANNERS GRAPHIC DESIGNERS ATLANTA • BALTIMORE • BOSTON ■ DALLAS • DENVER FRANKFURT • HOUSTON ■ LONDON • LOS ANGELES ■ NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA ■ SACRAMENTO • SALT LAKE CITY ■ SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE HEERY INTERNATIONAL. INC. A GROUP OF DESIGN AND PROFESSIONAL SERVICE PRACTICES N E . ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30367-5401 881 9e80 TELEFAX 875 1283 ELEX 54 2165 d4 ' c tZ ei i ? mz pS v RICHARD MENSlI PO BOX 2424 L GRANGE GEORGIA 30241 404 884 1077 Cameron Barkley Distributors Of Industrial, Electrical, Electronics Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: Albany Augusta Norcross Athens Austell Savannah Atlanta Macon Snellvllle When you do business with Cameron Barkley, you talk to the people who own the company. A) ADVERTISING 491 m You ve Got Great Connections In Our Town. Your local Georgia Power office offers more than a dependable source of power Were an out- let of service and solutions for business and industry. And our Good Cents Home program helps you save energy and money where you live. So let us know how we can help. Georgia Power j Stone Container Corporation " A LEADER IN PACKAGING RECYCLING " 150 North Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60601-7568 312 346-6600 THE PROFESSIONAL CHOICE 492 ADVERTISING li( Congratulations Class of ' 91 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 2130 Kingston Court Suite E Marietta. GA 30067 COBB COUNTY REALTY Wh (HED) EDWARDS Bus 952-7070 951-2000 Res 427-6161 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 ST. MARY-S CATHOLIC CHURCH Route 6, Box 393 - Rothell Road Toccoa, Georgia 30577 404 88S-2a 19 REV WILLIAM E CALHOUN PASTOR C INGRAM COMPANY Contractors - Industrial - Commercial 4035 DANIELSVILLE ROAD . P.O. BOX 5578 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30604-5578 1-404-543-7SOO GAINESVILLE 534-3682 en den hall ' s FOUNDED IN 1943 3u Bradford st. SALES SERVICE SUPPLIES • IBM PRINTERS • WORD PROCESSORS I 549-2925 on (4041 832 1414 All 522 4166 n i 14041 832 1558 BILL YOUNG a. Gtn„,l M,. ADVERTISING 493 ,( (EQUIPMENT CQMF NVl 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD, N.W, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 PHONE 404-875-0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVING • SHOPEQUlPMENT ' LOCKERS«PALLET (; ) )ESCHERWYSS PAPER TECHNOLOCV Wm. David Withers General Manager Home Phone 404 266- 1246 SulzerEscherWyss Service Cenlcr 1831 Bankhead Highway PO Box 217 Auslell, Georgia 30001 Telephone 404 948-8086 Telelax 404 946-4613 PHONE 292-2 166 LOIS J. BURNS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR u Diedrich Architects Associal The Lenox Builcj;ng 3399 Peachiree Road Sune 820 Ai lania Georgia 30326 (404) 364 9633 McCrackin Industries, Inc. •ANuriCTuhtRS Of L DitS mA-iOB POST OFFICE BOX 325 - CONLEY. GEORGIA 30027 JOHNSON HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Park Place, N.E. — P.O. Box 1111 Atlanta, Georgia 30371 TiT WELKER ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS complete civil sanftahy and electrical design u construction manacewent p. 0. box 937, uarietta. georgia 30061 (404) 422-1902 -S OUEE V CARPET P.O. BOX 15:7 DALTON. GEORGIA 30722-1527 PHONE: 404-277-190(1 FAX: 277-.114.1 WATS: 800-24I-4W1 M BL CKHAWK HEir+WEHNER ENERPAC WALKER BIG-FOUR GREENLEE AUTO SPEOALTY WEAVER TEMPLETON-KENLV RAONE (SIMPLXX) RAILROAD PRODUCTS ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1 206 SYLVAN ROAD. S W AT AVON ATLANTA. GA 303 I O WM D WESTER PRESIDENT 75 - 1668-69 PERKIN-ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross. Georgia 30092 A B Beverage , , „ - , JOE POND LOMPANY, Inc. pre.ld.nt i37 lANtY-WAlKER BLVD., tXT. AUGUSTA. GA 30901 724-A44V Bu lwei.«t. MOELOB. BUSOL in INITIAL USA Apex Textile Leasing 460 Englewood Avenue Atlanta, GA 30315 1 SET COMPANY 404-624-5700 FAX 404-622-6766 494 ADVERTlSING ROLLS ROYCE A WORLDWIDE SUPPLIER OF POWER for • Civil and Military Aircraft • Missiles • Ships • Industrial Plants • Electrical Power Generation • Gas and Oil Pumping Activities in U.S.A. include: Marketing, Product Support, Engineering and Manufacturing Over 35 locations throughout North America Local facility: Rolls-Royce Inc., 2849 PACES FERRY RD. SUITE 450 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30339-3769 (404-436-7900) OFV ATHENS, INC. Post Office Box 1668 • Athens. Georgia 30613 Kawasaki Henry Schnittker National Police Salat Manager KAWASAKI MOTORS CORP., U.S.A. 61 10 Boat Rock Blvd S W , Atlanta. GA 30378 404 3492000 Drive Home A WINNER! Quality People . . . Quality Products Soiiithlake 6657 Tara Blvd. • Jonesbofo • Hwy 19 J1 S. 471-7801 " " ' c:;;, " " , ' ;:;- 1.800-222-3597 ADVERTISING Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. loward T Powell Presidem Class oM950 $5 ' O Boi 20455 (5031 254-020 ' l 1 404) 922-8000 i0 ' . BAiLY ;PABRICSi ATLANTA • CHICAGO • LOS ANGELES Joshua L.BAILY Co.. Inc. Selling Agent and Factor for Textile Milts TWO HUDSON PUVCE PO BOX 9501 HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY 07030-9501 (2011656-7777 FACSIMILE (201 ) 656-491 2 and 4927 INTERNATIONAL TELEX 22(3837 ARKWRIGHT MILLS Drills • Twills • Sheetings • Flannels DOMESTIC FABRICS CORP. Knitted Fabrics MAYFAIR MILLS, INC. Print Cloths • Broadcloths Sheetings • Twills MERCHANDISING • FACTORING • EXPORTING • CONVERTING Leaders — growing for the future, today Leaders. Georgia leads the nation in total production ot tree farm acreage. And Union Camp takes the lead as Georgia ' s largest tree farmer. Each year, Union Camp plants 30,000 acres with 20 million genetically improved superior seedlings from our BellviUe, Georgia, nursery. That makes us not only the states biggest tree farmer, hut the biggest farmer, period. With that distinction, the company feels a responsibility to educate people about the importance of agriculture. In fact, since 1953 Union Camp has sponsored vocational forestry classes with the Georgia Department of Education, because we know how important it is to train the leaders oi tomorrow. We ' re growing for the future, today. Nourcc Geiirgia Dcpartmer pictured UnK.n Camp Forest High in Lvuns, Ga Union Camp thyroupi.tVo-AKStuJcnt Union Camp Corporation ,iv,inn,.l,,C.,i W40: 496 ADVERTISlNG m m REAL PIT BAR-B-Q AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co. Athens Oil Co. Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, Ga. Athens, Ga. Seneca, S.C. (404) 886-2836 (404) 543-0135 (803) 882-7593 BEAPINGS DRIVES " «: ® P O BOX 4325 MACON. GA 31213 IMERSTATE PAPER NEWPORT TIMBER CORPORATION RICEBORO, GEORGIA 31323 (9121 884 3371 mjIlHB . iiM . Manufacturing Wholesale Kiln Dried Lumber From Southern Yellow Pine mOHWAY 80 EAST BROOKLET, GA 30415 912-642-2190 lUavidson lineral ll roperties, II nc. A MEMCB or iHE BeaacT ci clii ■A ADVERTISING 497 ATHENS FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK if JHeadDuck HeaiLiuck Head Intelligent active people who demand more from fashion than good looks alone DUCK HEAD APPAREL COMPANY, 1700 CHARLOTTTE AVENUE 498 ADVERTISING Who depends on Eckerd Pharmacists? Stricklands Restaurant Sewing Breakfast Lunch Meal Tickets Available 311 E. BROAD STREET ATHENS, GA. 548-5187 b:gstar Congratulations on your upcoming graduation from the School of Pharmacy! As you consider companies with which to start your career, I invite you to consider becoming a " STAR TEAM " member of The Grand Union Company, d b a Big Star Food Stores. Please contact me to schedule an appropriate time to discuss career opportunities. Helen M. Butler, Vice President of Personnel Big Star Food Stores, P.O. Box 105525 Atlanta, Georgia 30348 • (404) 765-8420 Satisfaction Is Chir Product IPD Printing Distributing, Inc. 58U0 Peoihlree Ruad Atlanta, Georgia 3U34I W4-458-6351 1-H00-241-377C FAX 1-404-454-6236 or 936-8468 Over 54 million people every year. WTiy? Ai Eckefd. our decJtcoled phafmocisfs do more than nilpfescrphons fhey help people get (he deserve and offe( helpful odvice on heoim concemj And, Ihe v helped in saving ir«j, loo fof instance, m 1987. ove S40.000 Hemoccuir lesi kifs weie dispensed and ov 84 coses o concef wete feported » you ' ve chosen a careet m pharmacy, and (fj becouse you people, think ot Eckefd WTien w« say to an Eckefd PtHjrmacist, notT)lng ' » morm Important than your h atfh. ECKERD iRopeR I [pumps ROPER PUMP COMPANY PO BOX 269 COMMERCE. GEORGIA 30529 GEORGIA KAOLIN COMPANY WORLD CLASS INDUSTRIAL MINERALS 521 W. Montgomery St. Milledgeville, GA. 31061 (921) 453-3427 Facilities in: DEEPSTEP • DRY BRANCH • SANDERSVILLE SAVANNAH • WRENS ADVERTISING 499 For all the right reasons. Rates. Reliability Technology Accessibility These are the tangible reasons business and industry buy electric- ity from us. Another is our people. They are bright, young and proud. Taking shape in their minds today are the solutions for tomorrow. Their ingenuity is our trademark. ■ -Ttm JACKSON • ELECTRIC MEMBERSHIP CORPOR.ATION 500 ADVERTlSlNG Ittfi 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. 2858 FRANKLIN ST. AVONDALE ESTATES, GEORGIA 30002 (404) 297-0500 ADVERTISING 501 . 1 A city of the future deserves a hospital to match. :» ' s Diagnosis: M Cjet)rgia Baptist sutc- )t the .m LXjuipnicnt IS ht. ' l[- ing us nuke euriiec more accurate diagm )se ' W] i ( )ur acKuiu ec tt lim )l( g - e ail eleteet pu iblenis pre ' i( )usly fi )und i )iiK ' tlm )Ligh explorators ' surgeI : Speeuil computer programs assist in highk skilled diagiK istie pr( )cedures. Treatment: M a maior meclical institution and a teaching hospiuil, Georgia • Baptist is )n the leading edge of medicine. We ere tJie first in Get )rgia t( ( )ffer litJic )tnps ■ non surgical metlK k ( )f remi ) ing kidne ' st( me witli shock waves. We ' re pioneers in using Liser surgerc t( ( )pen cK igged leg .irteries .uid vapt )ri e difficult to treat kidne stones. At Cieorgia Baptist the latest techn()l()g IS routine ft ' exention: nx-uMxepi of pre eniing illness is c h.uiging the wa we I k ai nieclicine ( )ur IYe enti e .Medic ine ( .enter premier fitness tacilit - direcled h ph sicuuis, ( Lir Somen ' s Health Centre ( )fters m:uiim( )graph - ;uid a wide .uTa ( itlic-i seiMces ,uicl pn igniuiis ge.ired spec iticalK t( I )nien s needs Commitment: .Medicme has ch.uiged diiimaticiilly since Cieorgia Baptist opened almost 90 years ago. But ( me thing hasn ' t changed— our commit meni to the highest qualit - care Tliis uike skilled, c( )mmitted and cx mipassu Hiate kindvou find at Georgia Baptist .Medical pe( )pli Center I ' rai (Ice ( )p[ ' )ortunitites .• ailable C all Georgia Baptist 653 3756. Mmaieal Cmntmr THE HOSPITAL Of THE FUTURE IS NOW («i!, 1- • ,Ml.uil.i, I .. M) ' . 2 4t ■I Mt 502 ADVERTISING ADVANCE OPPORTU D he excitement of opportunity and success. The chance to develop a career with a strong and growing company is open to you with Drug Emporium. We are offering excellent salary opportunities and attractive benefits to qualified individuals who want to share in the Drug Emporium concept. Send your resume to: Lee Osburn Director of Pharmacy Drug Emporium 7525 Roswell Rd., NE Atlanta, GA 30350 _ isnm TheSensible%ToShop. There Isn ' t A Classroom Big Enough For What We Have To Teach. Squeezing the experience ol a leading regional teaching and referral hospital into a room isn ' t easy. But at the Medical College of Georgia, we ' ll pour that knowledge into something much bigger. Your career. Nurses play a crucial role at MCG, We ' re constantly creating and testing new technologies. We ' ve also built an impressive reputation as one of the Southeast ' s busiest Level 1 Trauma Centers. Without our nurses, this work would be .MCG allows nurses to play an integral part in decision making. In our professional practice setting, you ' ll share your opinons on research, unit management and clinical issues. All aimed to further improve patient care practices. Besides professional advantages, you ' ll a lso receive a great salary, schedules to fit any lifestyle and a generous benefits package. Take a lesson in where to find the nght nursing job, Call (404) 721-3921 . Or write Nurse Recruitment, The Medical College of Georgia. 1120 15th Street. Room BlF-206. Augusta. GA ;i()912- ' " ' ' ■ " ' ' « ' EOE AA. u.l The M, 1.1 HUM II Why rent a Ryder truck? | irSEYDEai Ryder trucks art tougher stronge dependable Ryder has trucks with radios, power air conditioning, loodinq ramps Ryder has the right truck lor you best truck money can rent. OR ITS WRONG. M sf Wwks K©: ADVERTISING 503 Panasonic products are available at these dealer locations: 1 854 SHACKLEFORD COURT - NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30093 504 ADVERTISING Htt With Delta-You Really Can Love What You Do. And Thats Important. When people lo ' e what the - do, they naturally show it. With an extra smile. A helpful hand. A willingness to go out of their a) ' to make others feel v ' elcome. At Delta, the way we feel about what we do has earned us a record of satisfied passengers unequalled by any other major airline. You ma ' belong on this championship team. It is the best career choice that -ou can make. FiiuLnU today Minimum Qualifications • Friendly outgoing personality with neat, well-groomed appearance. • Willing and able to relocate. • High moral character • Age: 20 years minimum. • High school diploma. • Weight in proportion to height. • Good health including good vision. (Uncorrected vision may be no greater than 20 100 in each eye.) Two years of college or two years public contact experience preferred. The abiliry to communicate m Spanish, Japanese, German, Mandarin Chinese, Korean, Thai, or French is preferred. .An Equal Opponunitv Empio C ' IQQODcItj .Air Lines, Irl If interested, please call our Emplo Tnent Office in Atlanta! (404)765-2501 To request an application and career information write to: Delta Air Lines, Inc. FmplovTnent Office Flight Attendant Recruitment PO. Box 20530 Atlanta, GA 30320. ADEUA W LoveToFfy And It Shows. ' uQjf 7e quality of our chicken is understood. Your confidence is earned. f ieldale farms Box 558, Baldwin, Georgia 3051 1 1-404-778-5100 ADVERTISING 505 Xfestclox General Time Corpomticn 100 Newton Bridge Road • Athens, Georgia 30613 KBLmf fiimr you. Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America DCUaOUS. U)W CALORIC, LOW TAT, ttlGM ntOTEJni all International offen (reah and tkoaca quad meat that is sure to attract and pleaic Rml RmU 3, Box S3. GiccBSbora. GcorgU 30«43 rkOM: (404) 433 1376. (404) 43 U77 lOYDIA -A NICt PLACt TO DO BUSINESS " 4900 Buford Highway Cliamblee (404)485-8601 CkM oi ' 91 PHILLIPS BRaOKS.INC. GLADWIN INC. Compliments of FORMETCO, INC. 2963 PLEASANT HILL ROAD . PO. BOX 1969 . DULUTH, GEORGIA 30136 Time Equipnnent Parking Gates Access Control Soles • Service • Supplies 0( Georgia. Inc. MERNATON M- TIME RECORDING OF GEORGIA INC. 3346 MONTREAL STATION • TUCKER. GA 30084 TELEPHONE: 404 496-0366 506 ADVERTISlNG m m WM 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 RESOUR CES, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION, COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RESEARCH ARE AMONG THE MOST ADVANCED IN THE INDUSTRY OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR GRADUATES IN CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL, MECHANICAL, CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT ' 0i0i %0 jmm RAYONIER c:iL=c cJi=, FOREST PRODUCTS Jesup Pulp Division T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville. Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Telephone: 912-453-3492 " IVOOD IS WONDERFUL " MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGIA Providjng low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 RIVEREDGE PARKWAY, NW. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 ADVERTISING 507 Quality People . . . Providing Quality Services At HCA Coliseum Medical Centers, our centers of excellence represent commitment to convenient quality care for families throughout Middle Georgia. Since 1 971 , we have remained the area ' s most modern health care complex ; constant- ly updating our equipment and facilities. We have kept pace with the explosion of medical technologies because we know you and your family expect and deserve the finest care available. Health-Education A.P.P.L.E. Educational Programs lor 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 The Medical Center of Central Georgia The Medical Center IS a 5 1 8-bed re- .c gional referral ' S- hospital located in Macon, Georgia ' providing healthcare for 52 counties in the Central and South Georgia area. Our prestigious teaching affiliations include Mercer University School of Medicine, three Associate Degree nursing schools, one BSN nursing school, and one LPN school. Facilities The Medical Center provides specialty care in the following areas: general medicine, general surgery, orthopaedics, neurosurgery neurology, cardiovascular surgery, renal medicine, EENT, psychiatry, oncology, OB GYN, newborn nursery, neonatal intensive care, pediatncs, operating room, 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 pediatnc unit. Professional Climate The Medical Center offers nurses an opportunity for a long- term career commitment and a challenging environment fo r professional growth. Professional advancement is encouraged through our clinical ladder program. Benefits The Medical Center is fully committed to flexible scheduling 12- and 8-hour shifts. We provide a competitive salary commensurate with expenence 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 Technical Professional Recruiter Human Resources Department PO. Box 6000 Macon, GA 31208 (912)744-1331 call collect m m 508 ADVERTISING CONGRATULATIONS FROM CHEOEE Manufacturad by Duflen Corp. tifton, Georgia 31793 Ammo Gun Cases ,I ; i 6 (6un ]Ruiim 5074 Buford Highwiy Norcrosi. Georgia 30071 40 ' 1 447 6021 1 Mile North ol Norcross Browning Warlin Remington Winchester ® WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS TEXACO 1-85 GA 129 Jefferson, Ga. 30549 SHELL 4570 Atlanta Hwy. Loganville.Ga. 30249 M and M CLAYS, INC PO Box 98 Mclntyre, Georgia 31054 Air-Floated Kaolin .schnadig SCHNADIG CORPORATION ROUTE 2. BOX 2000 CORNELIA. GEORGIA 30531 KARPEN INTERNATIONAL FURNITURE TELEPHONE (4041 778 7104 Computerized JO KING 320 Airport Rd. Athens, GA. 30605 1404) 546-0967 SHOW IRIDLES - HALTERS i SADDLES WORK BRIDLES DOG COLLARS LEATHER LEASHES TRUCKERS IILLFQLOS lELTS FLOWERr IRANCH. SA. £ W lAILET. Owner Water Prool Leather Co. oncss-wtSTERN-roict st»i£ CUNMOtSTTRS rOlCf • WtSIEHN • PUk— t TOOLFO 967-6821 ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. P O BOX 4-18G ATLA.NTA GEORGIA WW TORD SARGENT X ARCHITEC TL ' ReA m m ADVERTISING 509 ' AILWESF.EDISYOV Ex,: 41 . 1-?0Ea-.t Conyers, GA 302C7 (404) 922-2700 FULL LINE SALES-SERVICE-BODY SHOP PARTS WAL-MART Wishes all Graduating Seniors CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to all continuing students Perimeter Square Athens, GA 549-1423 Congratulations to the Graduating Class V5 ' ' y s A 5WflS)0JA»tr Of AMT 840 FRANKLIN COURT MARIETTA, GEORGA 30067 (404)426-4261 Snacks for every taste! ' yj i " POTATO CHIPS li iiiM 5775 B INTERNATIONAL (404) 257 9685 Glenridge Dr INSURANCE Atlanlf ' A 30328 PERSONNEL Placement • Temp Jobs Available • Permanent Placement . Weekly Pay • Gain Experience CALL NOW Traininq • Pre-Licensing P H, L C • 1 Day Refresher Course • Series 6, 7, 63 • Self Help Seminars GO DAWGS 1 ikJI m B X gliiMilli_iiiiiiiiiaii.i i - ManuliHturer . ., imlu lrial ami ;)ii- bullet, fuud c., uy,men s n,th ' lra .,.. . ri„K .v p.- c(s, llavorimjs. " " " Mill) COWIi-S AVI " ' " A! 15ANY,C,1 )K( ' .IA li ' lepluiiiL ' (yiL ' ) 4 ' i Nl ![-; .-iiyoK 133U 510 ADVERTISING l The Gaines Family of Cycle ' Dog Foods A line of complete and balanced dog foods specifically formulated for important stages in the healthy dog ' s life. Cycle 1 Growth food for puppies. Packed with extra protein for muscle development, essential vitamins, and extra phosphorus and calcium for teeth and bones. Also provides complete nutrition for pregnant, lactating, or hardvrorking dogs. Cycles » DOG FOOD Vitality food for dogs 1-7 years old. The right balance of protein, vitamins, and minerals keeps adult dogs alert and fit. Cycle 2 eliminates the excess calories that are often found in all-purpose dog foods. Cycles DOG FOOD ntness food for less active dogs. Contains fewer calories and less fat than leading dry and canned dog foods. Less protein and more fiber help dogs lose weight in 4-8 vreeks without cutting down meal size. Cycles DOG FOOD DOG FOOD Fortified food for older dogs. Easily digestible, high-quality protein reduces stress on kidneys. Lower levels of calcium, phosphorus, and sodium chloride with a balance of other minerals and vitamins cor- rect for the older dog. GAINES DOG CARE CENTER, P.O. Box 9001. Chicago, IL 60604-9001 Games ana Cycle are regislered trademarks ol Gaines Pel Foods Corp, MERIEUX INSTITUTE, INC. Specializing in Human Rabies Vaccines: IMOVAX® RABIES IIAUIES VACCINE U.S.I ' (Hu.nan Diploid Cell) IMOGAM® RABIES UADIES IMMUNE GLOBULIN (HUMAN) U.S.I IMOVAX RABIES I. D. RABIES VACCINE U.S.1 . (Hunun Diploid Cell) ■ l ll l l ll liH ■ v l l l ' ll4gi l lHl■N■H=i■ l M ' iH■liM■ ' l■l l - ' liilMlli;l MERIEUX INSTITUTE, INC. P.O. Box 523980, Miami, FL 33152-3980 i;tiIilctoW;gMmJBffl!H ifct»Ml ADVERTISING 511 HSi Carpe Diem " If a little knozvlcd c is diDi cwii:: cohere is the imvi who has so much as to be out of danger? " rhonvis Huxlev The truly educated person knows that there ' s no end to acquiring knowledge, or skills, or abilities. The world continues to otter up new challenges and opportvinities. which must be seized and acted upon as thev arise, or be lost torever You may never acquire all the knowledge vou need or can use, but we adn ire the dedication and commitment to that pursuit which marks the distinctive achievement ot the educated person. CIGNA Healthplan of Georgia, Inc. 1361 West Peachtree St., Suite 1300, Atlanta, GA 30309 Teleptione; (404) 881-9779 CIGNA 512 ADVERTISlNG Mta Georgia ' s Largest Dealer 2555 Stewart Avenue 766-1661 NAlifY SQQQES 2461 Stewart Avenue 761-6106 Serving the Nati on with retreads to depend on. EDWARDS- WARREN TIRE COMPANY 1520 DOGWOOD DR. CON VERS, GA. 30207 PHONE (404) 922-6850 Complete Passenger, Truck and Off the Road Retreading ADVERTISING 513 .. M NAVIGATING THE FUTURE WITH FABRICS AND FIBERS. With unfailing direction and firm commitment, Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company has become a leader in fiber research, producing a diverse line of fibers, yarn systems and fabrics used every day in the home and in industry. Carpet fibers and backings Amoco ' s continuous filament olefin yarn system, Marquesa Lana, along with the nation ' s No. 1 backing systems, ActionBac secondary and PolyBac primary, are all used in the manufac- tuhng of Amehca ' s highest quality carpets. Construction fabrics Amoco ' s complete line of woven and non-woven polypropylene fabrics, used for paving, ground stabilization, erosion control and silt fence, meet or exceed all engineering requirements. And more Amoco also provides vital ingredients for end products like wallcoverings, upholstery fabrics, disposable nonwovens and luggage, just to name a few. So, when you look to the future, look to the leader. Look to Amoco. AMOCO Amoco Fabrics and Fibers Company 900 Circle 75 Pkwy. Suite 550 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 956-9025 I Fibers Company 514 ADVERTISING Ittfe -— You have earned your laurelb and b KamiriK uur diploma you have laid the rorncrslone of suicebb tiectromagnelic Scienreb extends best wishes and welcomes ou into one of the most cxriting eras m Ihi ' history of technologiral dcvelopmenl ElertromaKnelK Sciences is proud of its conlribuiions to the field of commiinicalions and related industries As a leader on the cutting edge of even greater innova tions we recogni e that today s graduates are the ex perts of tomorrow You will be a part of the 21st Ccn tury and play a maior role in future achievements We feel secure that you can meet this challenge and will sustain this nation s leadership in the technological sciences When You Meet The 2lsl Centur). Electromagnetic Sciences Will Be There To Greet You. Electromagnetic I Sciences, Inc. fw Innovation Service Sup port Committed to serving the growing electronics industry. There Is a difference in distnbution. Arrow. ' " AfWmA . ARROW ELECTRONICS, INC. ARROW KIERULFF FLECTRONICS GROUP 4250 RIVER GREEN PARKWAY. SUITE E DULUTH. GA 30136 404 497 1300 Hickson Corporation Helping to buiid tlie Southieast °ms Pressure-Treated Lumber HICKSON CORPORATION Atlanta, GA OH natul tioHA MAKATO JAPANESE RESTAVRAMT 1893 PIEDMONT R OAD. N.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 404 873-6582 AV ADVERTlSING 515 1 caLsonic . . . where the future is unlimited. In 1976. Calsonic was established in the U.S. as an OEM manufacturer o( heating and air conditioning, engine cooling and exhaust systems. Major customers include Nissan. Mazda. GM and Ford. Now. in response to market demand. Calsonic has expanded the indusliy ' s most advanced metal stamping, welding and painting facility. Calsonic Technical Center and Arizona Test Center were formed to offer R D and proving ground testing services to customers. With these major expansions. Calsonic advances as a total auto systems maker Calsonic a company with a proven past . . and an unlimited future Calsonic International, Inc Calsonic Manufacturing Corp. Headquarters Shelbyville. TN 9 Holland Irvine, CA 92718-2598 Detroit Operations Calsonic Yorozu Corp. One Hentage Drive Morrison. TN Southgate, Ml 48195 Calsonic Climate Control. Inc. Arizona Test Center. Inc. Irvine, CA Phoenix. AZ The flexible Packaging Company 1 Printpack inc. . ' ll.mld.GA CirtinMi.OH [Icn.ll HenJo.n Jlt.Sr F.cJeiitbSurt.VA Grand rta,r«.T V.IUR d.GA RhintUnJcr. 1 adventures in networking OPPORTUNITY A FAVORABLE COMBINATION OF CIRCUMSTANCES A CHANCE FOR ADVANCEMENT Al PhotocKCuits Attinta. opportunities abound for energy, se.f starters for a place to grow Our un.que training program otfords recent groduafes of Chemical. Mechanical. Of Industrial Engineering Programs a chance to rapidly gam experience and move into positions of substantial responsibility As a leading supplier of printed circuit boords. our tost poced nnanufactunng environnnent provides constant stimulus and doity challenges For more information confocf Our Personnel Oftce EOE MFHf 350 DividerxJ Drive Peochtree City. Georgo 30269 Tel (404) 487.a888 A „Photocircuits Z fcoDtei. NORTHERN TELECOM. THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE IT FOR ENTERPRISING GRADUATES. Congratulations on earning your degree. Now vou ' re ready to join the engineers, computer scientists and business innovolors who ore thriving on the challenges and successes of one of the world ' s leading suppliers of fully digital telecommunications systems. After oil, you didn ' t go through all those years of liard work to settle for on ordinary coreer! For more information, contact your placement of- fice. An equal opportunity employer m f ti v. 516 ADVERTlSlNG ■V J Oh rj every step U tke Hay. FLEXEL, INC. IIS ?cruuclcr(Zc ucr?ku:c Siiiic 1100 Ailania, Ccor uj 30346 4K IMPELLM CORi ' ORATION W Technology Park Atlanta 333 Research Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 For- nearly two decades, IMPELL has led the industry with dynamic growth, technology innovation and outstcinding caireer opportunities. We are committed to providing more than just conventional engineering services; we ' re providing long-term solutions to the ' power industry worldwide. Our success rests on the qualifications cind capabilities of our employees; they are the driving force behind our technology development. As a member of the IMPELL team, you ' ll work for a compciny where your ideas cam maike a difference. IMPELL CORPORATION = QUALITY PEOPLE = QUALITY SERVICE Other IMPELL offices are located in San Francisco, New York, Chicago, Dallas, and the United Kingdom. All Eijual Opportunity Employer ADVERTISING 517 Bi Would You Rather Read This... Or WatehThis? Ill lllill l.tll. Mil] FfiKI k.q) p.K. NMlh I In a(l .iiHi ' N(.« till ■ ■ i T i lii i . i . I " A ( hail hI,o loniin ..ttirs M.u (ull-iul.M, l)i(i.i(li;iNl (|iKilil i(lt ' iita|M ' (li ' siuni ' d Id ililiMT Ihf liipiis thai Mtiriiiarians viaiil llll) l. .il piaitiial iiiliirmalion in a i|iiiik. ras -ti -usi tcirmal. lidin lom.ial. " ith I lit ( (imi t inluiiii nil (olllllllllll ' llllHllllnll jiil iht I ' liuliiiiii; lUiinunaii. Ihi ' K„l Kan idio hnuiii siriis urtirs tin iip|).iiiiiiiil Id (liKUmrill MiUI iniUmil iiiU tiluiatidii Idi in (111 Ihnmuh an dptidiial lisiin;; pfdmaiii attlliaUil " illi llii Vii si;i. n iiAiM ' KN Sow you can view and hear live presentations of techniques that are difficult to picture from a printed deschption ahnie. " B n IS «, l()IM(sV()l W M Wll I AHSON I AIM (OWr.MIM li: VI (. fuich tape contains Jive Kal Kiiii idco hmiiin )ou are awurcd to six proiirain sciinienls transports you rii;ht to inierestiiii;. important featuriuii subjects the suri;en suite or selected by sur eyin i exam room to join H tK«N ( v | ( i Kplft ' ]! your colleagues. leadini; veterinary experts. J tH«H ( V|( 1 llDUt J(_0 1 Ki FORUM 518 ADVERTISING )£B elan phormQceuticQl research corporation Elan Corporation pic is a diversified healthcare com- pany which develops advanced dnig delivery sys- tems to improve drug absorption and utilisation. In addition, the company manufactures and markets a range of drugs, diagnos- tics and medical nutrition products. The company has devel- oped a range of drugs S )i ' I based on its patented tech- nologies which are marketed under license by pharmaceutical companies in various world markets including the U.S. and fa pan. Other products which have been developed currently await regulatory approvals from Government authorities in the United States and Europe. Research and develop- ment work continues on a range of projects, applying the company ' s technologies to new forms of drug delivery and the develop- ment of new products. Elan Pharmaceutical Research Corporation is the US pharmaceutical affiliate of Elan Corporation, pic. Elan has research, regula- tory, manufacturing QC Q A and clinical groups at its facility in Gainesville, Georgia. Because of our continued growth and success, new career opportunities will develop within all sectors of our operations: from manufacturing, QA QC, R D, clinical, regulatory, financial and administrative. We invite your inquiry. Please direct your resume to: Career Opportunities Elan Pharmaceutical Research Corporation 1300 Gould Drive Gainesville, Georgia 30501 -liiiBi ' ' ' - ' f. Our investment and commitment to you... After graduation ceremonies, where do you turn for disease control information? Norden, of course. We at Norden support our veterinary clients every way we can. Our knowledgeable field staff, customer service centers and veterinary services department are always available to answer questions. They ' ll provide you with the latest research and the latest products. You can be sure of Norden ' s dedication to you, the veterinarian of tomorrow. No company works more closely with veterinarians. And, because our products are sold only through veterinarians, no company promotes your role in animal health management like Norden does. As you grow in your education and practice, Norden will be with you every step of the way. ■ NORDEN ■ H LABORATORIES ADVERTISING 519 CKMUWN @JZ S5!I GREENER, HEALTHIER LAWN, TREES SHRUBS. 5000 McGinnis Ferry Rd Alpharetta. Georgia 30201 442-b8J0 I We GuOfantt i Your Satisfaction f WellKeepWoikingUnt, I You Ate Satisfied Or 1 Wp II (Jefund Youi tVkDne- iliiK.riiliiliilkVliil Professionally-Trained Specialists Safe Effective Weed Insect Control Customized Program Specially Tailored For Your Landscape Service Calls Consultations At No Additional Charge RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL SERVICE FOR YOUR FREE LANDSCAPE ANALYSIS CALL Ask About Our Other Guaranteed Service PEST ELIMINATION SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY S. A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Hartsville, S. C. Plants Located Around The World (Srimcs Publications, nc. P.O. Box 1266 Athens, Georgia 30603 548-9300 America ' s Fastest Growing Rent to Own Company. Over 200 Stores ' UCR, INC . 145 Ben Burton Rd , Bogart, GA 30622 ATHENS 549-0341 ATHENS 16 Norin Av ! 48-9966 Xfestclox General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road • Athens, Georgia 30613 Tllli: BHi JOB ' S IX RlilAClI Equipment from Turner International . . manufacturers of the worlds most rugged and extensive Range _ . - , of Flail mowers MODELS: • From 22 to 84 cutting width • From walk behind to tractor mounted • Reach, Up-reach, Over-reach. Down CALL THE EXPERTS: TURNER INTERNATIONAL LTD. 1360 Business Center Drive Conyers, GA 30207 Phone: (404) 922-1155 520 ADVERTISING Milk Congratulations to the Class of 1991 CSI designs and manufactures cryogenic equipment for the safe transportation and storage of liquid oxygen, liquid nitrogen, liquid argon and liquid helium. We market these cyrogenic products to the industrial gas producers for welding applications, the medical oxygen home care industry and the restaurant business for carbonating beverages. CSI is proud to help support Georgia Tech by participating in their student co-op program. CRYOGENIC SERVICES, INC. Interstate 575 . Airport Dr. P.O. Box 1312 Canton, Georgia 30 11 4 (404)479-6531 GRESS FOODS, INC. P.O. BOX 2394 GAINESVILLE. GA. 30503 (404) 536-8818 - GAINESVILLE, GA. (404) 356-8556 - LAVONIA. GA. RON GRESS - PRESIDENT PETER GRESS - VICE PRESIDENT In Atlanta, We Sum Up Advanced Ffealth Care in Four Words. Georgia Baptist Medical Center We ' re the hospital of the future, with some of the most advanced healtfi care available anywhere. Here, you ' ll find a highly supportive nursing environment, with unique advancement opportunities. Plus a long list of special benefits that include a day care facility and up to 22 paid days off each year. We also provide very valuable learning programs for recent and soon-to-be nursing grads. Our Medical-Surgical Internship is a 12-week program facilitat- ing the transition from student to pro- fessional through clinical exposure and theoretical knowledge, and is available to grads with less than 6 months experi- ence. Our Nurse Externship is designed for student nurses who have completed their junior year, and offers 10 weeks of education and experience in a wide range of areas. If you want to start a whole new future for your career, contact Chris Dismukes, RN, Nurse Recruiter, Georgia Baptist Medical Center, 300 Boulevard, NE, Atlanta, GA 30312. In Atlanta, call (404) 653-4248, or toll-free in Georgia at (800) 334-2782, or outside Georgia at (800) 237-7148. Equal Opportunity Employer. ■■ Mi The Hospital of the Future. Georgia Baptist MetHcol center ADVERTlSING 521 3Thompson i - iHardwoods, Inc. nt OfTict: P O Bo 646 Hlzlchunl, CA JI539 ( »I21 37?. 7703 Plinl Silts: Hiikhurjl ind Forsylh, CA (»I2) W4.0273 southern turf nurseries, inc. THE PROFESSIONAL WP.F PEOPLE call toll-free 1-800-772-6873 m Geofgia, or 1-800-282-4635 in Florida, or 1-800-841-6413 in other states It not m our toll-free area dial 1-912-382-5655 ' n omjratulatwns " Class 0 1991 Canon Business Machines Photographic Equipment ATLANTA BRANCH 5625 Oakbrook Pkwy. Norcross, CA 30093 (404)448-1430 MORE PARKING NOW OPEN NEXT DOOR T-BONES TAKE OUT 353-6908 PLAN YOUR GAME DAY PARTIES IN OUR NEW BANQUET ROOM 1090 BAXTER ST. " Finest Steaks Known to Man " We also have the finest seafood known to man — and dishes for the Vegetarian The folks here at T-Bones want to thank the GEORGIA BULLDOG fans for their patronage with us during the 1980s. We hope you will continue to let us serve you. Open Sundays! open 11 AM - 10:30 PM Monday-Thursday 1 1 AM - 1 1 PM Friday Saturday 12 Noon - 10 PM Sunday Athens: 1 120 Baxter Street ' 548-8702 Conyers: Hunting Creek Plaza, Ga. Hwy 20 760-0580 Greenville, SC: 241 9 Laurens Road 803-458-7738 522 ADVERTISING ms Their world needs your skills... .and to assist in your practice, rely on Haver to provide you with a complete line of pharmaceuticals and biologicals. Exclusively for the Veterinary Profession. ( j m Mobay Corporation Animal Health Division Shawnee, Kansas 66201, U.S.A. ADVERTISING 523 524 ADVERTISING vgnei Oiu ' te Ocime is BcUik, but oiu £miil nmiie is Soutli. nuiiisKk-isv.ui.iiuil., I Mill 1.111 illu-.ullik ' tl.i ;lik(.-., n,.iiKld. .ill ijiliHvJs Wii ' iiiplu) b:iiikmj4 mv--l.iu«uiL- i.-li.i i.-ilioii- 1 ; uluJiic ■ lino n rnifiil lii uuii|xiN..n,ii L ts llIM v,,lll ' 11 I ' line Iv Ml ln|l,|.|-vll. .« v..( mill. k; fa MJ- al ' tJiL ilTIQ TT I m U ' I I Start your career with the best. We ' re CRS Simne, Inc., a M-service design construction management company that has engineered hundreds of industrial facilities nationuide over the last eight decades. In the process, we ' ve earned an outstanding reputation as the leader m design CM services, while provadmg a superior work en Tronment for our employees. In fact, our company has been selected one of the 100 best firms to work for in the nation. It ' s no wonder we continue to attract some of the top engineering and technical graduates North Carolina State has to offer If you ' d lil e a chance to start your career with the leader m the engineering busmess, give us a call. Why settle for less than the best? CRS SuTine, Inc. North Carolina Division 551 1 Capital Center Drive, Suite 500 Raleigh, North Carolina 27606 919 859-5000 Engineering Group Headquarters: Greenville, SC Corporate Headquarters: Houston, TX Offices in principal cities across the United States. ADVERTISING 525 m INDEX Abdul, Jalil 386 Abellana, LeeAnn 386 Abernathy, Lee 273 Abney, Susan 386 Abraham, Allisa 432 ACADEMY OF STUDENTS OF PHARMACY, 234 Acioli, Paula 386 Ackaway, Scott 365 Ackerman, Trip 364 Adair, David 386 Adams, Bonnie 386 Adams, Britt 420 Adams, Helen 386 Adams, Jay 386 Adams, Jeff 386 Adams, Joseph 246 Adams, Kenneth 440 Adamson, Mary 440 Adams, Mark 386 Adcock, Maria 420 ADVERTISING CLUB, 232 AG HILL COUNCIL, 219 AGRICULTURE SCHOOL, 84 Aidoo, Stanley 420 Aiken, Sandy 305 AIR FORCE ROTC, 222 Airhart, Melita 386 Alden, Kellie 420 Alderman, Sarah 420 Alexander, Antoinette 440 Alexander, Dave 197 Alexander, Gregory 420 Alexander, Greg 356 Alexander, Marc 277, 420 Alfonso, Joey 118, 120 Alford, Pamela 386 Alicea, Lisa 146, 148 ALL CAMPUS HOMECOMING COMM, 230 Allen, Michael 305 Allen, Nona 383, 440 Allen, Trey 365, 381 Alley, Ronald 386 AUnult, Christy 386 Aimers, Carol 420 Aimers, Melissa 386 ALPHA GAMMA RHO, 280 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA, 282 ALPHA PHI ALPHA, 286 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 288 ALPHA DELTA PI, 274 ALPHA OMICRON PI, 284 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 278 ALPHA EPSILON PI, 276 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 272 Altieri, Jason 379 Altman, Shelly 343, 432 Ambos, Andrew 386 Ames, Adelle 440 Amiri, Mike 364 Anderson, Erin 440 Anderson, Eric 386 Anderson, Samantha 420 Andrawos, Johnnie 386 Andrews, Jeannine 432 Andrews, Laura 440 Andrews, Lee 348, 349, 364 ANGEL aiGHT, 223 Angel, Heather 386 Angell, Matthew 386 Anoff, Nancy 386 Anthony, Susanne 386 Appleby, Tracy 440 Archer, Angie 420 Ariza, Robert 304, 365 Armfield, Betsy 317, 386 Armstrong, Virginia 386 ARMY ROTC, 200 Arnette, Cynthia 432 Arno, Ellen 386 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 223 Arnold, Aimee 420 Arnold, Amy 420 Arnold, Erile 440 Arp, Angela 440 Arrington, Courtney 386 ARTS AND SCIENCES, 86 Asher, Seth 365 Ashley, Christina 420 Ashworth, Frances 252, 386 Askew, M. Brad 386 ASSOC OF STUDENTS OF ACCOUNTING, 251 Atkinson, Clay 387 Atwater, James 387 Auckland, George 383 Augustine, Mike 203 Austin, Angela 387 Austin, LaRonda 440 Autrey, Tway 420 Aycock, Melanie 440 Aziabor, Michael 432 Babjak, Tiffany 317, 387 BACCHUS, 228 Badu, Albert 432 Bae, Sejong 387 Baggett, Melody 387 Bagnulo, Anna 387 Bagwell, Kathy 387 Bahri, Ritu 387 Bailey, Jimi 432 Bain, Tara 420 Baker, Carole 420 Baker, Jennifer 440 Baker, Monica 345 Baker, Yvonne 440 Balbi, Raquel 432 Ballard, Ashley 24 Ballestas, Felipe 387 Ballew, Jonathan 173 Balliew, Gayla 387 Bambarger, Susan 387 Bankston, Allison 387 Banks, Carrie 387 Bannister, Sara 420 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, Barber, James 387 Barber, Jay 383 Barcus, Samantha 387 Barden, Brian 420 Bardwell, Michael 305, 365 Barfield, Catherine 432 Barfield, Debbie 387 Barfield, Lynne 381 Barfield, Mary 440 Barker, Jennifer 387 Barlow, Christie 387 Barnard, David 453 Barnes, Cammie 440 Barnes, Eugene 387 Barnette, Jennifer 432 Barnes, John 440 Barner, Wendi 432 Baron, Ivan 154, 155 Barrette, Angela 381 Barrett, Joel 323 Barron, Victoria 420 Barry, Melissa 387 Bartley, John 440 Bartlett, Paula 387 Barton, Sandra 420 BASEBALL, 118 Bassett, Amy 387 Batchelor, Beverley 432 Batchelor, Cal 323 Batchelor, Kimberly 440 Batson, Kevin 355 Battles, Carla 387 Baugh, Marvin 387 Baumeister, Kurt 432 Bazemore, Kelley 420 Bazzle, LeAnn 268 Beasley, Chris 365 Beasley, Leigh 420 Beauchamp, Kalen 374, 432 Beazley, Kathryn 432 Bebhan, Mike 120 Bebko, Ruth 420 Becham, Amy Leslie 452 Becham, C Lee 440 Beck, Ashley 440 Beck, Jason 432 Becker, Christine 387 Bedell, Joseph 387 Bedell, Troy 387 Belgrave, Louise 420 BelL Cammie 387 Bell, Deena 219 Bell, Dee Anna 387 Bell, John 348 Bell, Randy 169 Belling, Kim 387 Bellnier, Heather 440 Belote, Beth 421 Belvins, Michelle 440 Benedict, Mary 387 Bengston, Bill 246 Bennett, Angela 421 Bennett, Arlando 141 Bennett, Ceb 323 Bennet, Fran 376 Bennett, Mark 387 Bentley, Sherri 421 Benton, Leah 421 Benton, Robbie 387 Berenthal, Cinidy 387 Bernstein, Anne 387 Bernstein, Beth 387 Berreth, Nowell 387 Berry, Elizabeth 387 Berry, Kim 142, 145 Bershad, Mike 325 Berube, Derek 440 BETA THETA PI, 290 BETA ALPHA PSI, 250 Bevill, Tricia 323 Bhatti, Tara 387 Bialoglow, Catherine 387 Bibb, Eric 388 Bilges, Robert 339 Bing, Debra 388 Bird, Ana 388 Birdwell, Jan 218 Birdzell, Lisa 388 Birkett, Joanne 137 Biscan, Dennis 388 Bishop, Jeffrey 388 Bishop, Stacy 52 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL, 362 Blackshear, Felicia 423 Black, Karen 421 Black, Richard 388 Blackmon, Thad 364 Black, Toby 388 Blackman, III, W. Lewis 440 Blalock, Johnsi 432 BLOCK AND BRIDLE, 214 Bloodworth, Christy 421 Bloodworth, Richard 388 Blumer, Beth 421 Blythe, Traci 432 Boards, Tonya 387 Bogan, Laura 421 Boles, Shana 345 Boling, Angelia 421 Bolton, HoUy 421 Boney, Sarah 432 Bonincontri, Kim 421 Booher, Catie 388 Boone, Jesse 421 Borders, Julie 421 Boroski, John 421 Boseman, Anita 388 Boston, Christine 388 Bostwick, Julie 432 Bottoms, Andrea 440 Boucher, James 421 Boudreaux, Todd 388 Boutwell, Kristi 388 Bowen, Christy 440 Bowen, Mimi 440 Bowers, Cynthia 440 Bowers, Walter 432 Bowles, Richard 440 Bowling, Amy 421 Bowman, Robert 440 Bowman, Winton 388 Boyd, Ava 432 Boyd, Christine 344, 345 Boyd, Sarah 388 Boyer, Julie 388 Boyle, Daniel 388 Bradley, David 388 Bradshaw, Tonya 440 Brady, Michael 421 Bramblett, S. Kyle 388 Branch, Joye 388 Branigan, Sara 440 Brannon, Scott 440 Brannon, Winn 388 Branton, GeGe 388 Brashear, Kelly 434 Braswell, Stewart 421 Brazzeal, Cheree 440, 441 Breeding, Stephen 388 Brenner, Tracy 388 Brent, Laurie 440 Brewer, Angela 388 Brewer, Michael 252, 388 Bricker, Jane 440 Bridges, Mark 440 Briggs, Susan 421 Bright, Paul 389 Brigham, Stacy 421 Brills, Patrick 388 Brim, Wilson 421 Brinkley, Amanda 389 Britt, Eric 349 Broadnax, T.J. 376 Broce, Karen 432 Brock, Amy 421 Brody, Janna 389 Bronnum, Lisa 389 Brooks, Bryant L. 320 Brothers, Amy 440 Brothers, Barbara 440 Brown, Barbara 440 Brown, Bill 164 Brown, Bruce 421 Brownlee, Caron 24, 389 Brown, Daniel 421 Brown, Dana 389 Brown, David 389 Brown, Ericka 389 Brown, III, Ira 389 Brown, Jerry Lanier 452 Brown, Lane 333 Browning, Leslie 389 Brown, Melissa 389 Browning, Nita 31, 270, 315, 389 Brown, Rachel 432 Brown, Rhonda 421 Brown, Tracy 389 Brown, Tricinda 432 Brown, Vicky 389 Brown, WiUard 389 Brown, Heather 440 Brown, Lisa 389 BRUMBY COMMUNITY, 177 Brumlow, Andy 364 Brunson, Carol 389 Brunson, Suzanne 440 Brunt, David 364 Bryant, III, James 389 Bryant, Mark 364 Bryan, Matthew 441 Bryant, Wendy 333 Brynjolfsdottir, Margret 137 Buckland, Lori 421 Buffington, Eric 432 Bugg, Carol 3898 526 INDEX Buice, Kim 432 Buie, Charles 295 Buie, Julie 279, 389 Bullard, Shannon 389 Burdette, Kelly 339 Burgner, Scott 432 Burke, Jeffrey 421 Burkingstock, Bryan 441 Burley, Kellie S. 206, 207, 253, 389 Burley, William 432 Burnette, Jr., Dennis 389 Burnett, Gordon 357, 364, 365, 369 Burnett, Michael 364 Burnham, S. Leigh 389 Burrell, Jennifer 389 Burse, Crystal 421 Burt, Angela 389 Burt, Christy 432 Burt, Jr., John 389 Burton, Catherine 389 Burwell, Troy 330 Bush, Dana 389 Bush, Kelly 421 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, 88 Busing, Lorri 381 Busing, Lorraine 389 Bussell, Devita 441 Bussev, Eddie 389 Bussell, Laura 389 Butler, Cathy 389 Butler, Jodi 421 Butler, JoEllen 421 Butler, Keli 137 Butler, Rob 164 Butler, Shaun 441 Butler, Sheila 389 Buyn, Simon 441 Byrd, David 453 Byrd, Stephanie 389 Byrne, Alexis 379 Cadoret, Christopher 421 Caghan, Dana 301 Cain, Anne 162, 389 Cain, Jennifer 441 Cain, Sandi 389 Calabrese, Stephanie 369 Calder, Rebecca 441 Calhoun, Ben 311 Calhoun, Bryan 365 Calhoun, Karen 389 Calley, Greg 265 Calvert, Jennifer 441 Camp, Camilla 432 Camp, Joey 381 Camp, Leigh Ann 389 Campbell, Amy 421 Campbell, Donna 421 Campbell-Holland, Kimberly 389 Campbell, Mark 365 Campbell, Renee 421 Campbell, Rob 133 Campos, Juan Carlos 389 CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST, 209 Cannaday, Christine 421 Cannon, Marcelle 3889 Cantrell, Mark 441 Cantrell, William 390 Cappelli, Tammy 390 Carbaugh, Jennifer 441 Carbone, Jennifer 147, 148, 149 Garden, Carla 390 Cardona, Maria 390 Carey, Jody 390 Carlock, Kristy 432 Carlton, Dana 421 Carlton, Tina 390 Carman, Ann 390 Carmack, Nathan 432 Carmichael, Neil 432 Carmony, Mark 390 Carnahan, Sandy 441 Carr, Cassandra 390 Carrell, Carla 421 Carrillo, Erica 439 Carroll, Jackie 390 Carrol, Karen 317 Carroll, Lori 42 Carroll, Mark 441 Carson, Elizabeth 441 Carson, Jodi 421 Carswell, Chuck 129 Carswell, Teresa 390 Cartee, Arthur 441 Carter, Canch 365 Carter, Deborah 143 Carter, Fletch 421 Carter, George 390 Carter, Stacy 390 Cartledge, Mary 390 Cartrell, Beth 421 Case, Heather 422 Cash, Deron 390 Cash, James B. 390 Cash, Sherry 432 Cashman, Dennis 390 Cassel, Kimberly 390 Casteel, Karen 390 Castro, JoAnne 390 Caswell, David 390 Catalano, Kristin 309 Gate, Kimberly 390 Gates, Cynthia 390 Cathy, Laurie 441 Caudill, Chris 192 Ceballos, Carla 389 Gely, IV, Thomas 441 Chafin, Thomas 432 Chambers, Dawn 441 Chambers, Jeff 120 Chambliss, John Frederick 390 Chambers, Sherri 441 Chan, May 432 Chandler, Christine 422 Chandler, Merri 422 Chandler, Renee 432 Chandler, Tobey 441 Chaney, Segal 390 Chang, Tony 390 Chapman, Deanna 297 Chapman, Karen 31 Chastany, April 383 Chastain, Elizabeth 391 Cheatwood, Leslie 391 CHEERLEADERS, 116 Cherrenak, Michelle 391 Chesnut, Jodi 391 Chesser, Jeff 364 Chester, Catherine 391 CHI OMEGA, 292 CHI PSI, 294 Chick, Bruce 120, 121 Chickering, Kristin 422 Chick, Nancy 246 Chikas, Sophia 422 Childers, Christopher 391 Childs, Jim 154 Childers, Terry 120 Childers, Walt 391 Chitwood, Tania 391 Cho, Un-Sook 452 Chou, Eric 422 Chugani, Reshma 441 Chung, Yun 432 Churchill, Elizabeth 391 Churchill, Philip 391 Cieuvich, Diane 391 CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL, 244 Clark, Ben 391 Clark, Brenda 441 Clark, Christy 391 Clark, Dean 432 Clark, Kathy 333 Clark, Kristin 369, 391 Clark, Matthew 391 Clark, Mike 422 Clark, Robert 391 Claxton, Paul 164, 165 Clayton, John 422 Clayton, Julie 422 Clement, Katy 317 Clemmons, Candise 432 Cleveland, Brian 124 Cleveland, Leigh 391 Cleveland, Melanie 391 Cleveland, Paul 391 Clifgon, Mary 422 Clifton, Wendi 422 Clinard, Nolan 348 Cline, Scott 391 Clinkscales, James 391 Clough, Melanie 391 Coambes, Tracy 391 Coats, Eric 364 Cobb, Anne 41, 441 Cobb, Elizabeth 374 Cobb, Kathy 391 Cobb, Susan 441 Cochran, Joanna 422 Cochran, Will 206 Cockburn, Amanda 169, 391 Cohen, Ethan H. 364 Cohen, Jennifer 343 Cohen, Reece 365 Cohen, Steve 276 Cohen, Thomas 391 Coile, Lisa 422 Coker, Adrienne 432 Cole, Chad 365 Cole, Rae 315 Cole, Rod 141 OL YMPIC ENTHUSIASM — Excitement overcomes Atlanta and Billy Payne, Chairman of I Atlanta Organizing Committee, when Atlanta was named Host City for the 1996 Summer Olympic ' P ' , 60 INDEX 527 w am Coleman, Jennifer 433 Coley, Damon 434 Coley, James 391 COLLEGIATE 4-H, 234 Collier, Curt 7, 200, 246, 327, 391, 419 Collins, Robert 391 Collins, Steven 391 Colquitt, Hubert 391 Colquitt, Tamara 442 Colt, Walter 232 Colt, Walter S. 391 Colvard, Janet 442 Colvard, Tammy 442 Combs, Jason B. 391 Conant, Kim 301 Conger, Jennifer 306 Conkin, Jaymie 379, 433 Conkle, Angela 391 Conley, Cale 365, 369 Conrad, Demetrius 193 Cook, Currey 369 Cooksey, Laura 422 Cooney, Jim 264 Cooper, Camille 452 Cooper, 111, Charles B. 391 Cooper, Doyal 433 Cooper, Jeff 120 Cooper, Latrelle 391 Cope, Robyn 422 Copeland, Stephen 391 Copeland, Subrena 391 Coppolino, Maria 391 Corish, Kathryn 422 Corkern, Teresa 442 Corley, Christy 422 Corley, Kelly 392 Corneli, Amy 309, 433 Cornelius, Rachel 433 Cornwell, Mark 392 Correll, Brian 422 Corrigan, Diana 392 Corry, Sam 422 Corsini, Kevin 1898 Cotchett, Susanne 392 Cothran, Holly 392 Couey, Teresa 392 Couture, Ann 392 Coverson, Clenda 422 Cowan, Vicki 392 Cowden, Greer 14 Cox, Billy 201, 392 Cox, Rachel 422 Cox, Richard 392 Cramer, Kelly 392 Crawford, Richard 433 Crawford, Sandy 392 Creighton, Myra 103 Crews, Amy 442 Crews, Gina 392 Cromer, William 392 Cromie, Marc 117, 336, 337, 392 Cromwell, Nancy O. 452 Cronic, Timothy 392 Crooke, James 422 Croome, Susan 392 CROSS COUNTRY, 136 Crumbley, Jennifer 442 Grumpier, Caroline 442 Csehy, Rand 442 Culpepper, Terri 422 CULTURE OF THE SOUTH ASSOC, 246 Cummings, Alissa 422 Cummings, Beth 423, 441 Cundiff, Shannon 392 Cunha, Sergio 442 Cunniff, Pat 137 Curran, Kelley 392 Curry, Micheal 392 Curry, Phillip 442 Curry, Tameke 442 Curtis, Holly 392 Cushenberry, Jerry 222, 392 Cutler, Lori 422 D ' Angelo, Louise 392 Dale, Andrea 422 Dalton, Laura 392 Daly, Mary Colleen 392 Danger, Jamie 433 Daniel, Eddie 392 Daniel, Pamela 422 Dann, Carl 392 Danner, Mattheu 442 Darden, Christy 442 Darden, Shannon 341 Darling, Tanis 171 Dasher, Traci 433 Daugherty, Bradley 442 Daugherty, Kelly 442 DaughdriU, Paula 392 Davenport, Angela 422 Davenport, Reggie 441, 442 David, Kim 393 Davies, Heather 422 Davis, Alice 332 Davis, Amanda 422 Davis, Bill 372 Davis, Britton 442 Davis, Bruce 393 Davis, Cheryl 393 Davis, Clyburn 422 Davis, Elizabeth 442 Davis, Kelly 383 Davis, Kymberly 422 Davis, Laurel 422 Davis, Lenore 152 Davis, P. Branden 442 Davis, Patrice M. 452 Davis, Ray 422 Davison, Sandy 433 Davis, Scott 311, 365, 393 Davis, Trippe 365 Dawson, Tammy 393 Day, Christopher 393 Day, Justin 376 Day, Leslie 393 Day, Robyn 233 Daynoff, Stephanie 393 Deal, Kimberly 393 Dean, Alan 393 Dearing, Christopher 442 Deas, Brian 433 Decker, Leigh 442 DEFENDER ADVOCATE SOCIETY, 220 DeFoor, Angela 422 Deighton, Jacqueline 393 Deiterle, Carrie 393 Delanty, Dan 393 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 296 DELTA GAMMA, 299 DELTA PHI EPSILON, 300 DELTA SIGMA THETA, 302 DELTA TAU DELTA, 304 DELTA ZETA, 306 Demeyers, Chad 364 DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY, 248 Denig, Tom 350 Dennard, Melanie 271 Densmore, Ted 30 Densmore, Tod 442 Dent, Tanya 393 Denton, Joy 393 Desai, Aparna 241 Delrick, Tamie 393 DeWitt, Lacy 393 Diaz, Gregory 393 Dick, Laura 393 Dickerson, Melissa 393 Dickson, Christy 442 Dieterle, Carrie 13, 31, 315 Dietrich, Mitchell 393 528 INDEX Dill, Nancy 393 Dorsett, Lynde 393 Dillard, Mark 295, 393 Dorsett, Rebecca 422 Dinham, Harry 3o5 DiPaulo, Cynthia 422 Disque, Ashley 442 Dorsey, Tanzy 422 Douglas, Chuck 393 Douglas, Dana 422 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION Douglas, Mark 186 CLUB, 211 Douglas, Michael 422 Dix, Catherine 443 Douglas, Mike 186 Dixo n, Detrice 443 Downey, Frank 341, 364 Dixon, Mary 393 Downey, Kimberly 443 Dixon, Robin N. 452 Downey, Tina 433 Dobson, Jenny 433 Doyle, Rosemary 393 Dodson, Stuart 393 Drake, Damon 393 DOLPHIN CLUB, 235 Draper, John 393 Dolph, Antonia 443 Driver, Jennifer 423 Dolphus, Missy 355 Drozak, Terri 423 Dominy, Mary Ann 393 Dudley, Tracey 393 Donalson, Cheryl 443 Duggan, Ashley 374, 443 Donaldson, Jennifer 433 Dukes, Stephanie 393 Dooley, Eulethia 345 Dunagah, Amy 443 Dorsey, Kelly 393 Dunbar, Beth 319 J_.o - : td - " " " r yC ISkJ flBw ' T k y Hi ' ' S L ' Xrtt - ' ' l . . - - ' ?S g JMJigHWm x ' ' :S-L " - ' S ' b yR. ft iSfl B IHH ' HflivEic ' « l w9BBn Bi BMm M 1 ■j f fiK Bjr i Mj HPP ' tt ' ff l Wi lMB I I.d i lV «n..-» i llF V " 1 f H|HV r H Hli fl $ R L AMERICA GOES TO WAR - Protest and f , jUA peace camps became an everyday sight to students yf j, AJCT as the controversey in Kuwait raged on. i 74 Httfe Duncanson, Jody 443 Dunkle, Stephanie 30, 31 Dunlap, Dawn 423 Dunn, Patricia 253, 293 Dupree, Joe 127 Dupuy, Julie 423 Durden, Allen 393 Durham, Deryl 393 Durham, James 443 Dutko, Laura 393 Dwors, Kristen 393 Dzikowski, Mark 230 Eady, Jumilluh 443 Earles, Jumilluh 443 Earles, Tricia 443 Early, Dann 254, 393 Early, Robert 443 Earnest, Greg 394 Earnhart, Page 423 Earnhart, Pamela 443 Eason, Clifton 394 Eason, Shannon 37b, 443 Eason, Shelley 443 Easter, Bryan 423 Eastman, Melisa 394 Eaton, Jennifer 443 Eaton, Teri 443 Eberhardt, Laura 394 Echols, Bryan 394 Echols, Scott 394 Echols, Ted 357, 394 Edenfield, Sally 394 EDUCATION, 90 Edwards, Angela 394 Edwards, Regina 443 Edwards, Thomas 394 Eichorn, Todd 364 Eidson, Tammi 394 Eisenson, Tammy 301, 394 Eisner, Karen 394 Elder, Aimee 394 Elder, Laurie Ann 423 Elizabeth, Autry 440 EUefson, Kirsten 394 EUenburg, Julie 433 EUerton, Delbert 394 Elliot, Keisha 344 Elliot, Tom 443 Elliott, Tracy 452 Ellis, Amanda 335, 423 Ellis, David 443 Ellis, Gina 423 Ellis, Jane 394 Ellis, Jill 394 Ellis, Joy 394 Ellis, Kyle 200, 433 Ellis, Patrick 443 Ellis, Tana 443 Ellsworth, Kip 394 Elrod, Chris 240 Elsken, Lynn 394 Elton, Allison 394 Elton, Jennifer 453 Emery, Cheryl 394 Enete, David 394 Engen, Mark 443 English, Karen 433 Enis, Kimberly 261 Enman, Leticia 443 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN SCHOOL, 92 Epps, EUyn 443 Epps, Julie 433 EQUESTRIAN TEAM, 215 Ericson, Jessica 293 Ertzberger, Wade 394 Erwin, Jennifer 394 Estep, David 336, 364 Estes, Jennifer 423 Estevens, Jr., William P. 452 Etheridge, Amy 394 Eubanks, Kimberly 394 Evans, Jessica 433 Evans, Packy 189 Ewald, Jennifer 381, 433 Ewing, Andrew 443 Ewing, Mary Beth 59, 358, 369 Ezekiel, Sheldon 423 Faber, Monique 4443 Pagan, William 433 Fairbanks, Dale 233 Falcon, Christy 266 Fallen, Denise 28 Fallin, Michael 423 Falnagan, Dave 416 Fama, Kiralie 443 FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES, 98 Farmer, Dana 423 Farrer, Sandra 452 Faulkner, Mark 443 Favret, Suzanne 433 Fears, Dionne 443 Feldman, Lauren 433 Felts, Ricky 423 Ferguson, Kimberly 443 Fershee, J. P. 364 Findley, Jane 279 Fischer, Tracy 443 Fischer, Jr., William 452 Fisher, Errol 441 Flanagan, Kim 359 Planter, Mike 186 Fleek, Sherri 443 Fleming, Dave 120, 121, 123 Fletcher, Amanda 433 Fletcher, Charles 443 Floyd, Lori 433 Floyd, Tanya 443 Fogarty, Missy 274 FOOTBALL, 124 FOOTBALL MANAGERS, 132 Foran, Pat 120 Ford, Stacey 143, 144 Fore, Andy 443 FORESTRY CLUB, 218 FOREST RESOURCES, 94 Forgas, Tina 423 Formal, Rose 327 Forsberg, Shelby 443 Foster, Gerald 443 Foster, Kristine 443 Fowler, Dawn 379 Fowler, Laurie 327 Fowler, Tina 379 Fowlkes, David 423 Frallee, Mario 376 Franklin, Kayla 316 Franklin, Kim 240 Fraser, Mandy 423 Frazier, Michael 423 Frazier, Pamela 443 Frederico, Margaret 423 Fredricks, Tonisia 434 Freeman, Tomeshi 443 Fritz, Dessa 49, 275 Fruman, Cheryl 369 Fruth, Diana 186 Frye, Caroline 12, 13, 217 Fuchs, Suzanne 423 FuUerton, Robby 323 Fussell, Ridge 206 Griggs, Richard 325 SStf Grizzle, Paige 434 7Jh%. Grogan, Christi 434 Grooves, Billy 269, 325 " jy Groover, Clint 444 N GuiUan, Michelle 260 Guinn, Amy 230 GA ASSOC OF NURSING Guinn, Mark 4444 STUDENTS, 233 Guinn, Matt 327 GA STU LANDSCAPE ARCH, Gunnels, John 246 219 Gabrielsen, Jimmy 364 yj Gaia, Laura 319 s. Gaines, Alecia 372 rr ' ' V Gamble, Kathy 31, 266, 315 hH Gamble, Tracey 443 »- »y GAMMA BETA PHI, 241 N? GAMMA IOTA SIGMA, 229 GAMMA PHI BETA, 308 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA, 244 Hagley, Tom 453 Hail, Nicole 444 Gant, Chris 305 Gaps, Bryan 423 Hales, M. Denise 444 Gardner, Brian 213 Hall, Heather 299 Garrard, Susanne 434 Hamby, Ivy 398 Garrett, Angela 423 Hamilton, Elizabeth 398 Garret, Dave 305 Hamilton, Lyn 398 Garrett, Heath 226, 341 Hamilton, Wendall 370 Gash, D. Anita 283 Hammonds, David 398 Gatto, Ronnie 137 Hammond, Matt 379 Gaultney, Ginny 359 Hammond, Shawn 398 Gay, Angela 423 Geer, Julie 263 Hammonds, William 434 Hand, Harriet 452 GEORGIA RECRUITMENT Hannan, Molly 434 TEAM, 247 Hansard, Julie 434 GEORGIA GIRLS, 132 Harden, Rick 295 GEORGIA AMATEAUR Hardin, Judith 434 COMEDIANS, 232 Hardwick, Susan 398 George, Sheila 444 Gerber, Bret 3e8 Hardy, David 398 Hardy, Jensie 398 Gerber, Ilysa 434 Hare, Tonya 268 Germain, Matthew 444 Harkness, Viki 398 Gernazian, Charles 103 Harman, Julie 335 Gertsmyer, Christopher 444 Harman, Shannon 434 Gibbs, Heahter 444 Harnesberger, Susan 359, 370, Gibbs, Jeanine 434 444 Gibson, Jennifer 444 Harper, Zeporia 444 Gibson, Jenny 316 Harrell, Deborah 434 Giffin, Michel 245 Harris, Alexandra 444 Gilbert Chris 326 Harris, Bernadette 444 Gilbert, Julie 2o7 Harrison, Beth 434 Gilbert, Mark 444 Harris, Elaine 231 Gillham, Keri 444 Harrison, Holly 398 Gilman, Patti 434 Harris, Kevin 398 Ginder, Allen 227 Harris, Kimberly 398, 434 Ginn Gina 434 Harris, Martin 398 Girod, Stanton 364 Harris, Penny 444 Gizehar, Tania 444 Harris, Rob 325 Glover, Mary 444 Harrison, Thomas L. 270, 398 Godhee, Stephanie 271 Harry, Steve 365 Goggans, Heather 423 Hart, William 398 GOLDEN KEY, 240 Harvey, Antonio 139 Goldstein, Heather 263 Hasan, Yousuf 398 Good, Tim 337 Hastinigs, Andre 127 Goodwyn, Wade 356 Hatcher, Todd 365 Googe, Trey 365 Gordon, Deidre 444 Hathaway, Kerry 398 Hauer, Meg 398 GORP, 218 Haugen, Erin 444 Goss, Harold 441, 444 Hauman, Lisa 398 Gossett, Paige 444 Gould, Mark 232 Hawkins, Ashley 425 Hawkins, Becky 374 GRADUATE SCHOOL, 96 Hawkins, Kelly 398 Graham, Kirsti 335 Hawyer, Jason 365 Graham, Terence 444 Hay, David 398 Grant, Jeffrey 434 Hayes, Kelli 376 Grant, Jeff 379 Hayman, III, John 425 Grant, John 374 Haynes, Mickey 120 Grant, Kibmerly 434 Head, Brady 173 Graves, Holly 444 Head, Hila 398 Gray, Jeff 336 Headrick, Cassie 297 Grayden, Sheila 434 Healey, Catherine 398 Greenfield, Heather 434 Heard, Joseph 398 Heard, Michael 364 Greenie, Krista 176 Green, Litterial 138 Heard, Ntalie 425 Green, Sherri 299 Hearn, Cynthia 398 Green, W. Tremayne 444 Heath, Andrea 425 Greeson, Audrey 444 Heath, Terrance 398 Griffin, Njeri 444 Heaton, Randy 425 INDEX 529 BHHI Hebert, Elizabeth 398 Heckman, Alexis 425 Heckstall, Andre 313 Hedden, J. Russ 434 Hedrick, Gary 398 Heffron, Linda 361, 398 Hegwood, Barbara 398 Heidorn, Maria 398 Heidt, Leigh 398 Heilman, John 434 Helms, Lance 398 Helms, Stephanie 444 Helton, Donna 398 Helton, William 425 Hembree, Kenny 444 Henderson, HoUi 398 Henderson, James 434 Henderson, Jr., Michael 453 Henderson, Steven 434 Henry, Randall 434 Henry, Stephen 398 Henson, Devona 425 Henson, Kelly 316 Hercules, Dawn 398 Herman, William 398 Herrin, Cynthia 379, 425 Hervin, Tim 330 Hewett, Jennifer 444 Hewing, Mary Beth 254 Hewitt, Adam 444 Hewitt, Bill 13, 339 Hewitt, William 398 Hickman, Cindy 398 Hicks, Patti 398 Hicks, Tamika 444 Higgins, Ashley 398 Hignite, Lora 399 HILL COMMUNITY, 184 HILL COMMUNITY, 188 Hill, Andrea 206, 207, 425 Hill, CamiUe 425 Hill, Douglass 399 Hill, Jeff 444 Hill, John 399 Hill, Kimberly 399 Hill, Monica 399 Hill, Rick 364 Hill, Sarah 317 Hill, Stacy 425 Hilley, Teresa 399 Hillis, Mims 331 Hinesley, Jennifer 399 Hining, Monica 435 Hinkle, Julia 444 Hinson, Mary Frances 399 Hires, Sonny 374 Hobbs, Carla 278 Hobson, Lori 399 Hobson, Patrick 365 Hodge, Christy 315 Hodge, Crysaal 435 Hodges, Nell 444 Hoffman, Timothy 399 Hogan, Melissa 444 Hogan, Richard 399 Hohe, Van 425 Hohnerlein, Kara 399 Hoit, Susan 399 Hoitsma, Matt 120 Hoke, Charles 365 Holbrook, John 399 Holbrook, Kimberly 399 Holcombe, Cara 399 Holder, Andrew 399 Holland, Andrea 399 HoUandy, Jim 399 Holland, Melissa 399 Holland, Tommy 399 Holland, Yolanda 303 HoUingsworth, Charles 444 HoUidge, Doug 364 HoUis, Elizabeth 425 HoUoway, Kimberly 425 Holmes, Andrea 423, 444 Holmes, Margaret 444 Holmes, Randall 399 Holten, Nickole 374 HOMECOMING, 24 HONORS PROGRAM STUDENT ASSOC, 211 Hooks, Anita 167 Hooks, Bryan 365 Hooper, Robert 399 Hooven, Laura 15, 444 Hopkins, John 32 Hopkins, Julie 425 Home, Melanie 435 Horsely, Leldon 425 Horton, Millicent 444 Hotard, Brad 364 House, Charlotte 24, 52, 327, 435 House, Georgia 200, 203, 327, 369 Hovey, Salina 13, 31 Howard, Lem 138 Howard, Leslie 435 Howard, Robert 444 Howell, Venite 445 Hudgins, Jennifer 14 Hudgins, Matt 337, 364 HufL Kendra 435 Huges, Vicki 445 Hughes, Althea 425 Humphries, Kyle 330 Hunter, Mickey 383, 435 Hurst, Hank 364 Hutchens, Bruce 435 Hutcherson, III, Matthew 452 Hutchins, Tammy 445 Hutchinson, Trey 2898 Hyams, Julie 299 Hyde, Jodi 372, 435 Hylton, Shelley 249 Iguatonis, Audra 435 Imahara, Dave 365 Ingliss, Robin 359 Ingram, Sean 425 INSURANCE SOCIETY, 229 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, 364 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB, 251 Irwin, Debra 452 Ishii, Rie 452 Isley, Elizabeth 425 Ivkovich, Amy 435 Jackson, Dawn 445 Jackson, Jackie 445 Jackson, Karen 435 Jackson, Kenya 435 Jackson, Louisa 435 Jackson, Synthia 435 Jameson, Julie 425 James, Tyrone 379 Jarrett, Michelle 445 Jarvin, Mary Ellen 453 Javersak, Jennifer 445 Jenkins, David 376 Jenkins, San 445 Jenkins, Tammye 143 Jennings, Willie 130, 131 Jester, Brian 120 Joesbury, Robert 445 Johnson, Christopher 445 Johnston, Dawn 445 Johnson, Eddie 21 Johnson, Elizabeth 435 Johnson, Garner 28, 435 Johnson, Grender 445 Johnson, Jacqueline 445 Johnson, Jeffrey 435 Johnson, Jennifer 425 Johnson, Sjacquita 425 Jones, Bill 364 Jones, Brenda 445 Jones, Casey 425 Jones, Catrina 425 Jones, Danette 445, 450 Jones, Danelle 445 Jones, David 28 Jones, Elizabeth 435 Jones, Patrick 133, 435 Jones, Robert 425 Jones, III, Ronald 445 Jones, Stephen 445 Jones, Traci 425 Jordan, George 137 Jordan, Kirsten 445 Jordon, Janet 425 Jorgensen, Paul 311 Joshi, Apu 364 JORNALISM AND MASS COMMUNICATION, 100 Joyner, Melissa 445 Judah, Jennifer 306, 435 Kacer, Dawn 445 Kahn, Ian 203, 206, 435 KAPPA ALPHA, 310 KAPPA ALPHA PSI, 312 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 314 KAPPA DELTA, 31e KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 318 KAPPA SIGMA, 320 Kasay, John 125 Kates, Keith 435 Keaney, Brian 425 Keatine, Thomas 372 Keen, Edwina R. 215 Keller, Juli 347, 425 Kelly, Joe 120 Kelly, Katherine 435 Kelly, Yvette 435 Kendall, Pamela 425 Kendrick, Laura 273 Kennedy, Greg 164, 165 Kennedy, Peter 339 Kennedy, Rachael 425 Kennedy, Tonya 435 Keuter, Gretchen 3c9 Khalid, Mark 217 Kibler, James 247 Kiefer, Kristen 374 Kifer, Charles 435 Kimbrough, Rosalind A. 452 King, Jennifer 425 King, John 383 King, Tara 425 King, Tony 369, 381 Kinney, Chris 445 Kirk, Tricia 445 Kirkland, Kimberly 274 Kirschner, Ray 120 Kisla, Kathy 369 Kleffer, Teresa 425 Klement, Elizabeth 445 Kluska, Kelly 163 Kohler, Beth 435 Koons, Holly 309 Koors, Tiffani 317 Koplon, Lane 13, 353, 364 Kornauge, Kurt 348 KorpiesKi, Kristine 446 Kosaka, Brandy 446 Koschak, Lara 425 Kozlowski, Chrissy Kozlowski, Suzi 317 Krakow, Elyse 446 Krieger, Kathryn 137 Kropp, Carol 425 Kruythoff, Alisha 435 Kwateng, Stephen 425 Lack, Hunter 446 Lackey, Michael 425 Lackey, Michele 416 LADY DOG BASKETBALL, 142 Lake, Mark 218 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 322 Lance, Becky 435 Landrum, Lee 365 Lane, Kenneth 425 Langham, Franklin 164 Langston, Matthew 425 Larkin, Kimberly 435 Larson, John 446 Larson, Kristin 446 Larson, Patricia 44e Lathem, Misty A. 359 Lavender, Deborah 425 LAW SCHOOL, 102 Lawhon, Robbie 32, 364 Lawson, Donna 446 Lawson, Linda G. 452 Lazio, Michelle 446 LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM, 205 Leaderman, Jennifer 446 Ledbetter, Katrina 446 Ledford, Michelle 435 Lee, Jennifer 244 Lee, Kevin 364 Lee, Melissa 435 Lee, Philicia 283, 383, 426 Lee, Rosemary 426 Lee, Scarlett 435 Lee, T. Michele 446 Lehman, Kerry 333 Leiter, Jason 320 Lemon, Alvita 446 Leonard, Breyone 345 Lesh, Brian 426 Lester, Cindy 435 Lett, J, Martin 313, 365 Leverette, Leigh 278 Leverett, Richelle 446 Levine, Sam 364 Lewis, Mo 126 Lewis, Nicol 283, 435 Life, Paula 176, 435 Lipfert, Caroline 446 Lin, Patricia 426 Lindsey, Matt 364 Linkous, Chris 435 Lipson, Michelle 426 Logan, Lori 309 LoUis, Daniel 446 London, Joe 426 Long, Derrick 376 Long, LaTease 426 Long, Linda 399 Long, Michelle 231 Lord, Christie 151, 152, 153 Lott, Sherri 435 Loudermilk, Jennifer 17, 435 Loveless, Patrick 180 Lovering, Amy 435 Lowe, CamiUe 145 Lowenstein, Stan 353 Lozier, Frederick J. 452 Lozowski, Dana 279 Lubeck, Jennifer 446 Lucas, Marci 446 Lucy, Nicole 446 530 INDEX Lukker, Karin 299 Lumpkin, Timothy 426 Lung, Cheng 435 Lutz, Jenni 446 Lynnes, Kelly 436 Lyon, Ammee 446 MACHIAVELLIAN SOCIETY, 249 MacNeil, Tara 339 Macy, Kelly 148 Maddox, Alicia 426 Maddox, Tony 446 Magiros, Marion 261, 435 Magnusson, Ingrid 426 Mahany, Jeff 426 Malloy, Pete 364 Mancini, Rob 295 Mankin, Michelle 355 Mapes, Bill 364 Marbut, Ellen 333 MarciUe, Kelly 435 Marion, Jason 426 Marion, Shannon 446 Marks, Krista 435, 436 Marks, Tracy 436 Marr, David 204 Marsden, Becky 49, 307 Marsden, Thomas 426 Marsh, Kimberly 303 Marsh, Kim 25, 59, 416 Marsh, Tammy 446 Martin, Jeff 331, 453 Martini, Rafiel 426 Martin, Reeve 447 Martin, Richard 436 Martin, Sonya 426 Maruta, Koko 426 Maruta, Noriko 447 Massac, Ericka 447 Mastrodicasa, Jeanna 426 Mathis, Jennifer 30, 447 Matthews, Jr., James 447 Matthews, Julie 426 Matthews, Kim 335 Mauriello, Mark 447 Maxwell, Jennifer 447 Mayeske, Mark 383 Mayfieid, Melanie 426 Mayne, Jonathan 447 Mays, Truman 426 Maze, Jennifer 447 McCalla, Carla 447 McCarthy, Carolyn 176 McCart, Jason 447 McCarthy, Shannan 159, 161 McCarthy, Shawn 160 McCaughery, Mary 447 McClain, Kimberly 447 McClendon, Christopher 436 McClure, Laura 436 McComb, Kristie 447 McCord, Kellie 426 McCrary, Frank 376 McCulley, Megan 132, 297, 426 McDonald, Christopher 426 McDonald, Heather 263, 447 McDougal, Nancy 426 McDowell, Cynthia 436 McDowell, Tona 436 McElrath, Shane 320 McEluaine, Christine 436 McGarvey, III, Charles 447 McGee, Bryan 447 McGhee, Heather 137 McGowan, Michael 447 McHugh, Kelly 434 McKee, Jon 426 McKenzie, Donnetta 447 SEE IT AND UNDERSTAND - brought the reality of this tragic desease le AIDS Memorial quilt was host to 5,000 peopi the heart a nd eyes of all those who viewed. eM iJl , 796 McKern, Michele 447 McKinncy, Ashley 214 McKinney, Lee 186 McLain, Peggy 426 McLauring, Ayn 383 McLaughlin, Susy 347 McLelland, Matt 426 McLendon, Betsy 436 McLendon, Mitch 365 McLeod, Micheal 426 McMahon, Ashley 447 McManus, Michael 227 McMichael, Sonni-Ali 447 McMillan, Rebecca 415, 447 McMillan, Trent 419 McNair, Jennifer 447 McRae, Millicent 193 McRoberts, Tiffany 434, 436 McWhorter, Kimberlin 406 Meadows, Lori 447 Meagher, Kevin 406 Mealor, Amy 406 Meddin, Lewis 353 Medina, Ivette 406 Meeks, Jill 406 MEN ' S TENNIS, 154 MEN ' S SWIMMING, 172 MEN ' S GOLF, 162 MENS BASKETBALL, 138 Mendel, Lauren 361 Mesquita, Debbie 301 Metcalfe, Nick 406 Metz, Vicki 406 Meyer, Lisa 381, 406 Meyer, Robby 365 Middleton, Molly 13 Middleton, Rachel 447 Middlebrooks, Stephen 447 Middleton, Tijuana 344, 345 Mikesell, Cori 355 Miles, Janie 447 Miles, John 447 Miles, Nancy 447 Miles, Serry 436 Miles, Jr., Winford 452 Miley, Sara 163 Miller, Jane 447 Miller, Kira 436 Miller, Linda 406 Miller, Tara 426 Miller, Travis 364 Miller, Tracey 406 Miller, William 372 Mims, Monica 436 Min, Byung 426 Minds, Joe 327 Minghini, James 426 MINORITY BUSINESS STUDENTS, 212 MINORITY ASSISTANT PEER TEAM, 212 Minor, Robin 406 Mitchell, Alan 406 Mitchell, Allegra 447 Mitchell, Andrew 406 Mitchell, Laura 447 Mitchell, Melissa 426 Mitchell, Sean 447 Mitchell, Tim 326 Mizell, Casey 447 Mizelle, D. Marie 447 Mobley, Angle 426 Moder, Jeffrey 426 Mohalley, Terri 406 Molet, Dominique 406 Monroe, Anthony 376 Monroe, III, Charlies 426 Monroe, Coretta 447 Moo-Penn, Craig 251 Moody, Avery 364 Moody, Candice 436 Moody, HoUey 436 Moore, Abby 434 Moore, Amy 436 Moore, Duncan 341 Moore, Gary 406 Moore, Georgia A. 452 Moore, Heather 406 Moore, Jill 151, 153 Moorer, Lee Anne 349 Moore, Mary Beth 406 Moore, Nancy 406 Moehead, Jere 103 Moreland, Stephen 406 Moreno, Candiluz 406 Morgan, Kristin 436 Moritz, Beth 278 Morris, Ann 406 Morris, Beth 30, 406 Morris, DeWayne 313 Morris, Gary 447 Morrison, Jennifer 447 Morrison, Lisa 169 Morris, Mary 406 Morris, Pamela 379 Morris, Victoria 52 Morrow, Brian 383 Mortimer, Steven 172 Morton, Jeanette 381 Mosca, Deann 426 Moscardelli, Vin 13, 329, 365 Moser, Kathy 376 Moss, Caryn 161 Moss, Jeff 376 Moss, Rena 447 Mosteller, Shannon 436 Moten, Karen 426 Mount, Alexus 447 Moye, Christopher 426 Mudde, Christain 426 INDEX 531 Mullinax, Karen 447 Mullis, Kipp 243 Murphy, Jay 311 Murray, Clancy 365 Murray, Nicole 359 Muscatello, Cindy 306 Muscadin, Richard 379 Muse, Max 350, 357 MUSIC THERAPY CLUB, 213 MYERS, COMMUNITY, 188 Nail, William 452 Namath, John 364 Nanney, Barbara 436 Nanney, Patrice 407 Nardiello, Thomas 407 Nash, Windy 448 Nathan, Eric 407 Nathan, Jody 407 NATL STU OF SPEECH, LANG, HEAR, 213 Nazworth, Michael 407 Neal, Kenneth 407 Neely, Emily 407 Neely, Lori 436 Nelson, Carlon 448 Nelson, Casey 407 Nelsin, Kimberly 407 Nemeth, Cheryl 448 Neuton, Raquel 407 Nevares, Hector 156 Newland, Kevin 426 Newman, Deanna 203, 407 Newman, Phil 3o4 Newman, Victoria 436 Newsome, India 436 Newsome, Wes 399 Newton, Kelly 407 Ngwa, Malaika 448 Nicholson, April 407 Nicholas, Caroline 359 Nicholson, Sterling 426 Nix, Kimberley 407 Noel, Christopher 407 Noles, Natasha 407 ' Norman, Angela 407 Norman, Chris 407 Norman, Gina 407 Norris, Don 120 Norris, Gay 372 Norris, John 426 Norris, Karen 335 Norris, Patricia 407 Norris, Emily 407 Norris, John 427 Norris, Susan 407 Norvell, Dana 436 Notte, Chris 267 Notte , Susan 320 Novak, Susan 153, 448 Nunn, Rachel 407 Nunnally, Natasha 407 ODonnell, Sean 408 O ' Kelley, Hally 275 O ' Mara, Frederick 448 Oaklief, Katrina 427 Obeck, Stephen 448 Ogilivie, Derrick 408 Oh, Sarah 448 Oh, Susan 186, 427 Ohlinger, Jacob 436 Oleson, Michelle 427 Oliver, Candace 408 Oliver, Cassandra 408 Oliveira, Fausto B. 452 Oliver, Jenny 137 Oliver, Mary 427 Oliver, Rodney 408 Olsen, Jill 327 Olson, Dana 408 Olson, Jill 408 Olson, Pam 408 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, 241 Orndorff, Bradley 408 Orrel, Ashley 408 Osborn, Kevin 408 Osborne, Merident 436 Oswalt, Tamara 408 Outz, Terry 427 Owen, Kimberly 408 Owen, Tommy 120 Owens, Carla 408 Owens, Rhonda 408 Oxner, Arielle 436 Ozor, Sydney 408 Paige, Andrea 448 Painter, E.J. 356 Palmer, Charles 427 Palmer, II, Robert 408 Palumbo, Thomas 448 PANHELLINIC COUNCIL, 360 Parcals, Anne 291 Parham, Angela 408 Parham, Michael 408 Paris, Anthony 408 Park, Heeyoung 427 Parker, Al 155, 156 Parker, Daphne 24, 307, 408 Parker, Gordon 408 Parker, Jason 448 Parker, John 408 Parker, Kenneth 408 Parker, Sarah 448 Parkinson, Kim 223 Parkman, Joanna 436 Parks, Carla 448 Parks, Tara 409 Parr, Alicia 427 Parr, Amy 448 Parrish, Amy 427 Parrinello, Carolyn 409 Pashley, Thomas 409 Pasauale, II, Michael 409 Patel, Mitesh 409 Patel, Tejal 409 Paternostro, Tina 162, 163 Paton, Jeanne 409 Patrick, Everrett 12, 13, 399, 409 Patterson, Meg 427 Patterson, Norman 409 Patti, Jennifer 409 Pattison, Scott 409 Patton, Alicia 409, 436 Patton, Jody 138, 141 Paul, Darrick 409 Paul, Diane 409 Paulk, Virginia 409 Payne, Joni 409 Payne, Stan 119, 120 Payne, Tami 409 Payne, Valarie 448 Peach, Theresa 409 Peacock, III, Edwin B. 357, 427 Peacock, Melisa 409 Pear, Steve 337 Pearce, Fran 349 Pearson, Angela 409 PICTURE OF GRACE - Heather Stepp performs her floor routine at Reglonals, where the squad captured their third NCAA Southeast Regional title. t . r46 Peavy, Kelly 409 Peck, Rena 409 Pellicer, J.J. 267, 333 Pelmons, James 409 Penley, Wendy 409 Penninger, Maureen 409 Pennington, Trad 448 Pepper, Keith 365 Perera, Niranjan 409 Perkins, Philip 409 Perno, Dave 120 Perry, Ashley 448 Perry, Constance 315, 361, 409 Perry, Ed 226 Perry, Felicia 344 Perry, John 409 Perry, Keith 409 Perry, Kevin 339 Peterson, Cindy 274 Peters, Daniel 434 Peterson, Mary 409 Peters, Susan 448 Pethel, Benjamin 427 Petitpren, Georgine 427 Petrides, Laura 427 Petty, Cathy 222 Pfonl, Laralynn 177 PHARMACY SCHOOL, 104 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 324 PHI KAPPA PSI, 326 PHI KAPPA TAU, 328 PHI KAPPA THETA, 330 PHI MU, 332 Phillips, Brian 427 Phillips, Georgia 249 Phillips, Jodi 427 Phillips, Kimberly 409 Phillips, Lee 427 Phillips, Patricia 409 PhiUips, Shane 255 iHI Philpott, Sonya 409 PI BETA PHI, 334 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 336 PI KAPPA PHI, 338 Piazza, Richard 223 Pickens, Christopher 409 Pickens, Meredith 427 Pickering, Suzanne 436 Piedrahita, John 255, 409 Piedrehitz, John 376 Pieper, Kurt 416, 427 Pierce, George 409 Pierce, Sherry 436 Pierce, Tracy 359 Pilcher, Cynthia 436 Pinder, Makeba 448 Pinkerton, Lebron 336 Pittman, Selena 409 Pitts, Berlethia 409 Pitts, Robert 409 Piatt, Tina 448 Pless, Catherine 409 Pless, Jason 410 Plummer, Elizabeth 374 Plummer, Lisa 436 Plummer, Mindy 319 Pocklington, Sara 359 Polentz, Kristen 436 Pollard, Jack 410 Pollack, Lee 277 Pollard, Mark 410 POLO CLUB, 215 Ponder, Alford 376 Ponder, Alfred 313, 427 Ponstein, Julie 148, 149 Poole, Lelea 436 Poppe, Mary 427 Popwell, Jean 436 Popwell, Joan 448 Portain, Tracey 427 Porter, Julie 177 Posey, Charles 428 Poss, Rick 365 Poston, Tonya 428 Pottery, David 379 Poule, Erica 448 Poulos, Peter 193 Powelson, Matthew 410 Powell, Tracie 436 Powell, Valerie 410 Prater, Angle 410 Prater, Timothy 428 PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER, 209 Presley, Timothy 410 Pressley, Lee 293 Preston, Jennifer 410 Preston, Mark 428 Price, Ashley 349 Price, Dawn 436 Price, John 410 Price, Martha 410 Price, Shellie 436 Prickett, Lucinda 448 Prillzman, Dawn 376 Prince, Amy 410 Prince, Jay 365 Prince, Larry 410 Prior, Shaun 410 Pritchett, Jennifer 428 Pritchett, Lori 410 Prittard, Chris 434 Pruett, Robin 410 Pryor, Jay 73 Puckett, Debra 448 Puckett, Dina 410 Puckett, Kelly 245, 410 Puckett, Rebecca 448 Puckett, Robyn 177 Pulliam, Patrick 410 Purcell, Lori 448 Purdy, Pam 261 Purks, Christie 448 Pyle, Robert 410 Quarles, Steve 327 Quayle, Chad 304 Quick, Timothy 410 Rachels, Todd 281 Radziewicz, Doug 118, 120, 410 Raircloth, Lori 333 Rakestraw, Jeffrey 410 Ramey, Ethel 436 Rampey, Jennifer 410 Ramsay, Sheila 448 Ramsey, Bryan 437 Rard, Franci 152 Rast, Susan 410 Rater, Marty 365 Raulet, Allen 262 Rawls, Diane 448 Ray, Stephanie 428 Ray, Tracy 279 Raynor, Stephanie 271 Raysor, Sharon 410 Readdick, Ginger 410 Reader, Robert 428 REDCOAT BAND, 238 Redd, Ansley 410 Redd, Robin 428 Reddish, Julie 52, 200, 437 Reece, Kimberly 448 REED COMMUNITY, 192 Reed, Cameron 410 Reed, Jennifer 437 Reed, Kimberly 428 Reed, Tanya 410 Reed, Thomas 437 Reese, III, Gray 410 Reese, Stephanie 410 Reese, Susan 428 Reeves, John 428 Reibsmen, Mike 416 Reilly, James 410 Reister, Scott 410 Renn, Gregory 410 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION, 187 RESIDENCE LIFE, 183 Reynolds, Jennifer 428 Reynolds, John 410 Rhine, Kendall 120 Rhodes, Sally 428 Ricci, Alessondra 438 Rice, Colleen 410 Rice, Jane 410 Rice, Kristi 410 Rice, Susie 31 Richardson, Elizabeth 410 Richards, Virginia 410 Riddle, Tammy 410 Rigby, Petra 163 Riggs, Ron 376, 419 Riley, Daniel 437 Rissimiller, Scott 125 Rivero, Kristy 438 Roark, Dan 428 Robau, Lissette 17 Robertson, John 448 Roberts, Kitzi 428 Roberts, Legena 193, 437 Roberts, Stacey 438 Robinson, Christopher 428 Robinson, Kenya 145 Robinson, Scott 349 Robinson, Stephen 448 Robiozine, Sherrilyn 448 Roby, Karen 166 Roche, Ann-Margaret 437 Roche, Mimi 359 Rodgers, Brandie 437 Rodis, Chris 147, 148 Rogers, Joey 428 Roland, Barbara 428 Roper, Donna Jane 452 Rose, David 437 Rose, Tracey 448 Rossiter, Ellen 369 Roth, Amy 437 Rowan, Hannah 214 Rowe, Erin 448 Rowe, Steve 168 Rowlette, Sandy 146, 148 Roy, Kyla 428 Royal, James 437 Royal, William 453 Royce, Sophia 148 Rubenstein, Lisa 448 Ruff, Jeff 28, 202 Ruffner, Mindy 428 Rumrill, Rebecca 428 Rundberg, Suzanne 448 Ruppenner, Susan 437 Rupprech, Desire 428 RUSSELL COMMUNITY, 180 Russell, Doug 348, 349 Russell, Hal 365 Russell, Lindsay 428 Rutledge, Waikiki 437 Sague, Diane 448 Salazar, John 412 Salter, Sheila 358 Samples, David 449 Sanders, Billy 251 Sanders, Gary 412 Sandercock, Julie 412 Sanders, Michael 379 Sandri, Maria 412 Sandvidge, Victoria 412 Sanor, Colin 449 Sansbury, Bryant 364 Sappenfield, Jill 263 Satisky, Brian 277, 412 Sauer, Mark 412 Saunders, David 412 Savage, Fredrick 449 Savage, Kimberly 412 Sawitski, Sondra 437 Saxens, Sanj eev 429 Saxon, Bryan 429 Saver, Lisa 412 Schachner, Kelly 28, 437 Schauss, Elizabeth 449 Schauwecker, Lynne 437 Schefflin, Stacey 159, 160 Scheller, Carrie 437 Schilling, Meredith 412 Schildwachter, Valerie 215, 412 Schlosberg, Jeffrey 412 Schmidt, Anna 412 Schmidt, Hans 167 Schoenheiter, Susan 412 Schottman, Heather 429 Schroeder, Bill 3e5 Schuchs, Elizabeth 347 Schuette, Jennifer 449 Schumann, Charles 412 Schutz, Gregory 412 Schwartz, Michael 276 Schwartz, Stephanie 449 Scimeca, Theresa 412 Scoggins, Brentt 412 Scott, Chris 133 Scott, Jay 376 Scott, LaNesha 412 Scott, Michelle 412 Scruggs, Catherine 449 Seidel, Jory 429 Seigle, Michael 412 Self, Jennifer 413 Self, Scott 449 Sellers, Michelle 413 Sellier, Heather 449 Senter, John 437 Serventas, Andrew 413 Setzer, Elizabeth 413 Seydel, Lael 413 Seymour, Clay 449 Seymour, Scott 413 Sharp, Mike 103 Sharp, Pamela 429 Shaw, Christopher 449 Shears, Michael 341 Sheets, Keith 413 Sheets, Robert 413 Sheldon, Jane 437 Shelton, Deanna 413 Shelton, Judy 413 Shepard, Nathan 275 Shimkus, Elizabeth 449 Shimukus, Matthew 413 Shirley, Christopher 413 Shirley, Melisa 437 Shive, Ladonna 413 Shiver, Laurie 413 Shivers, Stephanie 413 Shive, Tamara 429 Shockley, Suzanne 429 Shoemaker, Gregory 413 Shore, Lisa 369 Shores, Michael 413 Shores, Stephanie 273 Showalter, J.R. 119, 120 Shu, Raymond 413 Shuler, Adrienne 142 Shuler, Amy 449 Shulstad, Brian 449 Shurbutt, Keith 413 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 340 SIGMA DELTA TAU, 342 SIGMA GAMMA RHO, 344 SIGMA KAPPA, 346 SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 350 SIGMA NU, 348 SILVER STARS, 245 Silverman, Debra 30 Silverman, Todd 449 Simmons, Clifford 449 Simms, Jay 437 Simpkins, Denise 413 Simpson, Mae 413 Simpson, Silvia 241, 256, 413 Sirmans, Jill 437 | Sirmar s, Leigh 449 1 Sirmans, Ric 365 | Sisson Patty 413 Skeean , Carolyn 437 Skinner, Bertie 429 | Skjellu m, Solrun 437 Slater, Jill 449 Slay, Tammy 413 | Sledge Shannon 281 Slocum, Mary 429 | Sloop, Anne 429 Smipes, Dan 365 | Smith Alikcia 438 Smith Allison 438 Smith Andrea 429 Smith April 429 Smith Bobbie 413 Smith Catherine 449 Smith II, Charles 413 Smith Christina 438 ■Smith Craig 13 Smith Doug 103 Smith Dwayne 413 Smith FA. 323 Smith Henry 413 Smith, Jennifer 449 | Smith Keith 287, 413 Smith Kelly 413 .. INDEX 533 Smith, Martha 413 Smith, McKay 120 Smith, MeUssa 449 Smith, Paden 103 Smith, Rhonda 413 Smith, Robert 429 Smith, RosaUnd 438 Smith, Sandi 449 Smith, Seslee 297, 338, 429 Smith, Shannon 413 Smith, Shea 413 Smith, Thaddeus 438 Smith, Wendy 413 Smyrna, Chris 349 Snead, Virginia 438 Sneed, John 449 SOC OF HUMAN RESOURCE MGMT, 235 SOCIAL WORK, 106 Solomon, Trent 413 Sorah, Darrell 413 Sorenson, Andrea 413 SorrelU, Jamie 355, 369 Sosebee, Cheryl 413 Soto, Kyle 449 Sou, Kalyaneath 450 Southard, Jr., James 414 Sparks, Missy 273 Spearman, Jane 414 Spears, Kabanya 59, 414 Speir, Michelle 438 Spence, Connie 299 Spencer, Sam 414 SPHINX, 224 Spikier, Kate 300 Spinks, William 414 Spivey, Hope 148, 450 Spohn, Angie 315 Spradley, Buffy 429 Sprayberry, John 329, 364, 429 Sprouse, Tina 450 St. Clair, Kelly 414 Stanage, Todd 4 14 Standard, Shelley 270 Standridge, Thomas 414 Stanely, Angela 450 Stanford, Chris 450 Stanfield, Lucretia 414 Stanley, Haynes 275 Stapp, Jason 414 Starger, Marni 414 Staurset, Evelyn 429 Stazudt, Noelle 438 Steed, Sean 304 Steinmeyer, Amy 429 Stein, Kim 306 Stein, Michael 414 Steirs, Donatella 429 Stenson, Sean 414 Stenzel, Kimberly 414 Stephens, Cindy 317 Stephens, Erika 450 Stephens, Jeff 365 Stephens, Kelly 429, 450 Stephens, Sandra 414 Stephens, Sherlonda 399, 414 Stephens, Tyveshe 429 Stepp, Heather 148, 532 Stewart, Gregory 414 Stewart, J. P. 120 Stewart, Jon 365 Stewart, Kathleen 166 Stewart, Kim 33 Stewart, Mary 414 Still, R. Timothy 414 Stine, Lisa 441 Stinson, Scott 429 Stokes, Amy 414 Stonecypher, Susan 414 Stout, Rick 374 Strall, Douglas 414 Strauss, Matt 365 Streat, Travis 414 Strickland, Jeanne 438 Strickland, Stacey 414 Stringer, Trella 450 Stripling, Jeannie 450 Strong, Allyson 414 Strong, Mack 130 Stround, Andrea 274 Stroud, Tamara 414 STU CHAP AMER VET MED ASSOC, 249 Stuart, Jon 429 Stuart, Laura 414 STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL, 205 STUDENT JUDICIARY, 220 STUDENTS OVER TRADITIONAL AGE, 233 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION, 26 Stump, Kimberly 414 Styles, Crystal 450 SuUivan-Mavzahl, Daniela Anna 452 Sullivan, Keith 450 Sullivan, Lawson 414 Sultani, Mariam 438 Summer, Jeffery 429 Sumner, Bart 450 Sundberg, Lisa 414 Sundick, Amy 300 Suplee, Ray 120 Sutton, Scott 438 Sutton, Virginia 450 Sweat, Jennifer 438 Swenson, Kristin 438 Swift, Jennifer 429 Swindall, Michael 453 Swinton, Brent 256, 381 Swoetapple, Amy 379 Szablewski, Susan 438 Tabor, Samantha 414 Taitz, Kevin 277 Taliaferro, Susan 414 Talley, Greg 127, 131 Talton, Mary Lynn 438 Tam, King Chu 414 Tam, Roland 429 Tanner, Benjamin 438 Tanner, Julie 429 Taormina, Sheila 170 Tarpley, Michael 414 Tarpley, Ted 133 Tart, Michelle 438 TAU EPSILON PHI, 352 TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 354 Taylor, Alisha 414 Taylor, Christy 414 Taylor, Dana 438 Taylor, Rebecca 414 Taylor, Slate 429 Taylor, Steve 414 Taylor, Virginia L. 414 Templeton, Paul 331, 414 Templeton, Steven 429 Tennyson, David 429 Terry, Guyton 414 Thaggard, Kristi 429 Thanos, Marlene 414 Theodorou, Costis 438 Theriault, Marie 415 THETA CHI, 356 Thiede, William 415 Thomason, Cole 323, 365 Thomas, Dixon 415 Thomas, Eve 319 Thomas, Holly 438 Thomas, Janet 415 Thomas, Jeff 265 Thomas, LaCrisha 450 Thomas, Lindsay 291 Thomas-Krouse, Ondra 438 Thomisser, Steve 415 Thompson, Amy 177 Thompson, Jennifer 450 Thompson, Jim 215 Thompson, Meggan 438 Thompson, Mike 415 Thompson, Nikia 450 Thompson, Stephanie 415 Thorne, Latricia 376, 438 Thornton, Tamara 200, 399, 429, 442 Threlkeld, KEUy 438 Threlkeld, Tamara 415 Thrift, Robert 415 Thurmond, Carlton 450 Thurmond, Janice 415 Thurmond, Suzanne 415 Thurston, Jeffrey 415 Tidd, Kimberly 415 Tidwell, Todd 415 Tietze, Carl 439 Tiggler, Erica 415 Tilley, James 330 Tillman, Joe 415 Tilton, Traci 148 Timmerman, David 187 Tingler, Michelle 415 Tippens, Kelly 450 Tipton, G. Garrett 415 Tobias, Amy 450 Tobin, Laura A. 415 Tobin, Tiffany 416 Todd, Shane 311 Todd, Shannon 415 Tolbert, Susan 415 Tolbert, Yolanda 415 ToUeson, Gina 59 Tomlinson, Virginia 429 Towery, April 450 Towson, Marya 439 TRACK AND FIELD, 166 Trahey, Paige 333 Trammell, Jena 439 Trapnell, Jennifer 415 Treadaway, Harry 415 Treilobe, Timo 429 Trest, Melanie 450 Tribble, Gena 429 Trombetti, Sean 416 Trujillo, Raul 331, 369 Tsubukawa, Tachi 117 Tucker, Alison 429 Tucker, Carol 450 Tucker, Dan 137 Tucker, Sarah 416 Tucker, Tabatha 450 Turk, Barbara 416 Turner, Glynis 416 Turner, Matt 304 Turnee, Sarina 450 Turner, Stephanie 416 Turner, Tamara 416 Tynell, James 416 Tyner, Jennifer 278 Tyson, Eric 137 UGA BANDS, 236 UGA IV, 134 UGA V, 135 Undell, Paula 374 Understein, Amy 301 Underwood, Ned 416 UNIVERSITY UNION, 242 Usery, Laurie 416 Vaile, Christopher 451 Vaktskj, Kari-Ann 416 Valanos, David 416 Valinoti, Elizabeth 416 Vallance, Linda 451 Valone, Christina 206, 207 Van Dyke, Christopher 416 Van De Water, Kimberly 416 Van Huiten, Carrie 439 Van Slooten, Christina 451 VanAlstine, Mary 416 Vanderbunt, Derek 416 Vandiver, Carol 416 Vargo, Dawn 416 Vaughan, Michelle 103 Vaux, Lenore 416 Verma, Rahul 186 Verrastio, Jennifer 379 VETERINARY MEDICINE, 108 Vickers, Berrien 416 Vickery, Cynthia 416 Vickers, Suzanne 273 VoUrath, Mary Kay 201, 429 Von Harten, Ray 125 VonderMeuien, Karen 416 Voorsluys, Pieter 429 Waddell, Angela 451 Waddell, Jr., George 416 Wade, Tracey 451 Waits, Shannon 429 Waldman, Jill 161 Walker, Chris 419 Walker, Tara 451 Walker, Yolanda 439 Wall, Vernon 186 Wallace, David 439 Wallace, Derrek 399 Wallace, Derreck 213 Walls, Samantha 451 Walston, Liticia 439 Wang, Sandra 429 Ward, Bambi 451 Ward, Chad 365 Ware, Larry 125 Warren, Tina 299 Warters, Laura 439 Washington, Erica 439 Watkins, Michelle 429 Watson, Jennifer 379 Watson, Katura 423 Watts, Blake 356 Watts, Vicki 451 Waugh, Nevada 439 Wayland, David 336 Weathers, Kevin 451 Weaver, Jay 325 Weaver, Kesha 451 Weaver, Laura 279 Webb, Courtney 451 Webb, Laurel 417 Webb, Lee 219, 257 Webb, Shana 439 Webster, Karen 417 Weeks, Sherry L. 452 Weeks, Stacy 429 Wegert, H. Scott 451 Wegert, Michelle 417 Weil, Marty 451 Weinmann, Sheryl 417 Weinstein, Brain 277 Weinstein, Jill 417 Weisser, Amy 439 Welborn, Kristin 430 Weller, Tara 305 Wells, Marcus 417 Wells, Stephen R. 452 WESLEY FOUNDATION, 208 Wesson, Steve 417 534 INDEX West, Brian 417 West, Daniel 439 West, Kristi 451 West, West, Westberry, James 451 Wexler, Andrew 337 Whalen, Cahrles 417 Whaley, Laura 372, 417 Whatley, Terri 439 Wheat, Kathleen 417, 343 Wheeler, Angel 417 Whelchel, Amy 417 Wheller, Suzanne 439 Whitaker, Jocelyn 430 Whiteman, Amy 246 White, Charlotte 417 White, David 417 Whitehouse, David 137 Whitehad, Elizabeth 418 Whitehead, Ken 430 White, Laura 417 White, Lisa 417 White, Mary 439 White, Sheryl 417 White, Suzette 418 Whitfield, Angels 430 Whitlock, Kristina 430 Whittaker, Jennifer 451 Wiegard, Kelly 347 Wiegand, Vince 3e4 Wieren, Polkey Van 305 Wieters, Christopher 418 Wigbels, Kansa 418 Wiggins, Jennifer 418 Wilbourne, John 451 Wilcox, Benjamin 418 Wilder, Betsy 418 Wilder, Carla 30b, 439 Wildes, Tracy 120 Wiley, Lesa 418 Wilhelm, Rebecca 430 Wilkerson, Amy 451 Wilkinson, Davis B. 462 Wilkinson, Laura 333 Wilkins, Winifred 430 WILLIAM TATE SOCIETY, 210 Williams, Alice 361 Williams, Candice 381 Willis, Carolyn 418 Williamson, Christine 451 Williams, Cynthia 451 Williams, Debra 418 Williams, Denise 430 Williams, Donna 418 Williams, Dottie 31 Williams, Gene 257 Williams, Gerry 365 Williams, James 418 Williams, III, Jasper 451 Williams, Jennifer 202, 203 Williams, Karen 418 Williams, Keith J. 452 Williams, Kim 299 Williams, Michael 439 Willis, Monica 344 Williams, Naomi 430 Willis, Robb 451 Williams, Roddrick 376 Willman, Tom 289 Wills, Joseph A, 452 Wilmore, Loretta 439 Wilson, Amanda 418 Wilson, Andrea 418 Wilson, Cassandra 451 Wilson, Chad 127 Wilson, Chris 130 Wilson, Katie 430 Wilson, Paige 170 Wilson, Rebbeca 430 Wilson, Teddy 418 Wilson, Tricia 418 Wilson, Venus 451 Wilson, William 451 Wilson, William T. 418 Wimer, Margaret 418 Wingate, Tripp 439 Winnail, Scott 439 Winner, Jeff 277 Winters, Lisa 418 Wisnante, Maria 430 Wodraska, Lya 439 Wohl, Timothy 418 Wolf, Andrea 430 Wolf, Mellissa 439 Wolf, Susie 439 Wolfe, Tara 418 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL, 142 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS, 146 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING, 170 WOMEN ' S TENNIS, 158 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL, 150 Wood, Jan 418 Wood, Matthew 451 Wood, Shannon 430 Wood, William 418 Woodall, Martie 418 Woodham, C. Lee 418 Woodison, Jr., Scott 418 Woodward, Gregory 418 Woodward, Michele 418 Woolen, Mark 439 Word, Sylvia 451 Worthy, Edwin 451 Worthem, Kathleen 430 Wozniak, Mary 418 Wregand, Vincent 418 Wren, Sherri 418 Wren, Tony 418 Wright, Jason 451 Wright, III, John 430 Wright, Mary 451 Wright, Stacey 430 Wright, Susan 451 WUOG, 90.5 FM, 216 Wurth, Cornelia 430 Wynne, Angela 430 Yamin, Shirin 372 Yarborough, David 265 Yarbrough, Christi 430 Yates, III, N.L. 418 Yeates, Tracy 451 Yeomans, Michelle 30, 31 Yi, Mina 418 Yonamine, Ninoska 446 York, Heather 451 Young, Andrea 430 Young, Blake 364 Young, Brian 418 Young, Lance 287, 365 Young, Richard 418 Youngblood, Sharon 430 Yun, Young-Sun 418 Zane, Kim 418 Zdanowicz, Tom 120 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 358 Zion, Jason 276 ZODIAC HONOR SOCIETY, THIRTY YEARS OF GROWTH AND CHANGE - just th,rt, years ago the black students, Hamilton Holmes and Charlayne Hunter, enrolled in the University on January first two 1 0U ... 3S4 rAlKUINb — CONTRIBUTORS OF $25.00 OR MORE Michael H. Adcock Larry Diane Andrus William R. Cason H.E. Evans, III PJ Lisa Fields Dr. Mrs. Joseph Wm. Graham, Sr. J.E. Mattie B. Hendenquist Mrs. Sara Hightower Travis D. Hixon Ralph Joan Hopkins Mr. Mrs. Jonathan Jackson Thomas L. Kirbo, III Mr. Mrs. John H. Lesher, Jr. Dr. Mrs. William I. Mariencheck William M. McClarin, Jr. M.D. Susan A. Norton Guy Joyce Patton Tomas Paz, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Kenneth J. Phelps The V-Eights Plus James C. Roberts Joyce Larry Scott John R. Wilson Marie Hammond Wilson Nell C. Wilson SPONSORS — CONTRIBUTORS OF LESS THAN $25.00 Lonnie Charlotte Barron J.D. Benson Charles Joyce Boswell Nita Jane Browning Mimi Jo Butler Mr. Mrs. D.A. Cardelli Alex M. Chambers Faye Chambers Kenneth B. Clary Mr. Mrs. John S. Clements, Jr. Waymon Sherry Cochran Cale H. Conley George Patti Cromie Mr. Mrs. James E. Dockter Harry Nadija Dzikowski CDR Mrs. William Ellis, Jr. (ret) Margaret Fish J.F. Fisher, III Dr. Mrs. Bruce Foster Murray Sara Freedman Mr. Mrs. Edward G. Furlong Mr. Mrs. Vance Gammons Larry Janice Gillham Edwina Davis Gleaton John L. Hannan James E. Hardegree J.E. Higdon John C. Kelly, Jr. Mr. Mrs. John Kiss Raymond Susan Koschak L.G. Logan Jonathan Lorber Karlene Kent Lawrence Bryon L. Lyons Ann Galligan Maurer In Memory of Joan Galligan Cassels Traba A. McQuary Dr. Mrs. S.B. Meyerson Jane Miller Walt Miller Carolyn Meigs Stafford Monroe Mr. Mrs. Thomas Nadelhoffer Arnold E. Parham Wanda N. Perry William J. Perry Faye Post Thomas L. Post James Deborah Purdy Jason Ragland Bob Ramsey Deloris Ramsey Bob Ross Karen Ross Mr. Mrs. Gene Rigdon Russ Stanziale Chrissy Stanziale John Tyler Taylor Michael Linda Trent Mr. Mrs. Billy Ware Paul A. Webb, III Robert F. Willis Barry Lynn Wilson Kay Leon Wilson Wm. Todd Wilson 536 CONTRIBUTORS PANDORA STAFF EXECUTIVE STAFF: Georgia M. House, Editor-in-Chief Kellie S. Burley, Operations Manager Deanna Newman, Assistant Operations Manager Will Fagan, Photography Editor ACADEMICS STAFF: Lisa Abraham, Editor Adelle Ames Adam Hewitt Camy Jackson Richard Martin Betsy McLendon Sarah Oh Susan Szablewski FEATURES STAFF: Charlotte House, Editor Kelly Schachner, Assistant Tom Braza Sherri Chambers Karen Chapman Leanne Hughes Jennifer Judah Beth Kohler Milissa Molinar Beth Morris Scott Sutton CLASSES STAFF: Tamara Thornton, Editor Kyle Ellis, Assistant Elizabeth Cobb Kim Eubanks Andrea Homes Michele Lackey Rebecca McMillan Tiffany McRoberts CLUBS STAFF: Mary Kay VoUrath, Editor Heather Greenfield, Assistant Catie Booher Shannon Cundiff Bernadette H erras Tamika Hicks Marianne Mansell Carrie VanRuiten Jennifer Wiggins COPY CONSULTANT: Lance Helma GREEK LIFE STAFF: Salina Hovey, Editor Garner Johnson, Assistant Kim Aimers •Curt Collier Ashley Duggan Lara Koschak Laura McClure Heather McDonald Vicky Newman Cindy Olden Ashley Price Katie Wilson PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Will Fagan Walt Bowers, Assistant Liticia Walston, Assistant Scott Brannon Kip Cadoret Jeni Donaldson Amy Etheridge Jennifer Ewald Kim Ferguson Kathy Gamble Steve Jones Ian Kahn Matt McLelland Kristin Morgan Rena Moss Jason Parker Tricia Phillips Christina Smith RESIDENCE LIFE STAFF: Dann Early, Editor Robyn Cope Erin Haugen Tricia Larson Meilee Lin Legena Roberts Susan Wright ATHLETICS STAFF: Billy Cox, Editor Jodi Hyde, Assistant Greg Alexander Karen Andrus Johnsi Blalock Tod Densmore Stephanie Dunkle Erika Hoy Jennifer Leaderman Sonni McMichael Jena Trammell ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The Business Office Department of Student Activities The Picture Man Photo Express Office of Public Information Sports Information Jerry Anthony Mike Augustine Debbie Duffett Claude Felton Dr. Bill Porter Candy Sherman CONTRIBUTORS 537 538 CLOSING 1 The closing of the year ... we all know that it ' s coining, but is anyone ever com- pletely prepared, for what lies on the road ahead? The end of the year brings students new jobs, old jobs, new diplomas, more schoolwork, or even fiew families. The end of the year may put distance between close friends, but it may also bring college bud- dies closer together. Whether the close of the school year brings asstudent to gradua- tion or simply a promotion from freshman " ito sophomore status, everyone is affected in 1tome way and will see some changes in life. J rhaps this is the opsfortune time to nfe out the advantage ou have gained l-rom attending our school, jhink about the ■jFriends, " lesSorjs, and experiftQces that Have accented your life while you nave been here, and make the most of the closing of this school year. CLOSING 539 CURR NIf UN votes to force Iraq from Kuwait " H_ 3 SING fli EVENTS 1 U.N. Security Council voted to authorize military action if Iraq did not withdraw its troops from Kuwait. 2 Irish import Sinead O ' Connor sang her way to stardom and picked up three MTV Music Video Awards. 3 Puppeteer Jim Henson, creator of the Muppets, died. 4 Van Gogh ' s " Portrait of Dr. Gachet " sold for a record $82.5 million. 5 Manuel Noriega was captured in Panama and will face drug trafficking charges. 6 " The Simpsons " , with Bart Simpson as king of the underachievers, hit the Nielsen Top10 with their prime time TV cartoon series. 7 Emperor Akihito ascended to the Japanese throne in a Tokyo ceremony. 8 Football and baseball star Bo Jackson announced his intention to return to i Auburn University to finish his degree. 9 Cincinnati Reds won the World Series in four straight against Oakland, fl Reds ' Eric Davis is shown hitting a two-run homer in game W one. 10 Germany united-German youths gathered in f Berlin to celebrate German unification. 1 1 Solidarity leader Lech Walesa was elected President of Poland. 12 Bush (US) and Gorbachev (USSR) held a summit meeting in Washington and signed a series of accords. Photos by Wide World Photos US, USSR, Summit Meeting CLOSING 541 :2 CLOSING K, 1 FBI agent Dale Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) solved the mystery of who killed Laura Palmer on TV ' s " Twin Peaks " . Also shown: co-star Michael Ontkean. 2 Buster Douglas knocked out Mike Tyson for the heavyweight boxing title. Eight months later he lost to Evander Holyfield. 3 Entertainer Sammy Davis Jr. died. 4 Ted Danson accepts an Emmy Award for best lead actor in a comedy series for his role in " Cheers " . 5 Heavy equipment was used to knock down damaged buildings after about 50,000 people were killed by an earthquake in Iran. 6 Isiah Thomas and Mark Aquirre celebrated after the Detroit Pistons defeated Portland to win the NBA Championship. 7 Tel Aviv was hit by Scud missiles fired by Iraq after Iraqi troops invaded Kuwait. 8 Jozsef Antall chairman of the Hungarian Democratic Forum, shows victory sign after his party won the election i n Hungary. 9 An exhibit of photographs by the late Robert Mapplethorpe raised questions about national funding for art. 10 In South Africa F.W. De Klerk legalized the African National Congress and released Nelson Mandela. He is shown talking with Mandela. 1 1 Violeta de Chamorro flashed a " V " sign after she won the presidency in Nicaragua. 12 Leonard Bernstein, renowned composer and conductor, died. Photos by Wide World Photos Victory in Nicaragua 11 m iife CLC)SING 543 OF The year 1991 will be one to remember. It was the year the Diamond Dogs carried the National Championship Title; it was the year UGA V stepped in as the new mascot to carry on his forefathers ' legend; it was the year war broke out in the Persian Gulf over the liberation of Kuwait which brought opposing rallies to campus grounds; it was the year the AIDS Memori- al Quilt was presented at the Tate Student Center for Athens ' residents to gain some understanding about the tragic virus; it was the year the state of Georgia celebrated the announcement of Atlanta being named the host city for the 1996 Summer Olympics. Through changes, improvements - and prc pering traditions, the University Steps closer to the dream of attaining the ti le of " World Class " institution. Everyone associ- ated-with the University gives a little of themself to encourage the advancement. This in itself is the very greatest Accent of Georgia. 544 CLOSING m -- , ' celefciiteitlie. Kellie Burley Operations Manager Deanna Newman Assistant Will Fagan Photography Editor Walt Bowers Assistant Liticia Walston Assistant Charlotte House Features Editor Kelly Schachner Assistant Lisa Abraham Academics Editor illy Cox Athletics Editor Jodi Hyde Assistant Mary Kay VoUrath Clubs Editor Heather Greenfield Assistant Dann Early Residence Life Editor Salina Hovey Greek Life Editor Garner Johnson Assistant Tamara Thornton Classes Editor Kyle Ellis Assistant Lance Helms Copy Consultant Born the daughter of a die-hard bull- dog fan who claims to have named me after our fine institution, 1 was des- tined to become a UGA student. (Yes, my name is really Georgia.) My father not only gave me an appropriate name, but he also offered me some great advice: " If you put 100% of yourself into everything you do at the University of Georgia, you will receive twice as much in return. " I took that advice to heart. The 1991 edition of the PANDORA yearbook represents my 100%. So much effort from so many people went into creating this yearbook. I would like to extend my sincere appreciation to: The 1991 PANDORA staff . . . Each of you has contributed a part of yourself. You now have a final product to be proud of and to cherish for a lifetime. The Most Powerful Clique Kellie Burley and Mike Augustine. Thank you for hanging in there for one more year to help me. Your advice and expertise have been invaluable to me; not to men- tion your treasured friendships. Deanna Newman for keeping the staff motivated and ensuring that everyone had a happy birthday. And please remember that next time you ' re in New York, you should attempt to hault the muggers that run past you during the day! Will Fagan for letting me constantly make an example out of you, keeping Curt from going off the " Conservative End " , and for heading up the photography staff. Your outgoing and goofy per- sonality continuously kept a smile in my heart. Charlotte House for being Campus Life editor, my sister, and a very best friend. You ' re an incredi- ble person and will one day make a more-than- perfect Snow White. Lisa Abraham for your phone card and for taking this book off my hands. Good luck next year! Billy Cox for literally putting your all into the Sports section. 1 thought at one point you might claim the office as your persona! residence! Mary Kay Voll- ralh for your diligent work on the clubs section. Dann " My Man " Early for always being so thor- oughly organized and conscientious about your work. Salina Hovey for turing in immaculate pages each and every time. (What else should I expect from an English major?) Thank you also for your beautiful smile that brightens so many days. Ta- mara Thornton for her hard work on the classes section and for teaching the staff to dance to " Ice, Ice Baby " . Lance Helms for his contributions throughout the book and his time and assistance he gave during the Christmas holidays. 1 also owe a tremendous thanks to the faculty and staff who have made the production of this PAN- DORA possible. I thank Debbie Duffett, the Super Secretary of Tate Center room 153. Your silliness makes it much more fun to come into the office each day. Chrys Brummal and Dan Troy were both invaluable to me. I thank Chrys for always know- ing exactly what was going on with our book, and Dan for his assistance throughout the year. Jerry Anthony and the business office staff were always very helpful when 1 asked for financial informa- tion. Lastly 1 would like to thank Candy Sherman. You have truly made my four years special. You have touched my life in so many ways that I cannot even begin to tell you. I have so much respect and admiration for you, and you ' re the greatest role model around. Thank you for everything, Candy! I would also like to thank my friends who have made great impacts outside of PANDORA. I thank Christy Hodge for being my inspiration; Kelly Curran for supporting me every step of the way; my entire family for their love and encouragement; Margaret House for being the only fourteen year old 1 could ever imagine receiving support and ad- vice from and for making me a very proud big sister; C.H. Collier, a true Southern gentleman who brings me so much happiness; and my mom for always being with me in my heart. I thank my sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta for four wonderful years filled with love and support at my home away from home. I hope that this book will be enjoyed by many people now, but my greatest wish is that years from today, you will occasionally take the 1991 PANDO- RA from its place on the bookshelf and share the memories it holds with your children and grand- children. I wish for it to bring to life all over again the best years of your life, as the PANDORA has done for over a century now. One last request to each reader is for you to pass on the advice of William M. House to someone you care for. My work and experience at the University of Georgia has enriched and " accented " my life. — Georgia ■ he 104th volume of the University of ■ Georgia yearbook, the PANDORA, was ■ printed by the Printing and Publishing JL division of Josten ' s Inc. Clarksviile, Ten- nessee. Offset lithography was used for all printing. The basic type style was Palatine in 10 point for body copy, and New Gothic Condensed Bold Style in 8 point for captions of the book. The cover was designed in a joint effort by Dan Troy, the PANDORA staff, and the Josten ' s Creative Resources Team. It was manufactured by Jostens ' cov- er division. The PANDORA staff receives no financial compen- sation or tuition credit. The staff is composed of stu- dent volunteers who dedicate their time and energy to the production of the book. The production costs of the publication are raised by the sale of the book, club and organization space, greek organization space, and duction of the PANDORA. The 1991 PANDORA sells for $22; $26 if mailed. The 1991 PANDORA was produced in a limited edition of 3,250 books. Advertising was sold and pro- duced by Anthony Advertising, Atlanta, Georgia. Class Portraits were made by the Varden Studio, Syra- cuse, New York. All other photographs were taken by student photographers. Photo Express, Athens, Geor- gia developed the photography. Our Jostens publica- tion consultant was Dan Troy, Atlanta, Georgia; and Jostens In-Plant Consultant and Chrys Brummal, Clarksviile, Tennessee. The 1991 PANDORA is copywrited. No part of this publication may be reproduced in part or in whole without the expressed written consent of the PANDO- RA editor and staff. -i -!i if i «; iur m ' iiiil v ' la. i

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

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.