University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1992

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 528 of the 1992 volume:

1992 PANDORA SOMETHING ' S GOING ON at the University of Georgia . . . students return the same time each year. New freshmen go through ori- entation. Undergraduates continue to- wards goals, while seniors graduate to face the real world . . . Football Satur- days remain a time-honored tradition at Sanford Stadium, and another Home- coming comes to pass . . . New students moved into the residence hall, while oth- ers go to apartments. Another 1,000 women participate in sorority rush, while men ' s rush occurs . . . University clubs conduct membership drives, and campus issues come to light . . . However, each year holds its own book of memories, comprised of unique events . . . . . . Enrollment, despite budget cuts, reached an alltime high. An estimated 4,815 new students were admitted to the University in the fall. The traditionally male dormitory, Russell Hall, became co-ed by floor. Georgia athletic teams enjoyed win- ning seasons. Coach, Ray Goff, took the Dawgs to his first bowl victory, while Coach Suzanne Yoluclan watched her gymnasts post the highest score of the season. The stadium addition was com- pleted, boosting capacity . . . University organization registration reached a total of 385, and the AIDS Memorial Quilt returned to Georgia Hall . . . Most certainly, something ' s happen- ing to the University of Georgia . . . With over 300 organiza- tions on campus, there is a place for every in- terest. Have you found yours? ' ' dMIU l MWmm . ' V.tl ' t.UH.W I .M LUI I IIlU.Bl V ' i 1992 PANDORA Volume 105 University of Georgia Athens, Ga 30602 « ) SOMETHING ' S GOING rientation leaders teach incoming freshmen traditional football cheers. New students spent a two-day period becoming acquainted with facilities, programs, and tradition. Atlanta Braves, David Justice and Mark Leml e greet fans in the Braves home- coming parade. Over 200,000 fans traveled to downtown Atlanta to welcome the World Se- ries team home Pam Sharp Homer, Atlanta Braves mascot, rides in the University homecoming parade. The mascot lended additional spirit to parade fes- tivities. ATLANTA BRAVES niA SOMEONE ' S WINNING Congratulations Atlanta Braves! National League Champions rhe road to the World Series was a long one for the Atlanta Braves. At one point in time fans had given up as the Braves dropped to last place in the division; however, the season took a turn for the better, then the best as the Braves started winning. " It was so shocking to me. I thought they were a terrible team for the longest time, then they came back out of no where " said Kelly Thompson, a junior English major. The fans returned in droves as everyone took part in learning the art of " tomahawkin. " Even past president Jimmy Carter got into the act. The Braves not only started win- ning, they kept on winning until they had beaten the Los Angeles Dodgers to win the National League West title. The next test came as the Braves battled the Pittsburgh Pirates for the National League Championship. The team pulled together to clinch yet another title, and in the process made history. For the first time ever, a World Series would be played in Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium. Excitement in Atlanta was at an all time high. Everyone was doing the " tomahawk chop. " Braves mania had a dramatic effect on University Lisa Abraham Sigma Kappas, Gina Ellis, Debi Korom, and Kristi West, watch the final game of the World Series. The seven-game series brought studies to a stand still. " It was so exciting, " said Korom. students as well. Even though students in Athens could not be close to the action at the stadium, they found ways to sup- port the Braves. Sororities displayed banners in a show of support for the team, while one fraternity constructed a teepee on their front lawn. World Series parties took the place of studies as students cheered and chopped during extra innings. " The world stopped for the Braves, " said Thompson, " my life was centered around them. Every- thing suffered. " During games, Athens streets were unusually quiet. That was, un- til the game ended. Then downtown was filled with excitement as fans celebrated in the streets. " I had never watched a Braves game before, " said Dunn Early, a graduate student, " It was exciting even for those who weren ' t die-hard Braves fans. " When all was said and done, the excitement did not stop as students traveled to Atlanta to welcome the team home at the Braves homecom- ing parade. Steve Avery rides through the Atlanta parade. Many University students were on hand to welcome the Braves back home. Rebecca Abraharr ATLANTA BRAVES Rebecca Abraham AIIT SOMEONE ' S CHEERING y=F and Speaking Out for What Is Right Go you silver britches!!! No, there ' s nothing like good old fash- ioned Georgia spirit. From football Saturdays to gym meets at the Coli- seum, students express enthusiasm like no other students. The student section is always roaring as the Dawgs take to the playing field. That undeniable, " GOOOOOO Dawgs! " means players truly have enthusiastic support. Spirit really shines through as students participate in Homecoming. The preparations are enormous for the week-long event. Student organizations spend the week perfecting skits, floats, and carnival booths. The overall product yields satisfaction for the students, faculty, and the community. Friends rally around their choice for Miss Homecoming and students await the winner. Then Vince Doo- ley, steps forward to announce the new queen, Laurie Rhoades. Students came out to cheer for their own intramural teams as they battle against students in flag foot- ball, water polo, and bowling. In the end, friendships and comraderie grows. No matter what the event may be, students come out to speak and cheer. The 1992 presidential cam- paign brought democratic contender Jerry Brown to the Tate Center Pla- za. Brother Jed was on his soap box in the spring, preaching his beliefs to passer bys. Students turned out in mass quan- tities to support and oppose a pro- posed student activity fee increase. The issue was debated in open forum at the Student Government Associa- tion meetings, Student news publica- tions asked for admittance into Stu- dent Judiciary hearings, resulting in access to records, not the hearings, No matter what the issue, stu dents were not content to have deci- sions made for them. They spoke out against what they couldn ' t believe in, and asked for what they weren ' t getting. Something ' s going on this year, and it ' s giving students some- thing to talk about. SPEAKING OUT Give a cheer! Students yell wildly as the Dawgs soundly defeat the Clemson Ti- gers. The game was held at night — unusual for the season. Brother Jed preaches to students in front of Memorial Hall. The pastor makes fre- quent visits to minister the University students. Some listen, others enjoy bantering with the brother. s tudents pack the Tate Student Center Plaza to listen to the campaign promises of democratic candidate hopeful Jerry SPEAKING OUT Avast array of flowers bloom every spring in front of Lustrat House. Over 3,000 tu- lip bulbs alone were planted on the campus. CHANGES M. un , SOMETHING ' S GOING I 1 students, faculty, and staff learned quickly to make due with less as the recession took its toll. Wh en Gov. Zell Miller announced that education cut- backs would play a major role in the proposed state budget, and all uninstitutions in the university system, including the University of Georgia, would face cut budget cuts, campus improvement took a back seat. The Board of Re- gents met and decided to cut the University budget by 7.5 percent across the board. Tate Student Center hours were cut, work study programs were limited, phones were re- moved, and bus waits were un- bearable. Cuts were felt every- where. However, the 7.5 percent cuts did not stunt some improvements from pushing forward and going up at the University. The business school, through funding, became the Terry College of Business. Due to a $6 million gift, the largest gift given to date, the college was able to buy computers and open them to all business students for use. In thanks Brooks Hall received a change, becoming Terry College. Thanks to the Athletic As- sociation, an addition to San- ford Stadium was possible. Forget 82,000 of your closest friends. Now capacity stands at 85,434. The addition gave fans an extra 3,312 seats to choose from. Construction was completed in time for the Ray Goff ' s third season as head coach. The budget crunch did not stop students in their quest for higher learning. A record number of new students en- tered the University in the fall. Though many applicants were turned away, according to the Admissions office, 4,815 students entered the Universi- ty fall quarter, a record high enrollment. CHANGES Utlcla Walston AM SOM EONE ' S HOLDING J = To A Memory And Tradition For over 200 years, students and faculty have observed tradition. Sometimes they celebrated it. At times, they worked together to cre- ate traditions of their own that could be observed another 100 years from now. Georgia celebrated 100 years of football excellence this year. Foot- ball Saturdays have become a tradi- tion in itself, right down to the deco- rated RVs that pull in every Friday, to the couples that mill into Sanford Stadium every afternoon ready for kick off. Who could forget hearing the vic- tory bell ring out all night after Georgia defeated Tech at Bobby Dodd Stadium? All of these are Georgia ' s unique traditions. They set our University apart from any other. However, that doesn ' t stop students from rejuve- nating old or creating new customs and tradition. This year a multitude of memo- ries and emotion mingled in Georgia Hall. The event was the return of the AIDS Memorial Quilt. For a week, students and faculty were free to view the q uilt and its many individual patches. Each 3 foot by 6 foot patch tells the story of a life. The project was a major under- taking, costmg an estimated $5,000 to secure the Quilt. Funding came entirely from student groups and Athens area businesses and resi- dents. Over 300 volunteers donated time to the cause. Over 5,000 student visitors viewed the Quilt. They saw pieces from the notables Rock Hudson, Perry Ellis, and young Ryan White. However, many knew and still know individ- uals close to their hearts that have the AIDS virus. For them, students signed a hanging banner. No reaction could be predicted, yet the mood was always somber. Eyes remained intent on the Quilt; viewers often collided without real- izing. Thanks to the actions and com- mitments of dedicated individuals. University students are remember- ing and celebrating tradition. Whether it is as old as the Universi- ty, or it is as new as yesterday, stu- dents are holding on to the memory and tradition. TRADITIONS A student views the Quilt. From February 18-21, the public viewed the Quilt at no cost. Although no viewer felt the same feelings, many were moved to tears. The Arch stands as one of the Universi- ty ' s oldest traditions. Legend states that any freshman walking under the Arch will lose fertility. They must walk around. •Tf -y e S I KEITH AVIS A quilt piece expresses the individuality of one AIDS victim. The disease has claimed over 133,000 lives from all walks of life. TRADITIONS 10 STUDENT LIFE The Human Rights Festival brings out Univer- sity diversity. Street vendors sold crafts and wares in the midst of open-air entertainment. Orientation started the year off and the University saw its highest enrollment ever .... pg 12 ... We were faced with the most serious budget crisis in our history ... pg 14 ... Homecoming was a time to celebrate and reflect on the tradition of Georgia . . . pg 28 . . . Downtown always provided a unique atmosphere dedicated to the campus ... as well as the community ... pg 33 ... Whether it was a national event such as the Thomas confirmation hearings ... or an international event such as the coup in the U.S.S.R. students expressed opinion . . . pg 49 ... No matter where you look ... on this campus . . . Something ' s going on . . . See it in the students . . . Life is going on . . . ijrr SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN LirL STUDENT LIFE 11 PREPARING FRESHMEN COLLEGE The initial anxiety was over. Upon receiving an acceptance letter to GGA, those long sleep- less nights were finally over. Then came the excitement of orientation. Students compris- ing the largest freshman class ever, along with their parents, came to CIGA to get a taste of the Athens atmosphere, both on and off campus. Orientation provided the per- fect opportunity for making new friends, asking questions, and real- izing that this was going to be home for the next four years. The first day of orientation was the most hectic. First, right after ishman oi tat ion gives, {roots to ttie treej ttiat is our col- lege life, Joel Padgett settling into the dorms, were placement exams. Sitting in an enormous lecture hall made col lege seem more formal than high school and all in all somewhat dis- heartening. But then the infamous orientation leader skit put on that evening, showed that college was not all work and no play. On the second day students were introduced to the ominous advising and registration process. Students had to learn their way around Memorial Hall and many of them, unfortunately discovered " yellow cards " and the " problem station. " Summer orientation, on the whole, helped relieve stu- dents ' concerns about college life. Ife 12 ORIENTATION Orientation leaders check out the new renovations at Sanford Stadium. First row: Thomas Glanton. Jennifer Goodenow, Tom Mardsen. Ashley Pittman, Matt Rob- inson. Durand Childers. Julie DuPuy. and John Moeller. Second row: Kandee Adams, Alison Poevoorde. :j?f " -- " AA.t J ulie DuPuy points out the historic as- pects of North Campus at the Presi- dent ' s Fountain to a group of freshmen during summer orientation. Jennifer Goodenow and Matt Robinson tour North Campus with a group of upcoming freshmen, warning them not to wallf under the arch. Myth says doing so causes freshmen to become sterile. ' Z IU « i i ' ' Bi HHi iiJ . :- 1 1 • " ' " -g m Hpji mm, ■ BTWS - " % E- ■n 1 ' ff%£% f fe ■li . 1 m i l W - - riHi ' sj» i ■L J Steve Jones ulie DuPuy discusses some of the unique aspects of old campus with a group of parents and students. n att Robinson demonstrates that the pillars of the Academic Build- ing are " hollow. " ORIENTATION 13 R esidence hall security cut down. With less staff to roam the halls, the long empty halls seemed much darker. R egistration at Memoral Hall can be tramactic enough, but when you add enormous lines it is unbearable. Due to University budget cuts, the Registrar office was forced to cut back its hours. %:: The budget cuts even made a quiet place to sit in the grass hard to find. The lack of funds for proper land- scaping maintenance was apparent all over campus. With many intramural sporting activi- ties cut, students often start up their own unorganized games. In the Myers Quad, students play a game of flag football. M% 14 BUDGET flMiv _ I My ' t C ' . 1 O: ' ' 4 r H H l lP B w ' Jfl !« S AND THE BUDGET €oe€tt CRUNCH In 1992 universities across the country were hit hard with drastic reductions in their op- erating budgets. Governor Zell Miller initiated sweeping budget cuts that hit all state agen- cies, including GGA. Over one hundred non-contracted employ- ees were fired, and a hiring freeze was introduced. And in a contro- versial resolution, the Board of Re- gents approved a decision to allow for the firing of tenured faculty, replacing them with lower paid non-tenured staff. Students were also affected. Some departments were forced to increase class sizes or drop class- es altogether because vacant fac- Students are the big losers. — Michael Hendrick ulty positions could not be filled. The library was also hit hard by budget cuts. It had to reduce the number of books, magazines, and journals bought during the year. Perhaps some of the most no- ticeable and frustrating results of the cuts were longer lines. The Registrar ' s Office reduced its op- erating time by one hour at lunch, which created intolerable lines at Memorial Hall. Even students ' free time was af- fected by the budget cuts. The Recreational Sports program was understaffed. Students grumbled but tolerated the inconveniences as necessary evils of budget cuts. 1; o voice their objections to planned furloughs and Job cuts. University employees joined together in a march through north Campus. BUDGET CUTS 15 BUSES. B a tcC ROLLERBLADES The tremendous increase in student population has not afforded an increase in the number of buses on campus. To avoid the seemingly overcrowded bus line, students are now riding bicycles and walking to class. Students walking between classes perceive buses to be both few and far between, but adament bus riders will wait 15 and 20 min- utes for their bus. Unfortunately, these buses are, all too often, so congested that even the students fortunate enough to occupy a seat, sit shoulder-to-shouider. In petition, many students have taken their plea to the streets, " The buses are so crowded that I pre- fer to walk even when it rains. Be- sides, the exercise is great. " — V c f e Flutter walking and riding bicycles. Too tired to combat the eager bus rid- ers congregated around the bus stops, students have forgone their right to ride. Looking on the bright side, the exercise was great. The campus is now undergoing construction of new commuter lots to better accommodate stu- dents. These new lots will deter parking services from selling per- mits for non existent spaces. With the new availability of parking spaces, the most stressful concern of students rests on the tension filled traffic jams on Mil- ledge Avenue. 16 TRANSPORTATION n Kahn This year it was necessary to add an- other bus to the Milledge route as well as alter the route of the Family Housing bus. It now runs through central campus. FITN tAe FUTURE Popular sports this year were speed walking, aero- bicizing, and cycling. For those who were not able to find the exercise sys- tems to their liking, they were able to join local clubs. Two clubs were popular among students. Member- ship at Downtown Athletic club and O ' Malley ' s was high, each had well over 2,000 members. Though the gyms were crowded, the streets were just as crowded with runners, walkers, and bikers. Tanya Turner and Erica Gould ac- companied each other on a daily three mile run. Turner said she ran to " get in shape and lose weight. " She enhanced her exercise pro- gram by eating healthy meals. When the age of 65 L don ' t want i H have any problems . is for future ' Some found intramural sports just as fulfilling. Amy Wilder found ballet a good fitness activi- ty. Wilder practiced four hours a week because it made her feel good about herself. " It makes me feel like I ' m doing something good for my body, she said, " It gives me a more positive self-image. " Some students, such as Mi- chael Oliveri, found he preferred a relaxing game of tennis to running or lifting weights. When Scott Kee- ble was asked what kind of fitness routine he had, he replied, " I walk to class. " Walking to class re- mained one of the most common forms of exercise on campus. 18 FITNESS Molly Turner Scoff McDonald. Sophomore, stuffs his face with an ice cream sundae at the Snelling Dining Hall, tiot every student at the University consumed healthy foods at all times. R obin Westbrook lifts weights at O ' Malley ' s gym. Weight lifting, in the past, has been considered a predomi- nantly male activity. Instead of working out or getting exer- cize in any way, many students found relaxing and watching T. V. more pref- erable. Phil Newman, junior, exemplifies this form of exercize as he sits watching some television. t I Biking is an extremely popular activity on the campus. Some hiked to class, while others took it more seriously. A group of students set off for a ride around the city. Other activities such as intramural sports were considered efficient ways of getting in shape. In this body condi- tioning class, ultimate frisbee was the ulti- mate sport. The class played for two weeks before challenging other classes to a match. FITNESS 19 PUTTING MONEY IN cfoun POCKET Picture it. it ' s Friday night and you ' re sitting in a room alone with $1.75 in your pocket. The ' empty-pock- et " syndronne is a crisis many students faced. However, finding a job in a college town, with hundreds of other students in a similar bind, was not an easy task. Students such as Dori Mon- don were reduced to taking mini- mum pay jobs with long, demand- ing hours just to earn spending money for the weekends. " Mom got sick of hearing me call home for money, " said Dori. Dori worked 5 PM to 12 AM every other night at The Grill. Many students preferred on- campus jobs. Because these jobs ' 7 etijoy working, al- though it ' s harder when you get into your major because so much time is re- quired in those classes. " — Beverly Wilson were university established, stu- dents only worked during school quarters. They were also more flexible, taking into account stu- dents ' class schedules. Finally, internships provided a little extra spending money while they helped build a resume. Greg Alexander, a journalism major, was fortunate enough to get an internship at Greenville News Piedmont. Working as a liaison in Piedmont between clients and ad- vertising representatives, Alexan- der made ad corrections and did some designing. " I learned a lot about how de- manding companies are, and how time consuming the newspaper business is. " 20 JOBS AND INTERNSHIPS Paige Barron Answering questions from locations of oncampus jobs to jobs at Disney World, the Tate Center information desk is a valuable tool for students. Em- ployees were part of tfie University ' s work- study program. one of the " regular " hangouts for Athens students is Guthrie ' s. Matt Smith, a student employee, warms up one of the favorites, Texas Toast. ■ ho are the faceless individuals you trust with your life everyday? The majority of the University bus drivers were graduate students earning extra money. Pam Sharp any student employees find work opportunities at the University Bookstore. Tending the cash reg- isters and janitorial duties made up the main sources of jobs. Tina McCain was one such employee. Reshelving books and answering lo- cation questions are some of the duties workers such as Lisa Ken- dall, a first year graduate student in Instructional Technology, faced. Walt Bowers JOBS AND INTERNSHIPS omedian Chris Rock, now on the cast of Saturday night Live, rocl s Georgia Hall with laughter. He entertained a large crowd. Students who saw the show thought he was very funny. T=-i ormer California governor Jerry Brown speaks at the Tate Center on behalf of his presidential campaign. He hoped to arouse enough interest to win over the South. An enormous crowd was present to hear his speech. Pli t ' Steve Jones ne of the many reverands who visits the campus points out the evils of life. His harsh sermon condemned many. There was a tremendous response of disagreement. Many were angered by the sermon. well-known author, Joyce Carol Oates, visits the campus. She gave details on her newest book about boxing. Oates also signed autographs for her devoted fans. VISITORS SPEAKERS PUTTING ittto- PERSPECTIVE Campus visitors gave stu- dents an opportunity to develop their ideas. Visi- tors were invited by the University to talk about a wide range of topics. The Committee for Black Cul- tural Programs sponsored Satur- day Night Live ' s Chris Rock. Along with opening act A.J. Ja- mal, Rock entertained a sold-out show of about 750 people. Stu- dent Ciciley Nelson commented, " It was fun. Students got a chance to see an up and rising star. " Democratic presidential candi- date Jerry Brown brought his campaign to Athens. One of the largest crowds to ever assemble at ' ' Shows by guest speakers provide social outlets for students not involved in any clubs or organizations. " — Ciciley Nelson the Tate Plaza applauded Brown ' s thoughts on current politics, gov- ernment investments, and educa- tion. Jello Biafra, former singer of the Dead Kennedys, focused his speech on censorship. In the spirit of Halloween, the University Union brought Raymond McNally, who fascinated an audience with his stories about the life of Dra- cula. As part of " Developing Rela- tionships or Close Encounters of the Intimate Kind " program. Will Keim, a campus minister from Or- egon State University, spoke frankly about sexual relation- ships. ello Biafra amused many with his sentiments on censorship, government, and Desert Storm. He creatively poked fun at the realities of the war. He de- nounced the glamourization of the war and the fact that it was the first war with an ad campaign. VISITORS SPEAKERS CONTROVERSIAL tt CAMPUS For most students, college provides that first glimpse of what is called " the real world. " We are confronted daily with choices that affect our lives — " What do I believe in? Where do I stand on this issue? " Students were presented with many issues on which to form their own opinions. On October 8, student demonstrators protested Attorney General Michael Bowers ' decision to withdraw a job offer made to Robin Shahar because of her marriage to another woman. Many students protesting Bowers ' decision were angered by the Uni- versity ' s decision to allow his rep- think that a school as liberal as CIGA de- serves equally liberal laws. — Hilt More on At hen ' s open container poli- cy. resentatives to conduct job inter- views with law students on campus. Students experienced new free- dom as the Athens Open Contain- er Ordinance was suspended. Downtown public reached new heights. Students and city council members struggled over the issue, as council members discussed re- instating the ordinance. No matter what the issue, whether it states gay rights, drink- ing downtown, racial discrimina- tion, or sidewalk vendors, college provides the forum and a diverse mix of opinions. It is here that stu- dent form and test their own val- ues and convictions. 24 IDEAS ISSUES Peter Frey. The Campus Observer Suzanne Pugh (right) and thirty others demonstrate outside Clark Howell Hall to protest Attorney General Mi- chael Bowers ' s decision not to hire Robin Shahar on the grounds that she married another woman. ■■•UZ he corner of Sandford and Baldwin is a popular spot for students to buy hot dogs and browse for tshirts and jew- elry. How to regulate street vendors has been a major issue for the Athens City Council. The Tate Center is a frequent gathering place for student groups and organi- zations. It was also where speakers often delivered messages, while engaging in lively exchanges with attentive stu- dents. Students enjoy the freedom of drinking downtown while the Athens Open Container Ordinance is suspended. The issue has been a struggle between stu- dents and members of the City Council, and the battle is far from over. IDEAS ISSUES Tij he Miss UGA court: Shane Phil- lips sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa. Melinda Wilson sponsored Dy her parents, Susan Woodworth sponsored by the OCA Redcoat Band. Vicki Miller sponsored by Zeta Tau Al- pha, and Teresa Drozak sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta. ontestant number 14 in the Miss UGA pageant is freshman Susan Wood- worth. As her talent Susan performed a dance and baton twirling routine. Susan is also a Miss Georgia Superstar and a majorette with the Redcoat Band. TV] ewly crowned Miss Black UGA, I 1 Tracy Powell poses with a radiant smile, and her crown. As Miss Black UGA, Tracy participates in Homecoming activities, serves as a spokesperson for the community, and advises new students at orientation. 26 PAGEANT QUEENS STANDING OUT THE REST n the Spring a search for I two girls to represent the University of Georgia began. The Miss University of Georgia Pageant is a long- standing tradition. This tradition demanded another name to add to its list of prestigious winners. The newest contest to the pageant circuit was the Miss Black UGA pageant in its second year. March 10, 1991 marked a precedent in the Miss UGA pageant. Susan Woodworth was not only the winner at the end of the night but also the only freshman participating in the pageant. Woodworth is a " truly believe that every job is a self- portrait of the per- son who did it. It has been a wonder- ful year — Thanks Georgia! " — Susan Woodworth Business Management major and a majorette in the Redcoat Band. She and nine other contestants were chosen to represent the Georgia pageant system at several preliminaries and other functions. Miss Black UGA was sponsored by the Delta Sigma Theta Sorority as a philanthropic project. The money raised from the pageant went toward scholarships for black high school students in the Athens area. At the end of the pageant, Tracy Powell was selected from seven contestants as the new Miss Black UGA. iss Black UGA, Tracy Powell nils one other duties by giving a speech at the Creek Songfest in the Tate Center Plaza. Tracy was chosen from seven con- testants to wear the Miss Black UCA PAGEANT QUEENS 27 Blast From 74e PAST Homecoming this year was not just another event. The kickoff for events was the SGA, G.A.M.M.A., and Bacchus spon- sored Mocktails. Nonalcoholic drinks were served and a presenta- tion on the mature management was given. Organizations showed their spirit and enthusiasm by per- forming skits, hanging banners, and painting windows throughout town to reflect the theme. Hotdogs, baked beans, and boiled peanuts were served at the " Georgia Pride Cookout. " The Athens band " Sam I AM " played cover music for the hungry crowd. Everyone enjoyed the deli- cious cakes at the Cake Bake-Off It ' s special peo- ple like Jessica, tliat malie Homecoming wortli its wtiile, Tona McDowell that were judged on creativity, originality, and appearance. One of the most exciting events of Homecoming week was the football half-time show. The home- coming court was presented on the field. The students voted to crown Laurie Rhodes, homecom- ing queen. Delta Gamma and Del- ta Tau Delta won overall for greeks, Wesley Foundation won for organizations, and Creswell won for the residence halls. Alpha Omicron Pi and Phi Gam- ma Delta won the " Triple E Award. " Through hard work, dedi- cation, and spirited participation, the committee and students made Homecoming a true " blast from the past. " Kristen Morgan Ipha Omicron Pi and Fiji show their Homecoming spirit through their win- dow painting of " Peace, Love and War. " reflective of their theme. HOMECOMING omecoming committee member, Ashlee Landsdell. rides in the parade with Jessica Lee Phillips, the MDA poster child. Events such as the Super- dance helped raise money for the Muscu- lar Dystrophy Association. ew Homecoming Queen. Laurie Rhodes, stands with athletic director and former head coach Vince Dooley on the field at half-time. Her outstanding grades, personality, leadership qualities. involvement, and community service helped her gain the title. : he Second Annual Tug-OWar was fun for everyone. Students show their spirit and enthusiasm by pulling for their teams. Delta Tau Delta Gamma won for the Greeks, Creswell won for the resi- dence halls, and BlockNBridle won for clubs. hildren and students receive candy and toys from booths such as apple bobbing, face painting, and go- fish. Silver Stars and Army ROTC won 1st place. Alpha Omicron Pi and Fiji won 2nd place. Delta Tau Delta and Delta Gamma won 3rd place. THE SPIRIT ' i SUCCESS „-,, j he campus was exploding I with spirit this year dur- f ing Homecoming week. Students, faculty, organi- zations, and the Athens community participated in many events. This overwhelm- ing spirit cheered the Bulldogs to their victory over the Kentucky Wildcats. The Friday before the game be- gan with the annual float competi- tion at the parade. The students cheered on the alumni cheerlead- ers, (JGA V, the MDA poster child, the Homecoming Court, the Alpha Epsilon Pi pumpkin heads, the Chi Psi kudzu men, and various floats of other organizations. Afterwards, the Dawgfest Pep Rally was a blast. The cheerlead- " Superdance showed that students are becoming involved in University activities and causes such as MDA ' — Marl Dziliowslii ers danced, while the Red Coat Band played pep songs. Coach Ray Goff and several key football players fired up the crowd. Superdance was a hugh suc- cess this year. The dancers boo- gied for eight long hours to the vibrations of 96 Rock. These danc- ers representing various organiza- tions helped raise $10,000, to go to the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciation, the University ' s philan- thropy. The carnival brought excite- ment to all that participated. Orga- nizations raised over $800 for MDA by making booths, which at- tracted students and children. i Many children enjoyed throwing pies . and receiving prizes at various booths. At the Pi Kappa Phi and Kap- pa Delta booth. Jim Crouch ' s daughter throws a pie. HOMECOMING 31 A Classic Distinction mthm. smll tm rich in histsti mi Itdit ' m, p, Jfulmys ckni ' mi. Distiitclm. film viku Ik M mi y mmi iiii ki UftiijuL Zk classic city ks m alm- Sfiku mlk my ntkr ccllcye tm. fktkt it is a ncvi ciul ot a m ktti a jcstinal or a mckni smcttay cmtiH is isini Stt. ]t is in Ik ait. Dsmtm. rhe gateway between campus and the downtown area. Students walk under the arch everyday in search of food, friends, or a quite place to relax some- where in college square . . DOWNTOWN uv C9t ' I ii mi ukmi mlk pnii cjhis dose, pcrsmlfrMs in a smb- fj jiM wm that mkd cf cU kt mi stale chips. Xk iiikts i ' mMci J w mi cut sj tk idncss a luitat rif skit mi Ik sika. Mis airmliitc sMeifimfini Ic Ik beat ani kjmi kmdf smfut la tk music. He ms listcniHi to tk Hcmsl kni to kit tk iomlm am. distinctive. Music couli kjouni in all skpcs, sirn anijoms in iomtom kts. Mclkt it ms tk Vims or Wiiesfmi Panic, drinin Crying or phnni Quest, emi type of music ms representei domtom. Music ani knis mre at tk heart of tk Classic Citi. " The beauty of the Athens music scene is that you can form or join a band, write a few songs, practice, get stage time and not even be an accomplished musician. " — Nolan Clinard Kevin Kinney, singer for the populai group. Drivin N Cryin entertains hun dreds of students during a sold-out shovi field at Legion field The band per formed despite the heavy rainfall. CJniversi ty Onion sponsored the event. Photo by Sieve Jones fforlliePW ' i W ; % 3:j1 ■J ' .■. " ' - (c t If all the cmts Ikt tatcplm In icmtm Mkm pcrkps tk m with tk mst prestige is tk Mi0 Ctitcm Mml, Xk kihliik oj tk jcsfml kfm in tk mnini mtk tk Pepsi Xmlilk Critcm wkrc pwfcssiml mm speed by tk 20,000 spMm • liHiH§ Mens damtcm stmts, Zk ky is filled with as meh enetyy as tk biy me; paekd full of emts fotemym, Ihere are mes far amtem and ehildrei there is yreat msie, fabtilm fed and emtiny atmosphere, Meh all adds up to me of Mkns proudest traditions, S Ue Criterim is one of tk many emts that tab plaee in Mkns each mr, Mkns ms home to tk Hman Kiyhts Mml and tk torn liyhts went up for tkChristms holiday season, m if a hnyeemt isn ' t takiny place, there is always somthiny yoiny on downtown, ' Downtown is not an Eatery or a Pub but a microcosm of Liberal Expression. " — Mark Hammond 7 espite a heavy rain, the annual Pepsi Twilight Criterium was a huge success. Events included a rollerblade exhibition, raft shows, bicycle relay races, as well as. he main race, the Twilight Criterium. This 3ce is the nation ' s fastest criterium course nd the world ' s best cyclists turned out to ompete. first ikncc Mens is a typical Scutkn tm with larf storcfmt JL Mism, mk siimlks, Me tms, mi part kticks. Xo line in U Mkm as a cdlcf stuM mates an entirdi m pcrsjicctiK tm that is natimalli bom for its music ani Hiyhtlife has an eijuallii rcknam enmmcitt sjioii jsd ani feat shsfjiini iuriny the iaij. hm Mm to Mian to M-Merican the mpai sjjuci chsices are tantalizing la every type sj person who mlki tk streets of tk city hm tie-iye to twill to tailor el an abmiance of clothiny stores offer styles for cuery iniiuiiml Sired miors peiiliny their wares aii to tk ijuaint atmosphere intertwinei with tht contemporary style of tk popular stores ' winiows. Xk relamy pace of tk iaili routine iowntown proiiiies an escape for stressei stuients or someone wk jusi wantei a minute alone} It is a town for everyone ani carries its reputation well Mens has tk slow-pacei southern town mooi by iay ani a racy electric beauty by niyht. a i .:•• " I have discovered that Athens is a vastly different world in the daytime. Although it is a college town it still retains the charm of the past. " — Tara Robinette rhe atmosphere in downtown Athens en ated the perfect setting for any activity A local artist takes advantage of th fresh air to inspire his genius as two student converse over lunch at the sidewalk tables. pm§ mmms far m cnmmcnl M tm fcat turmt far M % 1991. HM on a ikfms spring ki, Mails mu M( ta m a mkti of iijjmnt Ms. Zk Ms midjtm lip iksvi lo cjjalkli reci clc In lite mm cm nil s fills. Skmi sufpotljo! immcnl mirmatlal fiwfms, sldcnls dmld mliml0cs. Mann slcps km ken lien ivllliin Ik Unimslly spleni lo jtitlkt Ik earn, klensin teeielini pwfms ewki Ml Uiinis on emfius ki e a iesiinalei plaee for teeielei of flee fdjiet mi Ik mjorily of ioms k ie bolh iminm mi nemfupet mielini bins Mso, mny enmnmenlal speabs kw milei due lo Ik aclim of elubs suck as Sluienls for inmnmenli Mamess. Xkse profms are Ik firsl sleps in presermy our environmnl. " It was exciting to see so many people expressing their interest in the preservation of our Earth. There was so much to see and do. There were enough booths and ex hibit s for every type of person there. " — Kristin Morgan 1 1 ere a student, dressed in Native Ameri- tT can garb, illustrates the types of cul- • ' tures represented through Earth Day. The booths covered a wide range of cultures and ideas proving that we all have one thing ' in common. Earth. I €UtcC kn Mdst fKcpk tak cj kmtm Mcfts, tk first tiling that mcs ts I mini is Ik Mk ]fs a jiiacc to mat, mit jot a ks, or just mtch passa-bij. ht Ik Mh is Uy ail that Mkns has to ojjcr. ' Music is m intcfal mjioncHt oj iomtom. Xhm an rmi stores such as iluKtii jcatutini tk latest aikms jrom Mkns ' knis as mil as other f etsuasioHsoj Music, due perjorMances mi niihtelukraniejroMtk 40 fall and tk (Jeorfia Zheatcr to tk Color M Hourishmnt is your concern, iomtom has plenty oj options to choose jroM. Mkns has jast jooi eleyant iininy, Mciiterranean, veyetarian cuisine, Mian JOB i sanimh shops, Chinese, dessert shops — anything you eouli possibly mnt. , tut most oj all iomtom Mkns has people. Ml sorts oj people, dom- tom is tk hub oj actiuity jor many resiients ani stuients alike. It ' s a place to yather ani meet people or just mtch ' em yo by ' There is something for everyone Downtown. " — Liz Murphy 1 1 efore going out of business. Figaro ' s was fi one of the more popular stops for a study ' break or an expresso. Other popular places include the Grille. Gorins. The Gyro Wrap, and Rocky s. They provide just the right atmosphere for studying and hanging out with friends. Ethan Duran ■t I I " -t i Nw ' --- " 1 ' %msi - ms a bmtiful mi dm Smkij aflmm wkn a fm ft mis met up, Zkif sat en a knck cutsiictk(jnllt£iHi(ibmt(iiiattylkqkdkHtol Iktdcsmminmll ' mtHjmsmiuklrtiiiipackitkpuf ' dcpukmso mfk cftkfmis iui into tkir packets anipuM cut tkit span cknic mi knici it to km. ]Hc smilci at tktn patcfuliij ani mi ci on to tk nat pup, " do pu ka jc some spate cknicf Iks is not m unusual sane to tksc wk kiie been to iomtom Mkns ot anywktefot tkt mttet. In fact mnn stuients kue ken apptoacki in tks mnnet in tk past. Homm, kw tky knilei tk (ituation miei. Some feel if tki pe Money to tksc on tk stteets tkif ate kiny takn fot a tiie ani tk ' mnen will k mstei. So, tky ekose not to (m. Homm, tkte ate tkse wk io ckosc to (m. Iky ' usuallji feel tkt it cm ' t kutt, ani wkt is a few cKtta cents. Met my tkte ate tkse people wk tin on tk stteets of Mkns kcause, fot wktem teason, tky cannot fini a km. Zk tesult is tkt tky continue to Hpptoack people ani ask, " do you kue some spate cknyef ' I guess I ' d give him the money because I ' d fee! guilty if I didn ' t. Besides its only change and it Inight make a difference in where he sleeps or what he eats. " — Jennifer Harper rhe city of Athens consists of a variety of people from locals to students. Unfortu- nately, not all people have homes. Stu- ' ents at the University are forced to face the ■sue of homelessness and poverty every time iey go downtown and someone asks for hange. upt M s Ik SB sinks slmlt ism Mm tk mstm krim, cm ful plans ( r miii s ikl uf mrty Mknta mtlki to k acploni stdcnti m mi mil find any my mk tk stars to mpc tk fact tkt Mcnky Motnini classes are only a day or tm amy Mony tk most popular Mkns niykt spots is tk 40 fatt M Merc, emyone from preps to punts can k ie a blast listeniny ani ianciny to kiise Music or live bank Xk 40 Wt also sponsors tk occasional i ideo or film festiual Uis is definitely tk place to see lecal artists skw tkir stuff and v k knom wkn a local celebrity suck as Miekel Stipe or Peter M will drop in? On tk otkr side oftk domtom area is dirty Harry ' s. With its boominy sound system and rotatiny mirrored disco ball dirty Marry ' s is tk place to do some dirty danciny to tk latest and yreatest lop 40 dance kts. Xky also kn a yame room mth several video yames and pool tables. Xkse are not tk only} places in torn to yo, but no matter ivkt your interests, you will find it in Mkns at niykt. A " Athens is kind of like Hungarian goulash — a little bit of everything in a big, scrumptious, steaming bowl. " — Eddie Fuller ..„,„., ., he 40 Watt is known for its wide variety of entertainment. This year, in addition 4 to a large number of local and popular bands, the club hosted both the Mental Health Benefit and a benefit for the Friends of the Quilt. Kip Cadoret 1 ?: M thens lights up during the month c Al December. The entire downtown are displayed thousands of white light: A nutcracker performance, a Christma parade of lights and various choral perfo mances marked the arrival of Santa an the holiday season. " Athens is one of the most quaint and vibrant cities I ' ve ever traveled to. The town came alive with fairy tale beauty during Christmas. " — Alana Sustrich, Political Science jcalSciencf UMM WOULDNT YOU LIKE TO JU MMSSIM B aRFSz m DISUNION Events in the Soviet Gnion during August 1991 shocked the world. In a surprise coup, twelve members of the Supreme Soviet took over the func- tions of the presidency while Presi- dent Mikhail Gorbachev was placed under house arrest. In order to avoid a panicked riot, everyone was told that Gorbachev was incapacitated due to illness. Boris Yeltsin, president of then-Soviet republic of Russia, barri- caded himself along with other offi- cials inside the Kremlin. The coup against Gorbachev collapsed when Soviet troops joined the people in pro- test. Following these events, it was only a matter of time before the existing order completely decayed. The KGB was stripped of all power and shut down, and the Communist Party Headquarters was padlocked. Near chaos soon followed, as nine of the fifteen Soviet republics declared in- dependence. The break-up of the Soviet Gnion caused the already serious econom- ic troubles to worsen. Unemploy- ment rates rose as former employ- ees of the Communist Party entered the job market. Food lines length- ened as available supplies dwindled even further due to the division of resources among the various repub- lics. The final outcome of this chain of events remains to be seen. Daily developments such as Gorbachev ' s resignation and the formation of the Soviet Commonwealth are shaping history with every passing moment. It is now up to the Soviet peoples to join the world in moving into a fu- ture filled with freedom and pros- perity. V ' Russia can do without Ukraine, Ukraine can do without Russia. But the So- viet Union can ' t do without Ukraine. It ' s over. " — a U.S. official " 5 I y though Lenin ' s pictures hang in the Soviet Onion, his ideas are no longer cher- ished. " Perhaps I am mistaken. " Vladimir Lenin, 1918 in a discussion of the differences between communists and anarchists. II ith the destruction of the Soviet Union, traditional ideals fell. State workers lowered the statue of Lenin marking the end of Soviet faith in socialism. kraine ' s declaration of inde- pendence was further strengthened as President Bush officially recog- nized the republic. onsumers flock to a store hav- ing a going out of business sale. Since 1988. food-stamp numbers have increased. Banl ruptcies shot up 324%. i H5 ' -_ Hn 1 p « ' V Pii V 1 1 J ESf JS 9 K H y ■ £ Kvm r li 42 1 resident Bush has been called the ' People President. " While his popularity sl yrocketed during the Persian Gulf War. a recession set in and his re-election prospects are now threatened. k Ithough consumer sales are down, what the American public does buy are practical items rather than frivolous " want " items. Malls may be packed, but the store win- dows are receiving more attention than the cash registers. 52 -ft ' r s the recession deepens, major cutbacks result in severe job loss. The unemployed come to govern- ment offices in search of benefits that have either run out or are not there. hen unemployment increases so do the lines to receive welfare or foodstamps. Americans are moving towards the future single file. ■A- r s part of President Bush ' s re- election campaign he is creating a domestic image for himself Talk- ing with blue collar workers is a way in which Bush hopes to regain his standing with the public. •ft l fter workers are laid off comes the eminent failure of a business as a whole. Companies may try to sell off assets for more revenue but the outlook is not promising %. TE UNION According to media reports, the economic situation of 1991 was tine worst that had been seen since the Great Depression. Bankruptcy and bank closures reached levels unseen since the 1930s ' , and the prime lend- ing rate at the Federal Reserve was cut to 3.5%. Welfare reached record highs, with one in ten Americans on food stamps and one in seven children on cash relief. Major department stores such as Rich ' s in downtown At- lanta were forced to close due to low sales. Even the Christmas rush was ineffective in pulling most shops out of their sales slumps, due to consum- ers ' fears of overspending in light of the recession. Industrial production fell dramati- cally, dropping .4% in November alone. This decreased productivity prompted massive layoffs in all areas of the job market. With national unem- ployment rates at 7%, job cuts aver- aged 2,600 per day. Even major cor- porations such as General Motors, IBM, and Xerox were troubled by the recession, reporting layoffs of over 100,000 in December. According to a report submitted by the Department of Labor, this did not include teens in search of part-time work, workers forced into early retirement, part-time employees seeking full-time work, or people who have given up in the face of a dead job market. In the past year, the world lost some talented personalities. They were amazing people with ex- ceptional lives. 60 Min- utes will never be the same without the excel- lent reporting of Harry Reasoner, who died at the age of 68 of cancer. Cancer also claimed the lives of Lee Remick, Col- endary jazz musician Miles Davis died. Rocl music lost its first casualty to AIDS, when Queen ' s front man Freddie Mercury d ed. Country music suffered a loss this year when singer Dottie West was killed in a car accident. The great entertainer Danny Thomas passed away this year. " He was one of the greatest storytellers of our time, " says son-in-law Phil Donahue. Children young and old, ail over the world felt the loss of Theodor Geisel, better known as Dr. Suess. These names are only a few of the wonderful people who touched our lives. They will live in our memories forever. leen Dewhurst, and Mi- chael Landon. Landon will always be remem- bered for his roles on the successful television pro- grams. Bonanza and Lit- tle House on the Prairie. The television industry also grieved the loss of Redd Foxx, best known for the character of Fred Sandford in Sandford Son. Delia Reese, Foxx ' s co-star in The Royal Fam- ily said, " when God sent us Redd, he sent us a nat- ural born comic. " Televi- sion lost Fred MacMur- ray, best known for his role as Dad in My Three Sons, and Nancy Kulp, who portrayed Airs. Hath- away, the good willed secretary in The Beverly Hillbillies. The music industry lost " a pioneer and an in- spiration " when the leg- They Touched Our Lives T oted as the hottest new show on television, Beverly Hills 90210 has gathered a strong follow- ing. This has impart been accomplished by f X he only country art- ist to hit number one on the pop charts Garth Brooks shows how to overcome musical boundaries. doing shows reflecting concerns of a younger generation: teenage preg- nancy, alcoholism, and divorce. 90210 has been called the thirtysometh- ing for teens. % irrested for inde- cent exposure in a Florida theater. Pee- Wee Herman bore the brunt of many jokes. 7 ■F I rom the psychotic Silence of the Lambs to the dramatic Little Man Tate, her directing debut, audiences see Jodie Foster mature from a child actress to a talented director. With an Academy Award for best actress, Foster promises more to come. ± , Iways the bride, never the bridesmaid. Liz Taylor married once again to Larry Fortensky. husband 8. Fortensky is a construction worker Taylor met at the Betty Ford Clinic. The wedding took place on Michael Jackson ' s estate. Jackson served as the best man. y y ith Barbra Streisand directing and Nick tiolte playing the male lead. " Prince of Tides " became a powerful yet humorous movie about coming of age — again. -ft l takeoff of the classic ' Peter Pan " (with slight variations). " Hook " transported one to a magi- cal world for a brief moment. I y i; e preparing to take Carson ' s place. Lena stood up well to public criticism and continued to liven up the stage. -k. Although animated. " Beauty and the Beast. " provided fun for all ages: a stress re- lease movie without gun fights or murders. ■k remake of Alfred Hitchcock ' s, " Cape Fear. " this modern day thriller starring Nick Nolte provid- ed seat-edge suspense. Robert Detiiro portrayed the psycho-path out for revenge. -ft , J urviving Geraldo ' s accusations of an affair. Bette Midler turned the incident around pointing an accusing finger at Ceraldo concerning sexual harassment and gaining public support in the pro v% M -A r fter years of trying, Carl Lewis broke Bob Beaman ' s 23yearold long Jump record, only to be out- done by Mike Powell at the World Championship. ■M I yichael Jordon of the Chicago Bulls was voted Sportsman of the Year, riot only is he respected on the court, but his name became a household word through his prod- uct endorsements. Tmm gTinj 32 4-: a ■M • I I agic Johnson shocks the world, turning in his jersey after his AIDS test returned HIV positive. Johnson has actively participated in AIDS education campaigns. I he Pittsburgh Penguins are overjoyed after winning the Stanley Cup. The hockey team had not cap- tured this trophy in 23 years. SJ This has been a fantastic year for sports in Georgia. This year, the Atlanta Braves were on top. The Braves came back from being a last place loser to a world class, World Series team. Even in Athens Braves fever was running high. At the Georgia Clemson game Georgia fans were doing the toma- hawk chop as much as barking for the Dawgs. The team was given a ticker tape parade down Peachtree Street and encouragement for next season. Georgia sports fans did not have to wait very long before they had another impres- sive team to get behind. The Atlanta Fal- cons soon followed the Braves and had the best season in ten years. The new Georgia Dome will be finished in time for next year ' s Super Bowl. 1 n what many baseball experts consider the best World Series ever, the Minnesota Twins beat the Atlanta Braves 10 in the tenth inning of seventh game. he Athens community got together and showed its support for bringing the Olympics to Athens. Athens was nominat- ed to host the 1996 Tennis Tournaments. i tis Nixon was suspended from base- ball for sixty games for cocaine use. The Braves later signed Nixon with a three-year contract worth 8. 1 million dollars. irby Puckett ended Atlanta ' s dream of a championship with a hit in the tenth inning. The Minnesota Twins clenched the World Series with a 1-0 victory. I hanks to Deion Sanders ' playing the Falcons finished the season above expecta- tions, proving they were. " Too legit to quit. " MMfmiMl uring the gubematioral elec- tions, the nation turned to Louisi- ana. Former Klansman and Nazi Da- vid Duke ran for governor and came close to a victory. He was, however defeated by Edwin Edwards 61% to 39%. fter 1 1,977 days in hostage in Lebanon the six American hostages were set free. Terry Anderson was the last to be released. His older sister Peggy was the one person who would not let America forget about the hostages. " It is a high-tech lynching for uppity blacks who in any way deign to think for themselves. " — Judge Clarence Thomas he issue of abortion has been raging since the Roe v. Wade verdict 19 years ago. Support for both sides has tal en to the streets through rallies and protests. Last summer in Wichitaw, Kansas pro-life protesters blocked the clinic entrances forcing women seeking abortions to get protection. I rofessor Anita Hill stirred up controversy when she accused Clarence Thomas of sexual harrass- ment. The result was a three day trial. In the end Thomas was ap- pointed. Hill then returned to the University of Oklahoma where she continued to teach in the law school. yy herever a Kennedy goes con- troversy is sure to follow. This time it was William Kennedy Smith, nephew of Senator Ted Kennedy, who stirred up the nation. Smith was accused of date rape by Patri- cia Bowman. Eventually the courts found Smith innocent due to lack of evidence. n 7 n r f n Iter clinching the National League West. Braves ' catcher Greg Olson em- braces pitcher John Smoltz, who after receiving therapy was baseball ' s most dominating pitcher for the second half of the season. s the Soviet Union becomes a part of history, mixed feelings prevail across na- tions that make up the new Common Wealth of states. [ College is more than classes, books and homework . . . It ' s much more If one looks hard enough. College is getting together with close pals for 1 " friendly " game of football . . . It ' s jumping i n a car at the last , Com " ynnr AND THERE ' S ninute and heading to Jackson- ville. It ' s the adrenalin rush from ipeeding down the Natahayla in a raft . . . It ' s seeing the majestic )eauty of Colorado for the first ime. Experience cannot be taught n a classroom. It makes college ife ... complete. IVM L Expanding Your As a student, not all edu- cation was found in a classroom. A few indi- viduals decided to broaden their horizons this summer in original ways. Even though most looked forward to summer vacation as a time to relax, some saw it as an opportu- nity to invest in their future. Heather McDonald spent her summer working on a dude ranch in Colorado. This guest lodge host- ed " city slickers " stressed from their urban lifestyles. McDonald remarked, " Ba sically, I was a sub- Garner Johnson guides her boat down a river one afternoon during the sum- mer. " It was one of the most incredible experiences of my life. " she said about her trip to Oxford. England. 1 of only does the exchange program to 1 1 Oxford offer unique academic oppor tunities. it provides a taste of culture. Stu- dents are also able to visit other countries during their three day weekends. urban cowgirl for the summer. I love the outdoors and I was paid to be there. " Through his involvement in the Georgia Outdoor Recreation Pro- gram, Steve Hubbard learned of a job as a photographer and river guide on the Nantahala. When asked about his co-workers Hub- bard commented, " The people there are very laid-back. It kind of reminded me of Athens. " Garner Johnson and Roy Boyner were two of 50 students who participated in a six-week pro- gram at Jesus College in Oxford. When asked about the trip Boyner said, " There ' s something about getting 50 Americans together in a foreign country. When I left I only knew a few people, but now that I ' m back, I spend almost all of my time with the people from the trip. " After experiencing such an ex- citing summer, these students re- alized that college not only pre- pares you for a career, but also for life. 64 SU.MMER Pigeon Riv T Ouldcxjrs. Inc 65 SUMMER Rec Sports Boast w hen most students think of Recreational Sports they think of fall quarter and flag football. However, Rec Sports supports a diverse series of sport, fitness, and wilderness ac- tivities all year. The Rec Sports staff works closely with club sport groups on campus. These include an assortment of traditional sports such as: bowling, cycling, soccer, and volleyball. But also included are sports such as cricket, Tae Kwon Do, polo, ultimate frisbee. Mary Ann Hiller ark Hammond takes a break atop a mountain in Colorado during his winter break vacation with CORP. rhe Georgia Outdoor Recreation Pro gram allows students the chance to go scuba diving and explore spec- tacular coral reefs. white water rafting, and many more. For those students with a com- petitive edge, Rec Sports offers a structured intramural program. Different choices are offered to students each quarter. They range from flag football to putt-putt golf. Even if you are not into " orga- nized sports " Rec Sports has many facilities available to stu- dents. The Recreational Sports Complex, besides its playing fields and tennis courts, includes Lake pus are Stegeman Hall and Legion Pool. For students who enjoy the wil- derness, the Georgia Outdoor Re- creation Program offers students many opportunities to explore the outdoors. So keep in mind everything Rec Sports has to offer the next time you don ' t think that you have any- thing to do! 66 REC SPORTS it . ichelle Tissura prac- tices her riding form. She enjoys participat- ing in the Rec Sports equestrian program. ater volleyball is a pop- ular summer-time ac- tivity at Legion Pool, one of the facilities Rec Sports offers. H Hii umm i HK VbimmtunMiiiMin tM maaamm m m .;?|(BWWH«- m It F |P_ M.- If? s? [■IIiijP P5i mM r. Jk REC SPORTS 67 Running Away for the Jl t was a typical Friday after- F noon and my friends and I were through with classes for the day, but the weekend did not promise to be exciting in Ath- ens. We had already seen the bands playing at the 40 Watt and the Georgia Theatre, and even the fraternities were quiet. So what did we do? Road trip! We gathered up our bags and hit the Atlanta Highway — desti- nation unknown. After twenty minutes of deliberation, the only thing we had decided was that we were all too cheap to part with oadtrlps become more than Just go- ing to see a ball game — they be- come a social event. Hundreds of Georgia students flocked to Jacksonville for the CaFIa game. Once the game ended many stayed the weekend to partake in the after evening activities. Classes often get so overwhelming that students do anything possible (o escape the stress. Mary Ann Miller found one relaxing activity was to go snorkling off the coast. twenty-five bucks for the Petty concert in Atlanta. Our only op- tion was to wander the country roads. We soon grew weary of the road games, and my arm was al- ready bruised from sitting next to the punch-buggy champion of GGA. Unfortunately, the flashing blue lights were not what we had in mind to break the monotony. An hour later, the driver was still complaining about the speeding ticket when the car ran out of gas. We spotted a farmhouse and head- ed over to find a toothless farmer who finally sold us a two gallon container of gas for twenty dol- lars. We drove on and stopped for dinner at a " charming " little res- traunt. Our booth by the window was illuminated by the continuous flashing of the neon " EATS " sign outside. After dinner, we figured it was best to head back to Athens and save the partying for future roadtrips to concerts, GA v. FL, North Carolina for skiing, Mardi Gras, and Spring Break. ROADTRIPS 1 r- -; -i ' . . 1 " " ' 70 ACADEMIC DIVISION The Biological Science Complex stands as one of the University ' s newest additions. Something ' s going on in academics . . . follow President Knapp for an entire day On page 72 . . . Read about the globe-trotting Foundation Fellows . . . See page 74 . . . Who are the top faculty on campus? Find out on page 76 . . . What is there to learn from the Presidential Lecture Series? . . . Turn to page 78 . . . What makes the honors program so special . . . See page 80 . . . Ever wonder who runs Academic and Student Affairs? . . . See page 82 . . . Read about who ' s donating their time to Teach for America . . . page 84 . . . Find out about your vice presidents . . . page 86 . . . And finally, the thirteen schools that make up the University ... on pages 88-112 Mumce SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN OTU ACADEMICS DIVISION 71 A Day In The Life Charles B. WW V ' ave you ever though about your last day off? Just how was that day Upent? Chances were, nothing happened the whole day long. One member of the Universi- ty faculty experienced few days off. His schedule was always full, even before classes began. That faculty member was President Charles B. Knapp. How did he spend his days? Did he stay In the office? Who does he talk to? So, who was this man Charles B. Knapp? September 12, two University students spent the day with Knapp, tracing his appointments and activities. Although classes had not begun, Knapp had a full agenda. " 1 was disappointed to see you decided not to join us for break- fast, " said Knapp. Breakfast or not, working days for Knapp began early. September 12 began at 7:30 a.m. as a break- fast meeting with Larry Weather- ford, Associate Vice-President of Development and University Rela- tions. Following breakfast, Knapp traveled to the North PJ Auditori- um to offer opening remarks to new teaching assistants. He chal- lenged them to strengthen the val- ue of their degrees through superi- or teaching. Their efforts would in turn strengthen the value of their own student ' s degrees in the fu- ture. All efforts would contribute to the emergence of the University as a " world class institution. " " They are some pretty impor- tant people, " he said, walking back to Lustrat House. Knapp took a keen interest in teaching as he was once a teach- ing assistant himself. In addition to his presidential duties, Knapp taught an introductory economics course. Taking on this added re- sponsibility enabled him to " keep his hands in " and become more aware of students ' concerns. Ex- tra time before a 10 a.m. press briefing allowed Knapp to return phone messages and prepare for the briefing. Next door, prepare- is were made in the conference im. Press members filtered in me li placed. At 10 a.m. precisely, Knapp entered the room and took his seat. He described the Regents deci- sion to cut the University budget and took questions. After all ques- tions were answered, the Office of Public Information made a video taping. The tape would contain the briefing summary. Again as time permitted. Knapp returned to his office, but at 12 noon, he met with several student leaders at the Georgia Center for a lunch meeting. Knapp took the opportunity to meet with students at many times during the year. He could be seen at Bolton Dining Hall, in the Tate Student Center with student lead- ers, or at the Georgia Center as he was the September 12. " So what do you think about safety on campus? " Knapp asked. Students answered and he lis- tened earnestly. " Do you think alcohol is a big problem on campus? " Students ■ " " ' ' ■ ' " iswered. gns Conversations were open, both sides of the issue were stated, and both parties listened to each oth- er. After an hour, Knapp thanked the students, and returned to Lus- trat House. This was another way Knapp found to keep the lines of commu- nication open. " Students were more willing to lend their prespec- tive in a smaller setting, " he said. In his office Knapp was then Interviewed by PANDORA Staff members. When asked what his favorite part of being President was, he answered, " I enjoy cele- brating successes. " Knapp said there was nothing he enjoyed more than when Uni- versity faculty and students brought honor to the University. As examples he cited the induc- tion of two University professors into the National Science Acade- my. Few universities boasted two inductees. " These are the accomplish- ments people will remember twen- ty years from now, " said Knapp. Ian Kahn All such accomplishments con tributed to a greater national repu tation. Following the interview, Knap] met at 3 p.m. with Dr. Allan Bar| ber, Bob Bugbee, David Coker, and Larry Weatherford for a budj get meeting. Only then did the official work] day come to an end. However- Knapp was not through bein; president yet. At 6 p.m. Knapd and wife, Lynn Knapp, opene their home for a reception honoij, ing new administrators. When was the day finally over No one ever knew. However, th responsibilities of the preside: tended to follow him home mol often than not. There were alwa more phone calls to return ai more plans to make. OPEN DISCUSSION — PrssH dent Knapp meets with student leaders fo, lunch. Tone Mc Dowell, ACHC Chalrpei son, and a minority assistant from RH discussed with the Knapp various issue, including campus safety and alcohol mh use. ■ ' . ' :% AMYINTfiElaPE f tf4fe» OPEN CHALLENGE •— Knapp addresses a group of teaching as- sistants during orierytation. He urged the assistar)ts to put more effort into feach- ing in order to make their degrees more valuable in the future. Their stud degrees would then become more : able as weli flj 1,2,3 ROLLING — Kn answers questions from the press in a press conference addressing the University-wide budget cuts. The president then filmed a summary video for the Office of Public Infor- mation. Fellows Go Around The World According to Dr. Peter Jorgenson, Foundation Fellows Coordinator, " The University of Geor- gia Foundation wants the very best high school students to come to Athens for their education! " What attracts such top-notch students to this college? The (JGA Foundation Fellowship does. This scholarship is awarded to incom- ing freshmen, and it can be re- newed to cover students ' ex- penses for four years. Interested high school seniors must go through an application and interview process for the scholarship. The interviews are usually conducted over a week- end in the spring here at the Uni- versity. Applicants are then able to see the campus and discuss the program with current and former Fellows. In the end, around ten are chosen to receive the award. These students have impressive records, including A averages and participation in several extra-cur- ricular activities. The Foundation Fellows Pro- gram opens up the world. Travel- study grants are available for those Fellows who wish to study in an alternative setting. Several Fellows have participated in trav- el-study over the years, going to places like Washington, D.C., Tu- nisia, and Tokyo, Japan. Students with just about any scholastic in- terest, from archeology to veteri- nary medicine, can find a travel- study program that suits their needs. The group usually meets about twice a quarter in evenings for din- ner and discussion with distin- guished faculty and visitors. Jor- genson and his wife Else, as coordinators, plan such evenings to expose Fellows to a variety of academic disciplines and impor- tant issues. The Fellows also have informal get-togethers like going to the movies or on retreats. These spe- cial times help the group get to know each other and become a closely knit group on a large cam- pus. All in all, the Foundation Fel- lows Program offers more than money to recipients. The program provides opportunities for learn- ing experiences outside the class- room and sometimes even outside the country. — Jennifer Cathey Susan Hoffman EXPLORING — Jennifer Cathey visited the National Kabuki Theatre in Tokyo on a travel-study grant. Foundation Fellows Program MEET AND GREET - SPRING BREAK - The Fei- M,ke Barer. Jane Calhoon. and Chris lows went to Mew Orleans with coordina- Gunter met interviewees. t rs. Else and Peter Jorgenson. 74 FOUNDATION FELLOWS Foundation Fellows Program STROLLING THE TOWN Pete McBrayer, Paul Jones, and Eric Overby see the sights of riew Orleans. DINNER SEMINAR Philip Webb and Caroline Placey discuss issues with Presi- dent Knapp. Foundation Fellows Progri FIRST GETTOGETH- ER Fellows met at the Botan- ical Gardens to discuss plans for 1992. Sonja Batten Stephen Bullock Mike Burer Jane Calhoon Tracie Calvert Jennifer Cathey Christy Darden Geoffrey Dillard Al Dixon Hank Green Chris Gunter Scott Haggard Anne Hargaden Rob Harris David Hettesheimer Sonny Hollingsworth Pam Hungerbuhler Paul Jones Anne Kissel Robin Kundra Scott Malcom Pete McBrayer Andrew Millians Andy Mitchell Mia rSoerenberg Eric Overby Brett Pellock Darren Pillsbury Caroline Placey Spencer Rice Andy Riddle Jennifer Rubin Andrew Schretter Laura Shepherd Katherine Smith Julie Steiner Christina Stewart Nevada Waugh Philip Webb Christen Wheeler Tom Willman Amanda Wojtalik FOUNDATION FELLOWS Something To Talk About Although the University boasts many renowned scholars on the faculty, few hear presentations by these noted instructors outside of their own majors. Recognizing this, Dr. Knapp established the President ' s Lecture Series. The se- ries, now two-years-old, provides an open forum for lecture and dis- cussion between eminent faculty members and the University com- munity. Two lectures are deliv- ered each quarter from a wide range of areas. The series also gives interested students a chance to meet Knapp and the professors themselves outside of the class- room. The first lecture was given by Dr. John Avise, one of the Univer- sity ' s newest members of the Na- tional Academy of Science. Avise ' s speech, " Molecules and Natural History " , dealt with how mitochondrial DNA can be used to track the evolution of animal pop- ulations. By studying the origin of animal species, he hopes to use his research to help preserve ex- isting species from extinction. He was also one of a team of scien- tists to draft a new policy state- ment for the Federal Endangered Species Act. The second speaker was Marga- ret Dickie, the University ' s Helen S. Lanier Professor of English. Her topic, " As We Are, So We Read, or, the Turmoil in Humanities To- day " , dealt with whether universi- ties should teach the " great West- ern tradition " or include multi- cultural studies in the curriculum. A specialist in modern American poetry, Dickie focused on such modernist poets as T.S. Eliot, Wil- liam Carlos Williams, Hart Crane, and Gertrude Stein. She has been instrumental in bringing promi- nent poets to Athens. The third lecture was given by Dr. Robert Rhoades, head of the anthropology department. " Van- ishing Cultures, Vanishing Fu- tures: The Role of Indigenous Peo- ples in Maintaining the Earth ' s Biodiversity " dealt with how van- ishing cultures can affect the earth ' s food supply. His topic was relevant due to recent media de- bates. Protests over the use of American Indian names and sym- bols by Atlanta Braves fans have focused attention on attitudes to- ward Native Americans. ABSORBING EV- ERY WORD — An inter ested student pays careful at- tention to Dr. Rhoades ' speech. -,|[j,n I Walt Bowers ' 0 ' IHUNCR Y ANYONE? PR O TEC TING THE ■,of e« " I Dr. Rhoades uses examples ENDANGERED Dr. ho illustrate his ideas on the van- Avise ' s speech focused on saving Vshing food supply. threatened animals from extinction. " Above all, anthropology teaches respect for cultures other than one ' s own, and that applies to past as well as living peoples. " — Dr. Robert Rhoades LECTURE SERIES Honoring The Brightest hen asked about the benefits of being in the Honors Program, many honors stu- dents cited the obvious — smaller classes, fewer tests, the privilege of registering early. The advan- tages also included an opportunity to take challenging and exciting classes, direct contact with top faculty members, and a greater curriculum flexibility not usually found at large universities. Some students used this freedom to their advantage, combining such diverse disciplines as science and ethics, or French, philosophy, and political science. Others took ad- vantage of the various fellowship and study-abroad programs in Ger- many, Japan, and the United King- dom. Regardless of the direction of their studies, all honors stu- dents were required to average one honors course each quarter and to maintain a 3.3 grade point average. This is usually not a problem because those students chosen for honors are highly moti- vated to excel, with an average SAT score of 1295 and an average high school GPA of 3.7. The num- ber of honors students as a per- centage of total enrollment has gone down, while at the same time the average SAT score of incom- ing freshmen went up 75 points. There were more than 1,000 Hon- ors students. Like every other pro- gram at the University, honors had to comply to budget cut- backs. Though class size remains between fifteen and twenty stu- dents, the number of honors sec- tions being offered each quarter has been cut. This had the great- est impact on freshmen and soph- omores, for whom three-fourths of the courses are intended. Dr. Lothar Tresp, Director of the Pro- gram, claimed that the real proof of the program ' s success lies in where the students go to graduate school, rather than post-gradua- tion hiring rates, due to the other variables to consider — GPA, ex- tracurricular activities, and partic- ular area of study. Many honors students went on to attend some of the most prestigious graduate schools in the country, as well as the University. According to Dr. Tresp, the goal of the honors pro- gram was to offer an opportunity to enhance a general liberal arts education with challenging, en- riching classes. Thus, it provided superior students with a broad- based education that also went in- depth in their area of specialty. — Susan Szablewski Uticia Wslston iOMETHING TO BRAG ABOUT — shown are Irst Honor Graduates, those maintaining a 4.0 all four years of s T R E S P " have the best job at the University. It is the most satisfying because I deal with the best and the brightest of today ' s students. " HONORS PROGRAM 79 MEIGS AWARDS Instructors know by the gleam in a student ' s eye when they have fully grasped a concept. Often, this was the only tangible reward for their years of dedication and hard work. How- ever, the Josiah Meigs Award for Excel- lence in Teaching, the University ' s high- est teaching honor, aimed to reward those few instructors who not only " ex- hibit an uncommon gift for engaging students well, [but also] have added cre- ativity and technology to the instruc- tional environment " said Vice President for Academic Affairs William F. Pro- kasy. This year ' s honorees fit both crite- ria. They were Joseph R. Berrigan Jr., history; C. Henry Edwards, mathemat- ics; Annie K. Prestwood, veterinary medicine; and Betty J. Whitten, man- agement sciences and information tech- nology. In addition to receiving a $5,000 permanent salary increase, the award winners also received a $1,000 discre- tionary fund for departmental use. — Susan Szablewski JOSEPH BERRIGAN believed strongly that teaching and research go together hand- inhand, " The one withers with- out the other. " Therefore, a ma- jority of his published works were inspired by his classes. This busy author of five books and numerous articles did not, however, neglect his teaching duties. In addition to receiving the Meigs Award in 1991, he was also honored in 1986. Hav- ing been in the history depart- ment for 25 years, Berrigan still believed that history has a place in modern society. When asked how a history degree can benefit one outside of teaching, he replied that " it forms a use- ful foundation for other ca- reers, such as law and diploma- cy. " HENRY EDWARDS would like to see mathematics made more accessible to all students. He has not only coau- thored some of the nation ' s most widely used calculus text- books, but he is also currently involved in bringing microcom- puters into the classroom as teaching aids. " The computer is changing mathematics. " Edwards has always been con- cerned with the quality of math education. Named Outstanding Honors Professor eight times in ten years, he eventually re- ceived the Honoratus Medal in 1983. Having devoted his life to teaching, he would like to see more of the people at the fore- front of their field teaching, but in order to attract them, schools need more money. MEIGS AWARD WINNERS AMNIE PRESTWOOD said she is " tremendously ex- cited and very honored " upon hearing of her Meigs Award. This hard-working professor is not one to rest on her laurels. She is instrunnental in acquir- ing the grant for and develop- ing a computer-assisted learn- ing center for the Veterinary School. This offered students workstations equipped with personal computers, video-disc players, and videomicroscopes. These high-tech additions are nothing new for her. She has always been committed to im- proving the overall quality of student life. She was named Distinguished Teacher by Phi Zeta, a national veterinary medicine honorary society, and also a member of the Universi- ty Council. BETTY WHITTEN is a firm believer in using stu- dent comments to improve her teaching methods. When asked about the recent proposals to publish evaluations, she said that an overall general rating of all faculty would not be fair and would take away the " personal face to evaluations " . This is characteristic of Whitten, who has always tried to add a per- sonal face to a large university. She is the most honored profes- sor in the College of Business Administration, having been named Outstanding Teacher four times and Outstanding Honors Professor five times. She received the Meigs Award in 1982. She is proud that some of her students still keep in touch. i I Office of Public Information Left to Right: seated — Annie Prestwood, Betty Whitten, standing — Joseph Berrigan. Henry Edwards, Vice President for Academic Affairs, William Prokasy. MEIGS AWARD WINNERS 81 Investing In The Future One of the newest orga- nizations in the nation and on campus is Teach For America. Created nationally in 1988, Teach For America was founded with the goals of attempting to further ef- forts attracting bright individuals to the teaching profession, as well as finding people who will become leaders In education reform. The organization attained its goals by sponsoring programs in which se- lect college graduates are placed into regions lacking teachers. This insufficiency existed chiefly in the areas of math, science, and the foreign languages. The University of Georgia formed its chapter of Teach For America in January of 1991. The organization was formed after a University student was made aware of the organization and its goals. Since that time, the organi- zation became active on campus. Many members of Teach For America participated in the Ath- ens Tutorial Program by volun- teering their time to help elemen- tary children with their studies. Another project which the organi- zation participated in was Teach For America Day. On April 24, area school children were brought to the University and participated in various activities planned by Teach For America members. Each child was paired up with a University student, and learned not only about science or writing but about their partner as well. The day was said to benefit the University students who partici- pated perhaps even more than the children because it showed them that despite the fact that they may have not thought of them- selves as teachers, their positions as role-models taught far more than any textbook ever could. Teach For America is consid- ered by many as the Peace Corps of the education field. Because the organization holds this prestige, the selection process was quite competitive. Upon being selected, the applicant must promise to serve for two years in an area where a teacher shortage exists. The program is open to any stu- dent regardless of their major, but persons having a degree in math, science, or a foreign language are in higher demand. — Ty Crooke m 1 li Vr. I H " ,«sr , . " l i Teach For America AS EASY AS UNO, DOS, I rcto University students teach area children to count in Spanish on Teach For America Day. SEEING IS BELIEVING university professor Dr. Bill Barsto proves that learning science can be fun. Teach For America YOa DON ' T SAY — ms am- versity student and her pupil get acquaint- ed between one of their classes. TEACH FOR AMERICA E - • ' B -- 7JSiLLQ ONCE UPON A TIME . . . An English major gets the stu- dents involved in the creative writing class. TEACH FOR AMERICA Lending A Helping Hand Since it would be impossi- ble to discuss the entire spectrum of services of- fered by Academic and Student Affairs, perhaps it would be more helpful to follow a typical student through the array of re- sources available on campus. For many students, their first taste of college life is through the campus tours, led by both the Georgia Re- cruitment Team and Orientation leaders. Popular with prospective freshmen, they are becoming in- creasingly service-oriented. Senior citizens groups, alumni, and pri- vate individuals request tours as well. Once the decision is made to attend GGA, the undergraduate career begins in Admissions. This department, headed by Dr. Claire Swann, was forced to cap enroll- ment for the third year in a row. An across-the-board budget cut of 2.5 percent, combined with a record number of applications made the selection process in- creasingly competitive. After the letter of acceptance is received, another hurdle must be overcome — advisement and registration. These processes were simplified somewhat this year when sopho- mores were allowed to advise themselves. After jumping through the hoops of Admissions and registration, everything else should be a snap, right? Well . . . perhaps so. Until that first big term paper is due. Then students are forced into the ' 90s . . . the age of computers. Luckily the re- sources are available to help. Aca- demic Affairs was behind a major effort this year to upgrade equi p- ment and services in the ten stu- dent computer labs around cam- pus. There was also an addition to the University Computing and Networking Services with the opening of a new lab at the Boyd Grad Research Building. Finally, after four years of col- lege life, it is time to move on to the next step — a JOB. Though at first overwhelming, there is a place that can help. It is Clark Howell Hall, home of the Career Planning and Placement Office. Director Glenn Rosenthal said, " We appreciate the opportunity of serving students when they are feeling anxiety about the transi- tion from student to employee. " He hopes that they will take ad- vantage of the new programs of- fered. Office of Public Information OQDO UP WITH THE TIMES — Freshman Robert Maldonado used the (JCriS lab in C res well to work on an assignment. DR. CLAIRE SWANN — oe spite an Increasingly selective admissions process, enrollment Increased by about 1.000. ■ ' i4 EASING THE BURDEN A proposal to switch to telephone registration gained popularity among students. 3ILBVDT 84 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS i " SSS P MOVING FOR- " " " " WARD Dr. Rosenthal used the latest technology to match students with employers. GILBERT HEALTH CENTER f- M Pam Sharp LEADING THE WAY AVAILABLE TO ALL ' The Admissions Office pro The Health Center is funded vided campus tours for anyone through student fees to provide af interested. fordable health care. ROSENTHAL " We appreciate the opportunity of serving students when they are feeling anxiety about the transition from student to employee. " ACADEMIC AFFAI RS Working Together There are seven Vice Presidents to manage all aspects of Universi- ty life. These officers provide the students, faculty, staff, and ad- ministration with many helpful services necessary to a major uni- versity. The Vice President of Student Affairs is Dr. Dwight O. Douglas. His office maintains responsibility for twelve units within the Univer- sity, including: undergraduate ad- missions, career planning and placement, counseling and test- ing, health services, housing, in- ternational services, registrar, stu- dent activities, judicial programs, financial aid, and minority ser- vices. This division also oversees the Tate Center and construction of the new SpaceCenter. Dr. William Prokasy, Vice Presi- dent for Academic Affairs, gov- erns the selection of Meigs Awards recipients, and is also re- sponsible for faculty conferences. A strategic three-year plan for de- velopment is currently underway in this division as well. The Office of the Vice President for Business and Finance, headed by Dr. Allan Barber, oversees the development of budgets, expendi- tures, administration of contracts, grants, agreements, physical plant operations, public safety. and internal auditing. Providing legal services to the University is the office of the Vice President for Legal Affairs, headed by Bryndis W. Roberts. Besides coordinating all legal matters in- volving the University, Roberts also serves as the Campus Coordi- nator of Desegregation Activities and is the primary source of ad- vice and counsel on minority is- sues to President Knapp. One of the goals in the Universi- ty ' s strategic plan is to become one of the nation ' s premiere re- search institutions. Heading this effort is the Vice President for Re- search, Dr. Joe Key. The Vice President for Services is Dr. Eugene Younts. The main responsibility of this office is to make the academic and research resources responsive to the ne eds of the state. Dr. Don Eastman is Vice Presi- dent for Development and Univer- sity Relations. This office ' s main goal has been the Third Century Campaign, including additional salary and research support for faculty, scholarships and fellow- ships. Bryndis R. Jenkins Vice President For Legal Affairs Dr. Joe Key Vice President For Researcin Office of Public Information Office of Public VICE-PRESIDENTS Dr. Allan Barber Vice President For Business And Finance Dr. Don Eastman Vice President For Development And University Relations Dr. William Prokasy Vice President For Academic Affairs Office of Public Information Dr. Dwight Douglas Vice President For Student Affairs Dr. S. Eugene Younts Vice President For Services Our main focus this year was getting the Three-Year Strategic Plan done, along with a reconstituted budget. — Dr. William Prokasy VICE-PRESIDENTS 87 Changing With Time T he College of Agricul- ture started this year with a new name, the College of Agricultural Environmental Sciences. The name change occurred because of the school ' s involvement and par- ticipation in environmental study and research for over the past thir- ty years. The function of the college of Agricultural Environmental Sci- ences is to provide the teachings and research methods of agricul- tural and environmental issues and ideas to students. Students may gain degrees in a number of majors stemming from Agribusiness, Dairy Science and AgEngineering to Landscape and Grounds Management. In the Col- lege of Agricultural Environ- mental Sciences, students have over 25 majors and minors to choose from. Students in the college have over twenty organizations avail- " guess that you can call us the College that cares. " William P. Flatt able to them. The students may participate in organizations such as the Block and Bridle Club, the Horticulture Club and several oth- ers. The College of Agricultural Environmental Sciences is also in charge of the Cooperative Exten- sion Agency. The agency is re sponsible for 4-H programs throughout the state. Due to recent cutbacks at the University of Georgia, there have been changes in research, teach- ing and in the extension agency. The college has also lost a number of extension agents throughout the state. The college has not been able to fill the existing posi- tions that are available. The cut- backs however did not result In any class closings. The overall emphasis to stu- dents in the College of Agricultur- al Environmental Sciences is in becoming " involved in not only the students studies but also in different school activities. To be- come good citizens who will help others, " Dean Flatt stated. Flatt also stated that students are able to go to their professors and teach- ers whenever they need to talk to them because the college " has dedicated teachers who will work with them in class and as advi- sors. " With over 1000 undergraduates and about 250 graduate students in the College of Agricultural Environmental Sciences, Dean Flatt stressed the importance of the students being actively in- volved in the student organiza- tions within the college so that students will meet other students with similar interests and ideas. — Tedra Haynes AGRICGLTGRAL ENVIRONMEMTAL SCIENCES William P. Flatt, Dean of the College of Agricultural £y En- vironmental Sci- ences, stated that the ideal student is one who not only ex- cels in academic work but also in ex- tracurricular activi- ties. Dean Flatt chose as his out- standing student, Norbert Wilson. Wilson is an out- standing minority student who has kept a 4.0 GPA and has been included on the Dean ' s List every quarter. Wilson is an active member of 4- H and a member of Ag-Hon, an organiza- tion within the Col- lege of Agricultural- Environmental Sciences. — Tedra Haynes DOWN TO EARTH — Plant Science is only one of many ma- jors to choose from. RESEARCH collecting re- search and data are an important part of every day in the college. STANDING FIRM — The College of Agricultural Environmen- tal Sciences stands on firm teachings and solid ideas. The college receives 6.3% of its income from gifts and grants 87.9% of academic expenses went to- ward personnel services. 35% of AgEngineering students are women. AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE The Heart Of The Gniversity . ji ' -It. jtiS0m When asked about the best aspect of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dean John J. Ko- zak responded that the school is the " intellectual core of the University. " Every undergradu- ate who passes through the University spent a good deal of his time in a class that was found in one of the five divi- sions of Arts and Sciences. Any college was only as good as its School of Arts and Sciences. When the preeminence of this school is encouraged and nour- ished, then a great University will be in place. To keep this University great, however, future budget cuts will have to be kept to a minimum. According to Dean Kozak, " No aspect of the un- dergraduate experience will be better than it was the year be- fore. " New plans and ideas " A college is not administrators, but faculty. They are the ones who carry the ball. " — Dean Kozak have been put off for another day. Dean Kozak mentioned a con- versation that he had with a col- league of his, a philosophy teach- er. Dean Kozak asked this teacher if he could have more students in his class and still philosophize. The teacher responded that he could still teach the material but that he would be " instructing stu- dents not educating them. " Indi- vidual interaction between stu- dent and teacher was truly what educates, and larger classes meant less student-teacher inter- action. A language class, whose suc- cess was based upon the teacher having each student repeat the dif- ferent words and pronunciation, loses some of its. effectiveness when it was enlarged from 20 to 28 students. Lab experiments in all of the sciences are not as en- riching because less money means le .s supplies. After giving these examples. Dean Kozak replied, " I can tell you that our school has a 5% cut and give you the numbers of how much came out of which depart- ment, but where the dollars really make a difference is when they are translated into a student ' s edu- cation. " The University of Georgia al- ready had a great " core " in place, but it must be maintained so that students will keep on receiving the excellent education that they have been getting since the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences opened its doors in 1801. — Cathy Scruggs « ARTS AND SCIENCES UP CLOSE AND PER- SOrlAL The Academic Fair gave students and parents a chance to meet with faculty and Dean Kozak. HUB OF ACTIVITY — New College houses Advisement Offices as well as the College of Arts and Sci- ences. A TIME SA VER — This year for the first time sophomores were not required to be advised, thus avoiding the long lines. -STATS- Number of undergraduate students — 12,000 Number of graduate students — 1,500 Degrees conferred each year — 1,400 Most popular majors: Prejournalism, Psychology, Political Science, En- glish Honor ' s Program students from Arts and Sciences — 2,500 courtesy Wiima Lingle Alan J. Jaworski Department of Botany Biology 104 Professor One of the outstand- ing faculty members of the College of Arts and Science, Alan Jaworski thinks that diversity is one of the strong points of the Univer- sity of Georgia. His decision to become a teacher is attributed to several reasons. One was the encour- agement that he re- ceived from his advi- sory committee in graduate school. An- other was that while he was in college, he thought that profes- sors led ideal lives. Whatever his reason, students are receiv- ing an excellent edu- cation in biology be- cause of his decision. For exam- ple, one of his goals is to cause students to think and reflect upon things they have learned and un- derstand the rela- tionship between them. ARTS AND SCIENCES 91 A World Class Institution Amidst great excite- ment and enthusi- asm, on October 25, 1991 Georgia ' s Col- lege of Business Administration officially became the Terry Col- lege of Business, named after do- nors C. Herman and Mary Virginia Terry. Mr. Terry, a 1939 alumnus of the school, and his wife have been very supportive of the Uni- versity ' s business programs. Since 1985 they have given six million dollars in donations which created seven professional chairs, a scholarship program, and a fac- ulty fellowship program. In addition to the much ac- claimed excitement of the col- lege ' s dedication, the college ' s business programs and their stu- dents have greatly improved. In 1988 a general plan was adopted to increase standards in the col- lege, and this plan has proven to be quite successful. The freshman class of 1991 had " believe that the GMA T scores are espe- cially significant be- cause the success of the MBA program is critical to the overall image of the college. " — Dr. Albert Niemi an average SAT of 1105 and a high school GPA of 3.4. These qualiflcations rank Georgia ' s busi- ness students among the nation ' s best. In addition, the GMAT scores of incoming MBA students aver- aged 625, placing Georgia ' s MBA program among the top ten public universities in the nation. Along with an increasingly com- petitive education, the Terry Col- lege of Business also offers many unique opportunities to its stu- dents. For the first time, MBA stu- dents participated in a program called " A Day in the Woods. " Set up by Executive Adventures, the primary goal of the program was to provide students with a fun and interesting way to get to know each other, learn to trust one an- other, and build team cooperation. After finishing the exercises the created teams continued to work together as volunteers in the com- munity. Another interesting aspect of the business school this past year was a summer program which sent a delegation of four to the Soviet Union. Professors Dwight Lee, Don Edwards, Ralph Steuer, and Joe Harden were among the lucky few sent to the U.S.S.R. in order to educate the Soviets about American business practices and about how to get a business start- ed. The trip was extremely re- warding for both parties and proved to be an enormous suc- cess. In the midst of a struggling economy and devastating budget cuts, the Terry College of Busi- ness has managed to maintain a high standard of excellence for its students as well as break new grounds in achievement. — Angle Way BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GENEROUS BENE- FACTORS Herman Ter- ry Mary Virginia have worked tire- lessly to give something back to their alma mater. BUSINESS SCHOOL ATTENTION BARGAIN SHOPPERS The College Ttade Forbes magazine ' s list of Top 10 Sffordable MBA programs in the coun- ry. SEEING HIS STUDENTS THROUGH Dean Niemi ac- ively seeks more corporations to re- :ruit recent graduates. A SELF-EFFACING MAN " I am humbled by all this " , Terry iaid at the dedication ceremony, while ' Herni looked on. Average SAT score for incoming freshmen: 1105 Average GPA for in- coming fresiimen: 3.4 in the MBA pro- gram, average score on the GMAT: 625, putting the students in the 92nd percen- tile. The MBA program consistently ranked in the Top 10 in the nation. Professor Dawn Bennett- Alexander has used her role as teacher and advo- cate to bring about significant changes_ in not only the Col- lege of Business, but the entire University community. She be- lieves her job is not confined to simply informing inside the classroom, but to be available to students whenever possible. She has traced her roots back to her great-great-grand- mother who was a slave, believing firm- ly that the past makes us who we are. She uses this perspective to ad- vance the cause of women and minor- ities in a traditional- ly white, male-domi- nated field. Though she admits she sometimes had her doubts about the de- cision to come here, she says now that " it is good to know that my coming to UGA is not in vain. " She is currently at work on the first text exclusively devoted to employee law. BUSINESS Attaining Goals Today The College of Educa- tion at the University of Georgia prides itself in being the role model for other colleges of education across the nation. With con- tinuing programs focusing on how to best utilize the college ' s resources without sacrificing the students, one of the many things which education majors enjoy so much about the Col- lege of Education is the wide range and scope of the pro- grams. The dean of the College of Education, Alphonse Buc- cino, feels that this multiversi- ty as well as the implementa- tion of technology in the college make it unique. Dean Buccino, who came to the University eight years ago from the National Science Foundation in Washington D.C., has seen many changes in the field of education. Most dramatically, he notices the " 1 chose the major of Middle School Educa- tion because I knew that with this major I could make a differ- ence. " — Laura Albritton emphasis being placed on the im- portance of a good education as well as a switch in socialization focusing more on the preventive rather than the curative. This is one of the factors which Dean Buccino feels will continue to put the field of education in demand with employers. This year, the College of Education has seen great influxes in the number of students majoring in Teacher Education and Counseling. The major of Early Childhood Education continues to prove it- self as one of the most popular majors. This may be because stu- dents hope to make a difference in the lives of the children they will teach. With the recent implemen- tations of technology in educa- tion, the field is becoming even more attractive to other students here at the University. Educators are continually creating new mod- els and modes in an attempt to make learning more enjoyable and beneficial for their pupils. It these areas of research whici make the College of Educatiort here at the University of Georgia such a success. And it is this suc- cess which employers associate with the graduates of Georgia. — Ty Crooke D G T » O N HERE COMES " OLD YELLOW " Often considered the symbol of education, this school bus makes its way home. WILLINGNESS TO LEARN Many education ma- jors find that the children they teach provide much of the enthusiasm need- ed to be an educator. LONG HAUL HOME — This cycler makes his way home after a long day of school. Approximately 3,600 students (equally distributed between undergraduate and graduate) are enrolled in the College of Education. The College awards approximately 1,200 degrees each year. Laura Albritton is a senior middle school education major with a minor in Spanish. Laura chose the career of an educator because she wanted to give her students learn- ing opportunities that she was never given the chance to have. A future goal Laura possesses is to eradicate the pre- conceived notions of the complexity of math. Upon graduat- ing in June 1992, Laura aspires to teach in a school system in the Atlan- ta area with her fian- ce Mark Kienast. Laura feels that part of her success is undoubtedly at- tributed to the atten- tion given to her by many of her profes- sors on the College of Education. " My education professors were ac- tually concerned about my progress in their classes. This just was not as prev- alent in the other de- partments I had classes in " . EDUCATION 95 Balancing Science And Art The University of Geor- gia has been praised for the beautiful scen- ery of its campus. This beauty is due to many hours of hard work by the School of Envi- ronmental Design. Leading the School through all of this progress is Dean Darrel G. Morrison. Morri- son, who has held the deanship position for the past nine years, has watched the School emerge into one of the most well-respect- ed schools on campus. Tucked away in the sixth floor of Caldwell Hall, the School of En- vironmental Design is the focus point for 260 undergraduate and 130 graduate students. Upon com- pletion of undergraduate work, students may decide to earn their Master ' s Degree in either Land- scape Architecture or Historic Preservation. According to Morri- son, Historic Preservation is a rap- idly growing area of environmen- tal design. Upon completion of the " I think that a steward- ship or respect for the earth remains para- mount in today ' s soci- ety " . — Dean Darrel G. Morrison Historic Preservation program, many environmental desi gn stu- dents find employment with mu- nicipal governments and aid these institutions by restoring historic structures. With a Master ' s De- gree in Landscape Architecture, many students have found em- ployment with National Parks all across the United States. Recent- ly, for example, environment de sign students and faculty traveled to the Manasses National Park to recreate the scenery of this histor- ic battlefield to look as it did in 1862. The School of Environmental Design places great emphasis upon the students to meet the en- vironmental needs of a rapidly changing world. The school in- stills within the students the un- derstanding that their future pro- fessions must take full responsibility as not only the de- signer, but also as the protector of the environment. Serving in the capacity as both an artist and a scientist, the landscape architect labors with various vegetation, the earth, the water, and any multi- tude of equipment to create or to improve the surroundings. It is quite obvious that students en- rolled in the School of Environ- mental Design, must possess not only artistic qualities, but also ecological ones as well. It is of little surprise to see why so many students choose Environmental Design as their future profession. By choosing a career in Environ- mental Design, students perform what has been called art with a purpose. — Ty Crooke ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN « . ■ The School of Environmental Design • ' i;p! ' «8«tation,the nd anj mulii ■ 3f Environ ' ' possess not Its but also ell It IS of •ti) ' so many viiofimental " i profession « m EnvKon dents perform W aft witli -Ty( A DRIVE THROUGH THE COUNTR Y — Drivers enjoy picturesque scenery. Mucti of it is due to student design. NATURAL HABITAT — Environmental Design students strive to keep ttie world around them ecologi- cally stable. A PERFECT EXAMPLE This pine forest is a clear example of why Environmental Design is a must. In the School of Environmental De sign, there are currently 260 undergrad- uate and 130 graduate students. Upon completion of the Landscape Architec- ture degree, students may specialize in either Historic Preservation, or continue the Landscape Architecture degree. Office of Public Information Darrel G. Morrison has been dean of the School of Environ- mental Design at the University of Geor- gia for nine years. This June, however. Dean Morrison wUl be retiring from his position. He says that in these nine years, the school has changed, but the overall goal of the school has remained the same, since its initiation. Dean Mor- rison states that a respect or steward- ship toward the earth is the aim of the school. Dean Morrison rfer -gards the major of environmental de- sign as a blejiding of two worlds. On one hand, students must learn the ground- work for creating something aestheti- cally pleasing while simultaneously knowing the environ- mental affects of your creation. Dean Morrison feels that this overlapping of %r| and science is wliat attracts a large number of students to the school. ENVIRONMENT DESIGN 97 Building For Tomorrow The College of Family and Consumer Sci- ences experienced a year of tremendous growth. With the addition of Sharon Nickois, the college got its first new dean in twenty years. Operating on the idea of " If it ain ' t broke, don ' t fix it " , Nickois has not significantly al- tered the programs for gradu- ate and undergraduate stu- dents. The college ranked in the top ten in the country — with the Family and Child De- velopment School receiving particularly high marks. Be yond the numbers, Nickois is proud of the hands-on exjjeri- ence students receive through the four different departments: Foods and Nutrition, Textiles, Merchandising and Interiors, Child and Family Development and Housing and Consumer Economics. In the McPhaul Child and Family Development Center a mainstreaming program encourages developmentally de- layed children to play with the oth- er children — thus erasing the stigma of the " slow child " . This The purpose of the Col- lege is " the improve- ment of the quality of life for individuals and families. " — Sharon Nickois has been tremendously successful for all concerned. These programs are examples of what Nickois terms the purpose of the College, which is the " improvement of the quality of life for individuals and families. We bring people together from various disciplines that deal with the fundamental issues that face individuals and families in providing for their health and well- being. " While the most popular of the four departments is still Textiles, Merchandising, and Interiors, this is a far cry from the home eco- nomics department of old, a place chiefly characterized for home making skills. Today there are eighteen majors available, includ- ing the Bachelor of Sciences. The Home Economics program also of- fers two joint programs with, inde- pendently, the Schools of Educa- tion and Journalism. Additionally, this year for the first time, a doc- toral program in Textile Sciences was offered. These have contribut- ed to the college ' s growing reputa- tion for both outstanding instruc- tion and research. The system-wide budget cuts hampered the college ' s growth somewhat. Although no classes were immediately discontinued, i is expected that there will be ar effect on program services of fered. The education receivec from the college can lead to excit ing opportunities in business, gov ernment agencies, consumer jour nalism, educational institutions research and development products, child care facilities, anc many more. The degree is so ver satile because what the students study is so elemental. As Nickoli stated, " We study the relationshif of individuals and their near envi ronments. " FAMILY AND C O N S (1 M£ R SCIENCES ♦ OUTSTANDING FAC CILTY Dr. Carol Meeks worked with the Norwegian Nation al Institute for Consumer Research. CONSUMER SCIENCES College Of Family And Consumer Scie BMZ ' NC Gfiyri 1 BLAZING A TRAIL — Miaolin Hou and Renita Jinkins are the first two students in the PhD program in Textile Sciences. A GENTLE TOUCH — Ms. Mary Rugg guides the play of children in the mainstreaming program. TIME TO CHANGE — Sharon riickols is the first new dean the college has had in over twenty years. -S-TATS- The College consists of four different de- partments. Presently, there are 761 under- graduate students, 115 graduate students, and 47 faculty members. The Home Econom- ics program is joined, independently, with two schools. An outstanding faculty member of the College Is Profes- sor Patricia Scott- Bell, significantly the first black fe- male to be a full pro- fessor at the Univer- sity of Georgia. Presently she works in the Child and Family Development Department. V CONSUMER SCIENCES Promoting Awareness Many changes have occurred in the School of Forest Re- sources this year. The school is now known as the D.B. Warnell School of Forest Re- sources, named after Daniel B. Warnell. Warnell made major con- tributions to rural development, public education, public transpor- tation and natural resources con- servation. Also, he was a charter member of the Georgia Forestry Association. Along with the name came the new dean Arnett C. Mace, Jr. Mace obtained his bachelor ' s de- gree from West Virginia Universi- ty. The focus of his master ' s de- gree and doctoral program was on watershed management at the University of Arizona. Before com- ing to the University of Georgia, Mace was the director of the School of Forest Resources and Conservation at the University of Florida. " It appears to me that today ' s students really have their activi- ties and act together, much more so than when 1 was in school. " — Dean Arnett C. Mace, Jr. The D.B. Warnell School of For- est Resources focuses upon the important of the environment in today ' s society. There are eight concentrations in the school rang- ing from timber management, for- est resources management, wild- life, fisheries, recreation, and multi-resource management of for- est resources. The School of For- est Resources ' main purpose is to educate the public about the envi- ronment and the responsibility people have towards the environ- ment. One way of accomplishing this is through the students admit- ted to the D.B. Warnell School of Forest Resources. One of Dean Mace ' s objectives is to " broaden education and re- search programs in response to the increasing diversity of de- mands in forest resources. " He stated that never before has there been such an interest in natural resources and forest resources. Along with this interest, there was a rise in forest resources ' students in the undergraduate and graduate level. Dean Mace hopes that in the future there will also be an in- crease in females and minorities in the School of Forest Resources. To cater to the needs of the stu- dents in the D.B. Warnell School of Forest Resources, there are nu- merous clubs and organizations. There is a Student Society of American Foresters and an honor- ary fraternity, Xi Sigma Pi. Stu- dents have the option of joining the Wildlife Club or the Forestry Club. Dean Mace stated that " through these activities, stu- dents build upon their leadership skills and learn to deal with a di- versity of people. " — Dawn Cook TEACHING THE FU- I (JnE ■ Forest Resources graduate Dan Williams instructs high school students on planting trees. FOREST RESOURCES Forest Resources I A DAY OF DISCOVERY Alicja Wiecko inspects tissue cul- ture derived from trees in the Woody Plant Tissue Culture Lab. CHANGES The School of Forest Resources is located on Brooks Drive. It was renamed on April 12, 1991. NEW FACE IN THE CKCj WD The new dean is Ar- nett C. Mace, Jr. He previously worked at the University of Florida. There are 136 pre-professional stu- dents and 85 students in the undergrad- uate professional program. Only 14% of the students are female in the under- graduate program, and 33% in the grad- uate program. Less than 1% are minor- ities in both programs. Rob Zell is a sen- or environmental education major at the D.B. Warneil School of Forest Re- sources. He is a member of the For- estry Club and Xi Sigma Pi. As a stu- dent, Zell stands out because he created his own major com- bining forestry with education. He wants to know " a little bit about water, a little bit aboijf ' timber, a ittle bit about wild- [e, and a little bit about recreation, " so he can achieve " a conservationist ap- ' proach to educa- tion. " " ' •• Zell stated that the School of Forest Resources is very use-oriented and the students are learn- ing to make nurher- ous adjustments in the environment, bi education, he wants to teach people to appreciate the envi- ronment, so they can use it to their advan- tage. For students considering forest resources, Zell says " Work hard. Noth- ing ' s easy, especial- ly here. " FOREST RESOURCES 101 Achieving Excellence As Dean of Graduate Studies, Dean Patel believes that the rep- utation of a universi- ty depends greatly upon the cali- ber of the graduate program. In his 24 years at the Gniversity of Geor- gia, two of which he has been Dean of Graduate Studies, Dean Patel feels that the school has ris- en in prestige due to the research and achievement of the graduate program. It is this status which drew Patel to the position of dean; he wanted to uphold the reputa- tion of the Gniversity and make Georgia ' s program one of national acclaim. Graduate school has become a prevalent trend in today ' s educa- tional world, and Georgia is no ex- ception. The Graduate Studies program has increased in size ev- ery year, and enrollment is now at an all-time high of 5,300 students. The number of minority students in the Graduate School has also G R A " With the state ' s com- mitment, " Dean Patel is convinced that the University of Georgia can be one of the top graduate schools in the country. increased over the years. The degree programs in the Graduate School are numerous and diverse. There are degrees of- fered in 253 areas, ranging from Agricultural Economics to Early Childhood Education. The Doctor- ate program is the most popular, showing that most students are truly striving for the best. Doctor- al students are in school for a long- er period of time than masters stu- dents, with the former program averaging about five years to com- plete and the latter only three years. A new addition to the Graduate Studies program at Georgia is the Graduate Student Organization. It was formed in the fall of 1989, and acts as an advocacy and service group. The organization provides information to students, and works to make the students more comfortable on campus. Past con- cerns of the group have been, the anti-discrimination policy of the University, parking, and the li- brary ' s copy card system. The Graduate School is an im- portant part of the University of Georgia, preparing its students to be successful in their future ca- reers. It is the wish of Dean Patel that the public would realize the significance of the program to the future of the University. 1 a ' A T E SCHOOL Walt Bowers ALIVE AND KICKING Established in 1910, the Gradu- ate School is now a major research institution. 102 GRADUATE STUDIES r Heather Wagner i M. Wtoi« ifUfclli fes as ' REVIEWING APPLI- CATIONS — Dean Patel is proud of the Graduate School reputation and the caliber of its students. EXPLAINING NEURAL FUNCTION David Frederick instructs his psychology class. He Is a doctoral student. WAITING FOR CLASS The lobby of the Grad Studies building is of- ten a place to catch up on for- gotten studying. The major form of financial aid avail- able for graduate students is assistant- ship. 225 assistantships require the stu- dent to perform a number of service hours per week. By completing the hours through teaching or research, graduate students pay a matriculation fee of $25 per quar- ter. Dr. Harold Gentry retired in 1991 after 34 years at the Uni- versity, and 18 years In ...the Graduate Schdol. Arriving at Geor- la on January 2, 8 for registrat}0| s a day he wif never forget. He I found hinnself at the University with only 5,000 students. en asked what ost memorable rience at Geor- gia was, Dr. Gentry replied that it would be tile rapid growth of the schM Wing the 1960 s. Dr. Gen- try saw the growth of the student body and the expansion of the University cam- pus. He spoke of the construction of the Science Center, and when the Grad Stud- ies building was jin ampttjieatre. Dr. Gentry began his career at UGA as an Education Admin- ister. He was made an Associate Dean of the Graduate School in 1976. His responsibilities in- cluded record keep- ing and registration. L GRADUATE STUDIES 103 Writing Is The Key The Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communica- tion continued to offer students a solid education despite the University ' s budget crunch. Cutbacks forc ed stu- dents and faculty to practice journalism with less updated equipment and fewer enrich- ment courses, such as Broad- cast Management, Investiga- tive Reporting and International Communications. Cutbacks were also reflected in enrollment. GPA require- ments remained the highest on campus and competition for admittance was stiff as admin- istrators were cautious not to over extend the facilities with equipment shortages. Certain faculty positions remained empty. The journalism school was able to maintain quality educa- tion with the help of world-class The budget crisis is af- fecting every level of the J-school. Now they need to increase enroll- ment in newswriting classes. That will mean fewer computers for more people. Susan Simpson, junior programs such as the Cox Center and the Peabody Awards. The Cox Center for International Mass Communication Training and Re- search provided world-wide visibil- ity and name recognition for the school. The center held work- shops for foreign journalists, in- cluding two Soviet journalists dur- ing fall quarter. The equipment used during this training was then given to the school for student use. Dr. Albert Hester, director of the Cox Center, spent fall quarter in Albania as the first American jour- nalist conducting workshops for the opposition press in Eastern Europe. Professional recognition was ex- tended to the journalism school as the school continued 52 years of Peabody Award tradition. Stu- dents were selected to participate in the evaluation process and se- lection of winners. The student judges were given free passes to the awards held in New York. The awards benefit all University stu- dents and faculty through its ar- chival program. Despite cuts in faculty and funding. Dean J. Thomas Russell stressed the school ' s quality edu- cation. Russell emphasized writ- ing as the " key to the college. " There were no official rankings of journalism schools, but the it is one of only 93 programs accredit- ed by the American Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communication. — Betsy McLendon i! MASS COMMGNICATION GETTING IT RIGHT — Journalism student Michelle Alden- derfer edits copy in her News Edit- ing and Makeup class. 3 ' Milw y ' , iKfcrvli iivetsity stij. ' wghitsar- RUNNING SMOOTHLY — Floor manager Brent Garrison monitors the wee c y University news program. NEWS AT ELEVEN — Mi- chael Spillers and Paula Morris anchor an edition of University News. WORLD-RENOWNED — The Henry W. Grady College of Jour nalism and Mass Communication is to cated on Baldwin and Sanford Drive. The school was foun ded in 1915. The degrees offered are the Ph.D., two mas- ter ' s degrees and the bachelor ' s with seven majors. Approximately 10,500 persons have earned bachelor ' s and graduate degrees. Average enrollment is 625 undergradu- ates and 100 graduate students. Journalism School Leonard N. Reid, Head of the Depart- ment of Advertising and Public Rela- tions, has been with the University of Georgia Journalism School for eleven years. Reid attended Virginia Common- wealth University and the University of Illinois and has taught at the Univer- sity of Illinois, Arizo- na State University and Michigan State University. Reid was a former editor of the Journal of Advertising and was coauthor of the text. Advertising: Its Role in Modern Mar- keting. He served as a consultant to ma- jor advertising agen- cies and advertisers. He also received the Teacher-Scholar Award for excellence in teaching at Michi- gan State and a cer- tificate for superior teaching at the Uni- versity of Georgia. Reid considers ad- vertising to be a modern phenome- non which has only secondary impor- tance concerning consumer selection. JOURNALISM 105 Excellence In Law Continues Even with the re- cent budget cuts at the University of Georgia, stu- dents of the Law School still receive top-notch law education. " In this time of challenge is for the University of Georgia to perserve the quality of pro- grams in areas of excellence that have been develof ed over the years in face of reduced funding. " What the School of Law hopes to accomplish is to main- tain the quality and additional sources to continue progress we ' ve made to become a better school, " Dean C. Ronald Elling- ton stated. The Law School offered a range of special organizations, including two scholarly jour- nals. The Georgia Law Review, which celebrated its 25th anni- versary last spring, and The " We ' re trying to preserve the quality of the Law School despite the recent budget cutbacks. " C. Ronald Ellington Law School Dean Georgia Journal of International Imperative Law. The Georgia Journal of International Impera- tive Law was one of the top inter- national journals in the country. The articles for the journals were written by professors around the country and included writings by students. The School of Law also spon- sored three law clinics for its stu- dents. Within the clinics, law stu- dents gained practical knowledge and experience in legal work. The first clinic was aided by the Ath- ens-Clarke County Legal Aid Of- fice. Students participating got to work with criminal matters under the sup)ervision of attorneys in the office. The second of the clinics, provided students with jobs in dis- trict attorney offices around north- east Georgia. The third clinic had students working to represent prison inmates. The students re viewed records to determine mis- trials and sought the release of the prisoner from police custody. The Equal Justice Foundation gained special praise from Dean Ellington. The foundation raised funds by pledges of summer sala- ries and other fundraising to raise money to support fellow students who wanted to work in the Public Defenders Office. The School of Law boasted one of the ' largest, most competitive and most comprehensive ' moot court programs in the United States. Students enrolled in the School of Law will find that they will be ' encouraged to take advantage of the breadth and depth of the Law School ' s rich curriculum ' . — Tedra Haynes STRONG FOUNDATION The building itself shows the strength of the Law School. WORKING HARD — Law students study to keep up with the work loads. GATHERING SITE — The Law Library is where you ' ll find many students between classes. 90% of first year law students had a 41 LACT and a 3.3 GPA or higher. 64% of third year (JGA law students accepted jobs before graduation. 34% of the law students are women. 9% of the law students are minorities. courtesy of Law School " Students will be able to get involved outside of the class- rooms by dealing with real life situa- tions. " — C. Ronald Elling- ton, Law School dean on the possibili- ties for students LAW SCHOOL 107 Combining The Elements li The career of phar- macy is changing across the coun- try, and the Uni- versity of Georgia College of Pharmacy changes right along with it. The most obvious change was the new dean, Dr. Stuart Feldman. Feld- man came to Georgia from the University of Houston and suc- ceeded Dr. Howard Ansel. Feld- man says he adjusted " quite well " to his new environment, and he has been welcomed by the faculty. The College of Pharmacy has not suffered too much from the economic woes of the state, though a few programs have been put on hold. Increases in student services and advising waited for sufficient funding, but other programs were in- tact. In fact, Feldman and his collegues were in the process of doing a complete evaluation " Pharmacy in Georgia will be advanced due to the high quality of stu- dents in the pharmacy program at the Univer- sity. The end result will be improved care of pa- tients in their drug therapy. " — Dean Stuart Feldman of the college ' s curriculum. Dean Feldman said changes will be made to keep students more up to date with the shifts in the field. Students in the college complet- ed a rigorous course-load and worked in internship and clinical programs. These programs pro- vided students with education out- side the classroom in such places as hospitals, clinics, and commu- nity drug stores. In order to become a licensed pharmacist in Georgia, 1500 hours of internship must be completed as a full-time intern, under the su- pervision of a pharmacist. Admis- sion into the college was highly competitive, meaning there was higher quality students and there- fore, better pharmacists. Dr. Feldman saw challenges ahead for graduates. There are fewer and fewer independently owned pharmacies and more chain stores. Approximately 80 percent of students go to chain drug stores to practice. There is less individual freedom for drug- gists. There was fierce competi- tion between chain stores and in- dependents, and Feldman predicted more buy-outs of small pharmacies in the next few years. The profession is changing in other ways as well. Pharmacists are becoming more patient-orient- ed and less concerned with just the product they sell. Thus, be- havioral sciences and communica- tion skills are very important tools for tomorrow ' s pharmacists. Dr. Feldman has pride and confidence in the College of Pharmacy stu- dents and is impressed with Geor- gia ' s very supportive alumni. — Jennifer Cathey TOOLS OF THE TRADE Students learn how to properly fill prescriptions in a pharmacy environment. 108 PHABMACV 11 II izr A i i I I DEAN STUART FELD- PlArl Pharmacy ' s new dean re- laxes in his office. OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY — ms buHding has housed the University College of Pharmacy since 1964. MIXING IT UP — Pharmacy student Kathleen Horner practices compounding medications. All 34 University of Georgia College of Pharmacy students taking state phar- macy licensing exams for the first time in September passed. Their average score was 103.42, 11 points over the national average. The graduates took examinations in Georgia, Florida, Ten- nessee and New Jersey. Office of Public Info. Joe Bill Dickerson ' s speciality is stu- dents. Though now a full-time pharmacist at St. Mary ' s Hospi- tal, he is still a stu- dent favorite. During his thirty-two and a half years at the Col- lege of Pharmacy. " Ole Dad Dicker- son " was always in- volved with students on a personal level. In his teaching, he focused on improv- ing students ' atti- tudes and giving them confidence in their work. Students looked forward to having an instructor who made sense of it all in a drug store sit- uation. Known as the " Master " of compounding, he taught all the com- pounding courses. Compounding is the process by which pharmacists make ointnients, capsules and other medicines by hand. Always in a bow tie, Dickerson was a bright spot to all the students, as a human face ' in a world of white coats and chennicals. A PHARMACY 109 Working With Big Business The tremendous growth in interest in the field of social work, cou- pled with the Universi- ty ' s budget crisis, put 300 pro- spective students on a waiting list to be accepted to the School of Social Work ' s gradu- ate program. Many accrediting bodies now require social workers to have Masters degrees in social work in order to work with insurance programs including Medicare and Medicade. Growth in the field also stems from an idealis- tic society in the 1980s and the growth of more jobs in private practice, according to Dean Charles Stewart. Many people are returning to school to further their educa- tion in social work or to begin a new career. Most people entering the graduate program already have bachelor ' s degrees in social It is an abso- lute necessity to have a Masters degree to get a good job in this field. Meg Hamm, Senior work, sociology, psychology or English. However, the school also has students with degrees includ- ing agriculture, business and jour- nalism. Some students have PhDs in philosophy, counseling, and an- thropology. The University of Georgia cur- rently has the only graduate pro- gram in social work in the state. Unrest among people on the wait- ing list is putting pressure on the Board of Regents to begin a new program at another state school. Georgia ' s program supplies most of the manpower for the mental, family welfare and drug and alcohol facilities in the state. Social workers still enter tradition- al careers in child welfare and pub- lic assistance, however these jobs are often filled with workers not formally trained in social work. Major firms like Lockheed, Du- pont and AT T now employ trained social workers to handle employee problems such as drugs and alcohol and employee rela- tions. These firms now take an active role in working with their employees on this basis to help make them more productive for the firm. New jobs have been created to deal with AIDS in counseling cen- ters, hospitals and support net- works. Feminism has also created jobs in centers for battered and abused women and un-wed moth- ers and in other social shelters and agencies. The University ' s graduate pro- gram in social work continued to be ranked among the top pro- grams in the nation in both faculty publications and federal and foun- dation grants. FIELD WORK — Cradu- ate student Ann Hicks counsels a family in a local Athens housing HHfiS project. ' 110 SOCIAL WORK 1 HELPING THE COM- MUNITY Students work in local housing projects to complete their field work. GETTING BACK TO BASICS Doctoral student Carol Holzhab lectures in an intro- ductory class. INCREASING PROMI- NENCE Tucker Hall houses the rapidly growing School of Social Work. S-T-A-T-S The school currently has 159 undergrad- uate students, 241 graduates and 14 doc- toral students in social work. As of November 1, 1991, 625 students have graduated with a bachelor ' s degree in social work and 2,200 with a master ' s de- gree at the University. Associate Profes- sor James Gaudin is heading a study called Family Struc- ture and Functioning in Neglectful Fam- ilies. Gaudin and oth- er professors and doctoral students at the University are studying 100 ne- glectful and 106 non- neglectful families in six counties. The families are recruited by their case workers. They are then videotaped in their normal fam- ily setting and the families are rated by doctoral students on their problem solv- ing and communicat- , ing abilities. |B The neglectful ' families are com- pared to 106 control families who partici- pate in public assis- tant and Head State programs. Both sets of families are paid for their voluntary participation but they must sign a written consent to be videotaped. Gaudin is working to find out why some parents fail to pro- vide adequate food, clothing, medical care and emotional nurturing for their children. Preliminary results show that many parents lack of resources and plan- ning skills and their impulsive behavior lead to neglect. SOCIAL WORK 1 1 1 1 All Creatures Great And Small The College of Vet- erinary Medicine, officially orga- nized in 1946, was one of the Univer- sity ' s most prestigious col- leges. A nationally accredited and recognized veterinary school, it specializes in equine and avian research. Poultry dis- ease is an area in which the college has greatly contributed in the past years. Throughout their four year career at the College of Veteri- nary Medicine, students divide their time between classroom lectures and clinical practice. The Veterinary Teaching Hospi- tal allowed these students hands-on experience and func- tions as a clinic for Athens area residents. A relatively new concept in teaching at the Veterinary School was the computer-as- sisted video. This interactive " There are many exciting opportunities and challenges for veterinary graduates from the University of Georgia. " — Dean David Anderson video has been used extensively for the last two years, and was a supplement to the classroom lec- ture. Students learned by comput- er animation techniques. Some classes were taught entirely in the lab. While this was not the tradi- tional method of education, stu- dents seemed to like the interac- tive video. They could work at their own rate, and they could also return after class to review the les- sons. The computer lab was fund- ed by a technological grant given by President Bush, and the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s Veterinary School led the country in the num- ber of workstations available to students. Dr. Katherine Prestwood, pro- fessor of parasitology and winner of the Meigs Award, was instru- mental in bringing new technology to the school. Because of her behind the scenes work in securing funding and program organization, a new interactive video laboratory was installed at the school. Through her ability to educate fellow faculty members, the new technology was used extensively in classes. " It will be a great step forward for both students and faculty in the field of veterinary medicine, " said Dean David Anderson of the new laboratory. The Veterinary School at the University of Georgia has grown immensely in the past years, and the students took much pride in the reputation of the college. — Laura Griffiths VETERIMARY MEDICINE PERFECTING SURGI- CAL SKILLS students perform a minor operation. VETERINARY MEDICINE -■ pfor arii and faculty in fy medicine, " School at the ■ja has giown st years, and " luch tie colli . i itssmsssSi jli ii Ian Kohn A TENDER TOUCH — Barbara Schweiss administers anesthe- sia to a dog about to undergo surgery. TAKING A BREAK — Dean David Anderson reads the latest news on avian research. PRIDE AND PERSER- VERENCE Organized in 1946, the Veterinary School consistent- ly ranks in the nation ' s top ten. The College of Veterinary Medicine ad- mits 80 students per incoming class. Two-thirds of these students are female. Fifty-four of these students are Georgia residents. The remaining number of students were chosen from West Virginia and South Carolina. Molly Turner Dr. Katherine Prestwood is a pro- fessor of parasitolo- gy at the College of Veterinary Medicine. She was also a recip- ient of the Meigs Award. This award is given to a person who greatly contrib- uted to teaching pro- grams in the class- room or in other areas. Prestwood re- ceived this award for her leadership in bringing the interac- tive video to the Vet- erinary School. She did much of the be- hind the scenes work such as locat- ing funds for the lab and setting up the actual program. Prestwood also helped to educate the faculty on the new technology. Be- cause of her encour- agement, most of the faculty used the lab extensively. She feels that someday in the future, this type of laboratory in- struction wjir be- come the standard method of educa- tion, even in under- graduate work. VETERINARY MEDICINE 113 m 114 ATHLETICS ■o Players break through the victory banner as the Georgia Bulldogs are introduced at a home game, The young team ended the season with an 8-3 record and an Independence Bowl victory over Arl ansas, 24-15. A bigger stadium seating 86,000 + fans The thrilling night game victory over Clemson . that Zeier Hastings combination ... A winning season and an Independence Bowl victory ... Not only was winning happening at the University, but ideals of tradition were upheld as well ... The GymDawgs remained within the nation ' s top three squads The NCAA Mens Tennis Championship returned to Athens ... The mens team was there, battling to the finals . . . Women ' s volleyball squad members attained their first national Top 25 ranking in the history of the team . . . These highlights were just a few accents the 1991-92 seasons. But more than the winning triumphs, were the traditions and lessons taught and learned by players and coaches Some- thing ' s going on in Georgia Athletics . . McnnDT SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN ATHLETICS 115 THE GOFF FAMIL Y Coach Coff values the time he spends with his family and views family life as an essential aspect for happiness and fulfillment. Leading the Dawgs Heading into tine 1991 football season, head coachi Ray Goff carried with him a discourag- ing record of ten wins and thirteen losses, in two years of leading the Bulldogs. The 1989 and 1990 seasons had been plagued with injury and misfor- tune, but 1991 would be the season his team would matte a major comeback. The Dawgs ended the regular season with an impressive record of eight wins and three losses, defeating such teams as LSCI, Clemson, Auburn, and Georgia Tech. They went on to the Independence Bowl and defeated Arkansas. Goff contributed a great deal of their success to this year ' s senior players. " A lot of people didn ' t give us much credit before the year started, and I think our seniors took it as a challenge. They were awfully hard workers, and the great- est group of character and leadership I ' ve ever been around, " said Goff. When questioned about his first years as head coach, Goff replied, " I feel like I ' ve learned a lot and grown a lot, but I still have a long way to go; I definitely have a better understanding of what ' s expected of me out of this job. " Goff continued, commenting on his goals as a coach, stating, " I ' ve never been big on saying ' I want to win so many games; my goal is to win a championship ev- ery year — my goal is to win every game I go into. " Goff might get a little clos- er to that goal when his Bull- dogs start a brand new season this Septem- ber. He has abundant confidence in next year ' s team. " Someone looking from the outside in can see the progress of our football team, the progress of our young players, and the chance we have of getting a lot better, " he said. " We ' ve got to keep people healthy, and people have got to be able to stay in school and out of trouble. If we ' re able to do these things, we ' ve got a chance to make big strides, " he added. — Jennifer Thompson } mte TOUCHDOWN As the Bulldogs score touch- downs, Coach Goff expresses his satisfaction and enthu- siasm for the team. DETERMIISATIOIS AND INTENSITY ' These words go hand in hand when describing the attitude behind Coach Coff ' s formula for success. a ' 7 feel like I ' ve learned a lot and grown a lot but I still have a long way to go, " — Ray Goff Head Coach 99 RAY GOFF 117 Pthe ' OT PORSifff- The JuhikyBrd Dawgs tauhch ' ' their attack against the LSU Tiger offense. The Bulldogs ; finished the game winning 31-10. no HOLDING BACK CSeorgla a Garrison ; Hearst pushes through the LSCI defense and leaves the Bengals behind. IT f Georgia Handles LSU In the second game of the season, the Bulldogs made their presence known to the LSG Tigers in a gripping 31- 10 victory. After a season-opening 44-0 win over lAA opponent West- ern Carolina the LSG game was the first real test for Georgia. The SEC opener attracted 85,434 fans to Sanford Stadium. Under the leader- ship of quarterback Greg Talley, the Dawgs opened the game with a 74-yard drive, culminating in a 3- yard dash into the endzone by Garri- son Hearst. The offense continued to dominate with Talley and fresh- man Eric Zeier passing for 161 yards in the first half, 305 yards total. Talley finished the game com- pleting 10 of 22 passes for a total of 137 yards before head coach Ray Goff sent Zeier in to continue the Bulldog air attack. Zeier finished with 168 yards, completing 1 1 of 20 passes. In addition to a dominant air game, Georgia ' s offense controlled the ground game as well. Scat back Larry Ware ran for a total of 113 yards. Other rushing leaders were Hearst and Fuller, running for 56 and 22 yards respectively. The Dawgs continued to domi- nate on both offense and defense, holding the LSG Tigers 68 yards on the ground. The defense did not al- low a Tiger touchdown until late in the fourth quarter when Tiger quar- terback Chad Loup threw a 10-yard pass to receiver Todd Kinchen. Georgia ' s last fourteen points came from two touchdown runs by Hearst (12 yards) and running back Frank Harvey (1 yard), making the score 31-10. All touchdowns were followed by successful extra points, courtesy of place kicker Todd Pe- terson, who also kicked a 22-yard field goal in the fourth quarter. — Deborah Worley LllKM Wsltton WREAKING LOOSE — Fullback. Larry ROOM TO RUN — Senior Chuck Car.weil fWare, picks up yardage as he escapes LSCJ defenders returns a LSU puni ' Ware ran for a total 113 yards 118 GEORGIA VS. LSU i fOT PCJnSUl I ' The Junkyard Dawgs launch their attack against the LSCI Tiger offense The Bulldog defense held I SCI to 68 yards on the groutyd. HERE COME THE DA WGS — The Gear qia Bulldogs storm ngiheir t- W fT ' i m r ■ -J : A ? f( ' ' • ;5! 5 Si ; •; -i - The 1992 season will mark Georgia ' s 100th year anniversa- ry in football. The first game took place against Mercer Univer- sity (Macon, Georgia) on January 30, 1892. Georgia ' s first SEC match up was held on February 20, 1892, in Atlanta against Au- burn University. GEORGIA VS. LSU 119 FANCY FOOTWORK — Garrison Hearst stomps the Clemson defensive line and drives to the goal line. Dawgs Enter Top 25 With a record-set- ting 85,434 fans at Sanford Stadium, Oc- tober 5, 1991 proved to be a day that most fans would not forget. Clemson came into the game as an eight-point favorite. Two weeks earlier, Georgia had been shut out on the road by Ala- bama 10-0. The following week Georgia escaped at home with a 27- 14 victory over lightly-regarded Cal State-Fullerton. Finally, the time had come for the Dawgs to score one of the biggest upsets in 1991. The 27-12 victory over sixth- ranked Clemson, televised in front of a national audience, was Coach Ray Goff ' s first victory over a top ten team. The win was also Geor- gia ' s first win over the Tigers since 1985. Referring to the victory. Coach Goff said, " This is the first time we ' ve beaten a team like Clem- son. If we play with emotion and enthusiasm, we can be a pretty good football team. " Freshman Eric Zeier ' s passing accumulated 249 yards passing for two touchdowns against the nation ' s top-ranked defense. Zeier was named the SEC Co-offensive Player of the Week for his performance. The key offensive play occurred with only eighteen seconds left in the first half. Arthur Marshall caught a fifty four-yard pass from Zeier to give the Dawgs a first down on the Clemson eight-yard line. The play resulted in a touchdown that put Georgia ahead 10-3. The key defensive play occurred when Clemson ' s Ronald Williams fumbled at the Georgia twenty sev- en-yard line with the Tigers in posi- tion to score. Dwayne Simmons had thirteen tackles earning him the title of SEC Defensive Player of the Week. Marshall best described the spirit of Georgia ' s defeat of Clemson when he said, " This is the most emotional game I ' ve seen us play in. It ranks right up there with the Florida game (in 1989). " — Andy Weiss Kip Codoret LEA VING THE REST BEHIND — Larry READY, AIM, FIRE — Freshman. Eric Zeier. Ware. Senior fullback, shreds the Clemson defense and rifles a bullet into Tiger territory. Zeier later was named strides away from Tiger pursuit. SEC Co-offensive player of the week. 120 FOOTBALL W r " " ANYBODY ' S BALL Bulldogs scramble for possession. Clemson errors shifted momer tum in Geor- gia ' s favor during the game. HERE KITTY KITTY — Defensive Players stalk Clemson ' s quarterback, preparing for the attack. During Georgia ' s home game against Clemson, freshman, Eric Zeier, was named SEC Co-Offensive Player of the Week due to his outstanding play against the Tigers. J9 FOOTBALL 121 Dawgs Skin Gats The Bulldogs gave 85,000 fans a home- coming to remember on October 26 with a 49-27 victory over t he Kentucky Wildcats. Georgia returned home after posting a surprisingly easy win over the Ole Miss Rebels 37-17. Georgia, however, was then upset the next week on throad by Vanderbllt 26-24 in heartbreaking fashion. Freshman kicker Kanon Parkman ' s potential game-winning field goal was wide with seconds remaining. The win over the Kentucky was therefore a much needed one by the Bulldogs. The win not only Improved the sea- son record to 6-2, but it also allowed them to take revenge on the Wild- cats. When the two teams last met, Wildcat Doug Relfrey kicked a 32- yard field goal with seven seconds remaining to give Kentucky a 26-24 win over Georgia. The Bulldog offense dominated, led by freshman quarterback Eric Zeier, totalling 638 yards in total offense, the second highest in Georgia history. Zeier completed 14 of 15 passes with one interception in the first half. He fin- ished the game 19 of 23 with a ca- reer-high 302 passing yards. Other offensive standouts Included sopho- more Garrison Hearst and junior Mack Strong. Hearst finished with a career-high 158 rushing yards on sixteen carries. He also scored two touchdowns. " We wanted to go out and show what we are capable of doing, " said Strong, who scored two touch- downs for the Bulldogs. ■i i none % r ; i -j!j- ,- »»K - , «s --: j« »-i tsenmawtnn SK Y HIGH " — Number 73 rises above the pack to " block ttial kick " Georgia outscored Kentucky 49-27. IN THE DOGHOUSE — The Bulldog rfe fense delivers a crushing blow to a Kentucky Cat who found himself outnumbered. . iJ - i V Kip CaikiiM SEASON UPDATE Georgia 48, W. Carolina Georgia 31, LSU 10 Alabama 10 , Georgia Georgia 27, Cai State 14 Georgia 27, Clemson 12 Georgia 37, Ole Miss 17 Vanderbilt 27, Georgia 25 | Georgia 49, Kentucky 27 GEORGIA VS. KENTUCKY 123 DEEP CONCENTRA TION — coach Ray Goff tries to figure out a method to attack the Stingy Gator defense. Gators Chill Dawgs " Are you going to class on Friday? " " Are you crazy? Georgia-Florida week- end? I ' m leaving Thursday morning. " For any student at the University these are familiar phrases. Of all the traditions at Georgia, few stand out more than the annual Gator-Bulldog clash each November in Jacksonville, Flor- ida. Although the game is the focal point of the weekend, few students would disagree that the traditional " World ' s Largest Out- door Cocktail Party " is what takes them down 1-95 to Jacksonville every fall. Georgia-Florida has brought some of the University ' s finest moments in football in years past. From the famous Belue-to- Scott miracle play of 1980 to the stomping of the top-ranked Gators in 1984, few rival ries create greater moments. Although local city ordinances in Jack- sonville have curtailed some of the tailgat- ing near the Gator Bowl, Georgia-Florida is still one of the primary events of the school year. As soon as fall syllabi are passed out by professors the first day of class, most students immediately glance to the Friday preceding the " Big Game " to see if a test has been scheduled. Jacksonville, home of the famous " landing " is truly one of the more exciting cit- ies in the South. Students and alumni from both schools pack the landing on both nights and usually can be heard partying until the early morning hours. The 1991 edition of Georgia-Florida was definately one of disappointment for Bull- dog football fans. Expectations were sky- high for the Dawgs as game time ap- proached; however, thoughts of victory were quickly dashed by the high-powered Gators. Florida drilled Georgia 45-13 as the Gators dominated from the opening kick- off. Florida quarterback Shane Matthews threw at will against Georgia ' s defense and the Bulldog offensive attack never got on track. Georgia tried in the fourth quarter to mount a comeback after falling behind ear- ly. However, the Dawgs simply could not gain the momentum that had carried them to victories over Clemson and Ole Miss. One of the big stories surrounding this year ' s game was the surprising weather. University students usually escape to Flori- da for the sunshine and warm weather. However, this year temperatures plummet- ed to the 30s during the game and most of the weekend. -, ,, , — Greg Alexander n LET THE BIG DAWG EAT — Georgia fans display that undeniable pride in Georgia athletics. HUNKER DOWN DAWGS — The Junk- yard Dawgs stop Florida running back Eric Rhett for no gain. Georgia — Florida Football Weekend. A tradition filled with rivalry and a giant dose of fun. Fans traveled to Jacksonville for the game and weekend. 99 GA FL 125 Dawgs Break Tradition " This team grew up today, " said Coach Ray Goff, " This was the hump game for this program. There ' s no doubt about it. " The truth of Coach Goff ' s words could not be any clearer. When the Bulldogs grew up, they did so in a big way. A national television audience and a crowd of 85,434 packed into Sanford Stadium watched an emotionally-charged Bulldog football team put an exclamation point on one of their most successful sea- sons in recent years. Returning home after a 45-13 loss to Florida, much was a stake for the Bull- dogs. Not only was there chance to end Auburn ' s domination of the intense rivalry since 1986, but also the chance of securing a bid for the Independence Bowl in Shreve- port, Louisiana. Once again, Georgia ' s offense proved to be the key deciding factor in the game. Quarterback Eric Zeier completed 20 of 31 passes for 261 yards. Sophomore Garrison Hearst aided the offense, rushing for a game-high 114 yards. The Dogs led 28-10 at halftime, but Au- burn did not intend to let Georgia walk off with the victory that easily. The third and fourth quarters were plagued by Bulldog fumbles and sacks that allowed the Tigers to cut the lead to 28-27. In the fourth quarter, the Dogs answered Auburn ' s ral- ly with a 74-yard drive that included a 19yard touch- down run by Hearst. Al- though the extra point was missed, later in the fourth quarter Kanon Parkman came on to add insurance to the lead by kicking a 25-yard field goal. On the victory, Zeier said, " It feels good to be able to pull it out in the fourth quar- ter. We never felt that we lost control in the second half. " The 37-27 win over Auburn was the first Bulldog victory over the Tigers in 5 years. Combined with a winning season and a chance to play in the Independence Bowl, this was a chance for many of the players to celebrate. " Losing would have been very disap- pointing for me, " said Larry Ware, " I ' m a senior, and this is my last game between the hedges. Being it was Auburn, it meant even more. " — Andy Weiss MEim} MIl tmgkt. " " " — W ff jf M T k Mi ■j . -i»3 ? ' !LlI afts BLOCK THA T KICK — The refuses to give up any extra points The I ' : victory 372? YOd-RF coina nnwHFRF 126 UGA VS. AUBURN TURIilNG POINT The junkyard Dawgs swarm on a fumble at their own 1 5yard-line. Georgia s Mike Jones recovered the crucial turnover late in the fourth quarter to seal the Dawgs ' victory. Dawgs Swat b Jackets On INovember 30, 1991, in front of 46,053 fans in sold out Bobby Dodd Stadium, the Bulldogs sought re- venge on arch-rival Georgia Tech. It turned out to be the high point of Georgia ' s season and an embarrass- ing defeat for the defending co-na- tional champion Yellow Jackets. Down 5-0 after a Tech safety and 24-yard field goal. Bulldog sopho- more Garrison Hearst, broke loose for a career long 69-yard run, leav- ing Tech strong safety. Ken Swill- ing, dazed and confused. Hearst re- called the play, " Once 1 broke around Ken, I knew 1 was gone; there was no chance of stopping me. " Hearst rushed for a career high 175 yards in his fourth 100- yard plus game of the season, and was the recipient of the game ' s MVP award. Retaliating in the second quarter Tech added a 51 yard field goal to put them ahead 8-7. This would be their last lead of the game as Georgia drove downfield to put anoth- er six points on the board, plus a two point conversion, making the score 15-8. Tech evened it up through the third quarter, but these would be the last points allowed by the mighty Bulldog defense. Overall, Georgia held Tech to a season-low 129 yards rushing, fifty below the Yellow Jackets ' season average. Georgia shut down the Tech ' s pass- ing attack was shut down allowing completion of only 1 1 of 26 passes. The outstanding performance of the defense was a key element in the outcome of the game. Freshman placekicker, Kanon Parkman, hit the game-winning field goal from 34 yards out, to make the final score 18-15. Finishing the regu- lar season with an impressive wins, the Bulldogs were bound for the Independence Bowl. HUNKER DOWN — Ceoglas defense the Yellow Jacket attack cold in their tracks, leading to a " ' RECKING TECH S Garrison Hearst scam- 1815 Georgia victory. P ' ' ' ° ' " ' sideline for a 25yard gain. 128 GA TECH BULLDOG ON A MISSION — camsor, Hearst shreds Georgia Tech ' s defense for big gains as the Bulldog offense accumulates the highest rushing yard total of the year. SWATTING THE ATTACK — Georgia ' s defense turns in a stellar performance against their arch- rivals on the Jackets ' home field. a " Once I broke around Ken I knew I was gone; there was no way of stopping me. " — Garrison Hearst 99 GA TECH 129 BREAKING THROUGH — Garrison Hearst racks up yardage as he leaves the Razort ack defensive line behind. Dawgs Set Razors Back Coming off an ex- tremely successful regular season finish- ing in the AP top twen- ty-five, with a record of 8 wins and 3 losses, the Georgia Bulldogs filed into Independence Stadium to face the Arkansas Razorbacks. Though the weather in Shreveport was cloudy and overcast, the spirits were high as the Bull- dogs prepared to face their final opponents of 1991. According to sophomore running back, and the game ' s MVP, Andre Hastings, the game consisted of a few major plays upon which Georgia capitalized. When questioned about Arkansas as a team, he stated, " Defensively they were pretty good, but they gave up some big plays and you can ' t do that and win a ball game. " Hastings may have been referring to a 27 yard touchdown reception he made, thrown by freshman wonder, quarterback, Eric Zeier. Hastings remembers the fact that the " offensive line did a great job giv- ing Eric time to get the ball off. " Hastings added, " It was a perfect strike thrown by a great quarterback. " Zeier, who threw for 228 yards and two touchdowns, recalled the play, saying, " I knew we had a pretty good chance of mak- ing it work, so I just laid it up there. If you have somebody like Andre catching the ball it makes things a lot easier. " The play was a success, put- ting Georgia up 14-0 with three minutes remaining in the first quarter. Another major play of the game came early in the third quarter, indirectly involv- ing the Zeier-Hastings connection. This time it was a hand-off from Zeier to sopho- more running back. Garrison Hearst, who reversed around the left side and slipped the ball to Hastings. He sped down the field 53 yards for a touchdown, receiving what he called " great blocks from Eric (Zeier) and Alec (Millen). " Georgia scored two additional times on a 7-yard touchdown pass to senior receiver, Arthur Marshall, and on a 39yard field goal by freshman placekicker, Kanon Parkman. Arkansas was unable to make any of the big plays the Bulldogs came through with, and the Georgia defense only allowed them to score twice, making the final score Geor- gia 24, Arkansas 15. 130 INDEPENDENCE BOWL rtO STOPPING CIS — Arkansas failed to " DID IT — Team meml)ers embrace as the make the big plays. Georgia capitalized on Razorback Oawgs claim a 24 15 Independence Bowl victorv errors to insure victorv. ;e -j TOWARDS THEIR GOALS — cross country team members are neck and neck as they run Runners Sprint Forward At the beginning of his third season as the University of Georgia ' s Head Track and Field Coach, John Mitchell seemed poised to be- gin another successful cross country season. After all, the men ' s team had finished 10th in the 1991 NCAA outdoor meet — a men ' s team first. In addition, last year the women ' s cross coun- try team finished ninth in the NCAA cham- pionships — another first — and finished second in the SEC. The Lady Bulldogs were also ranked eighth nationally in a pre- season poll by The Harrier magazine. It was no surprise, then, that both the men ' s and the women ' s teams finished first at both of their first two meets. Senior Keli Butler placed first for the women in both meets and freshman Ian Campbell fin- ished 2nd at the Western Carolina invita- tional and 3rd at the Georgia State Invita- tional. Both teams dominated the Liberty Invi- tational, winning both team titles and indi- vidual titles as well. Butler took the wom- en ' s title. The women also took the top four spots and placed eight runners in the top 13. Following Butler were Joanne Bir- kett, Frida Thordardottir, and Jenny Oliver. Campbell won the men ' s race by a nar- row margin of only twenty seconds. The Bulldogs did not send a men ' s team to the NCAA District III Meet. Instead, Campbell was the team ' s lone representative in Greenville, South Carolina. Competing for one of five spots in the NCAA Championships, Camp- bell finished 15th out of 272 runners. At the SEC Championships in Athens, the women ' s team made a strong showing by placing second overall. Individually, Butler placed third. The men ' s team fin- ished fifth in the run and Campbell placed twelfth. The Lady Bulldogs placed second at the NCAA District III Meet. Both Butler and Senior Jenny Oliver had Top ten finishes. Butler finished seventh and Oliver, tenth. With their showing in the NCAA District III Meet in Greenville, the women ' s team ' s next stop was the NCAA Championships in Tucson, Arizona. Marking the second year in a row the women ' s team ran in the NCAA Championships, the team finished 20th in the meet already began focusing their attentions to next season. RACING THE CLOCK Bulldog leader runs towards the end of the course. Expressive concen- tration appeared through his face as he tried for a person- al best. LEADING THE WAY — Worrren ' s team members demonstrate their ability as they spread through the front of the runners. At the SEC Championships, in Athens, Georgia, the women ' s team made a strong showing by placing second overall. J J CROSS COUNTRY 133 REGROUP TO ATTACK — G rgia vol- leyball provides challenging athletics for team members, while providing exciifnnfnt fnr the fans and UCA student body. Dig, Set, Spike One advantage the Spikers had over op- posing teams was their youth and the experi- ence they had accu- mulated. The Spikers proved they were a team to be considered with victories over top-ranked Wisconsin in Ha- waii ' s Wahine Classic and Colorado in the Nebraska Invitational. The Lady Bulldogs placed third and second respectively in these tournaments. The Spikers did have a midseason scare when sophomore sensa- tion Jodi Kruse went down with an injury in the Mississippi State game on October 4th. She chipped two bones in her left an- kle when an opposing player stepped on her foot. Luckily for Georgia, veteran Jill Moore, the Spikers ' setter the past three years, came over to successfully replace Kruse from her middle blocker position. As the season progressed, the Spikers began to gain momentum with impressive wins over a tough Kentucky squad and Alabama in the latter half of the regular season. After the first ten games the Spik- ers played, including their eight losses against top 20 competition, the team was 3-7. They played California power CICLA commendably, had a chance to win against Hawaii, and took Illinois to the limit before losing. At the end of the regular season, the Lady Bulldogs had compiled a worthy record of 28-7 with an SEC record of 12-2. The Spikers tied for third in the SEC tour- nament. In fact at one point in the season, Georgia held a 12-match winning streak. Unfortunately, the Lady Bulldogs post-season play came to an abrupt end as Texas Tech ousted the Spikers in the first round of the NCAA championships. Although Georgia ' s post-season life was short, the team did manage to grab numer- ous honors. Georgia finished 13th in kill- per-game nationally and was 19th national- ly in team hitting percentage. Individual honors included Jodi Kruse finishing ninth in the nation for assists-per-game and Jill Moore finishing eighth in the nation for hitting percentage. Moore also broke Geor- gia ' s single-single record for individual hit- ting percentage set by Shelley Gross in 1986. Moore and Kruse were also both se- lected to the 1991 All-SEC team. Moore, Kruse and sophomore Donna Carr were selected to the 1991 Academic ALL-SEC team. — Kori Robinson MAKES A DIFFERENCE — Georgia Vol leyball team members express their sportsmanship as their smiles reflect an attitude of confidence and prid SCRAMBLE FOR SUPPORT — Players give a good luck cheer before a match. Team unity helped the squad to a 28-7 winning record. " We ' re going to be a very deep team. I don ' t think there ' s going to be anymore on the ros- ter who isn ' t going to be able to come into a match and make a ma- jor contribution. " — Jim lams, Head Coach 9 9: Jeremy Qlowacfcl VOLLEYBALL 135 GOING UP STRONG Freshman Charles Claxton makes his 7- foot presence shown in an early- season game against Georgia Tech. Dawgs Make Fresh Start At the beginning of this year ' s campaign, a Bulldogs ' fan would have had to pull out the team roster to find the new players. Not only had Georgia lost six players to graduation, but, of those six, four were starters. " This is just the opposite of last season. If we had been sitting around last year saying, ' well, who ' s going to start, ' I think we all could have pretty much come up with the same people. This year it ' s just the opposite. This year, we ' d go up to the board and write one name and leave the rest blan k, " said Coach Durham during the preseason. Anyone would agree that it is truly diffi- cult to replace the likes of Rod Cole, Mar- shall Wilson, Neville Austin and Antonio Harvey. In addition to those losses, the Bulldogs also lost Jody Patton, a devastat- ing three-point shooter, and Lem Howard, an able inside reserve. The new recruits were led by the seven-foot Charles Claxton, Dathon Brown, and Tyrone Wilson. Another obstacle impeding Georgia ' s re- turn to postseason play was the difficulty of this year ' s schedule. Durham ' s Dogs would have to play Georgia Tech, Penn State and GCLA, not to mention SEC pow- ers Kentucky, LSG and new- comer Arkansas. The Dogs started the year off on a good note. They won their first five games, including two exhibition games, before falling to Col- orado in the Mile High Classic, a tourna- ment in which they placed second. Georgia then began to ride a roller coaster of stun- ning victories and disheartening losses. The Bulldogs defeated Columbus College on December 11, then lost to Purdue four nights later. The team went on to win their next three that included a spectacular 66- 65 victory over Georgia Tech and a man- handling of previously-unbeaten Penn State. The Bulldogs were then poised to take a bite out of the mighty Bruins of (JCLA. However, despite an offensive ex- plosion of 38 points by Litterial Green, CICLA prevailed 87-80. That loss was then followed by defeats at the hands of the Kentucky Wildcats and Tennessee, The even more important because they were conference games. Georgia did snap that three-game losing streak with a 71-63 win over Florida. — Kori Robinson FRIENDL Y INSTA TE RIVALS — sen- ior Litterial Green is congratulated by Yellow Jacket Travis Best after the Bulldogs ' stunning 66-65 upset in Atlanta. LOOKING AHEAD Tyrone Wilson starts a fast break for the Bulldogs as the Dogs mounted a dra- matic comeback after once trailing 20-4. 136 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Ofi THE A TTACK Georgia S Reggie Tinch soars over Georgia Tecli ' s defer sive specialist Malcolm Mackey. LATE GAME HEROICS — Uttenal Greer sinks a jump shot that keyed the Bulldogs ' one-point victory over the Yellow Jackets. " The opportunity is there for these guys and if we ' re able to put it together, we can have a good team this season. ' ' — Hugh Durham :? : MEN ' S BASKETBALL 137 Dawgs Challenge SEC ( PLAYER PROFILE Name: Litterial Green Hometown: Moss Point, Miss. Class: Senior Position: Guard — Litterial Green is consid- ered one of the top guards in the country. On January 7, in a game against Kentucky, Green became the all-time leading scorer in Georgia history. Green has been se- lected to the All-SEC team twice in his career. Green also scored twenty or more points on fifteen occasions during the 1990-91 season. itr ' -•V: . «, ' » ' « ' ? X(»K V • ' Jj . ' i- ' f .. = ' GOING UP STRONG — Reggie Tinch ba, HEIGHT ADVANTAGE — lies for position against Georgia Tech an early season Bennett tries to gain control of a loose ■ victory in the Omni sixteen point victory over the Columln, gars 138 MEN ' S BASKETBALL m • STARTING THE BREAK Junior Kendall FIRED (IP " " Head Coach Hugh Durham shows his nhine accelerates the tempo while leading the Bulldogs as enthusiasm while instructing the team on how to execute Georgia stormed back for a come from behind victory over properly during a home game archrival Georgia Tech. % » t g0 i I . ' .V ' W a f 37] INSTANT REPLAY GGA OPPONENT 84 Mercer 54 93 Bucknell 90 109 Long Island 69 58 Colorado 59 86 Columbus College 70 52 Purdue 55 66 Georgia Tech 65 70 Penn St. 54 105 Tennessee Tech 90 80 aCLA 87 ' Steve Jones MEN ' S BASKETBALL IN THE SPOTLIGHT Medina Turner breaks through the Stanford defense to score. Lady Dogs Live Up The basketball season for the Lady Bulldogs was one of excitement and success. The Lady Dogs got off to a slow start by losing to pre-sea- son seventh-ranked Stanford and to a duo of unranked teams, Wiscon- sin-Green Bay and Ohio State. How- ever, they quickly bounced back with a long winning streak that in- cluded several key victories over SEC opponents Arkansas, Vander- bilt and Kentucky. Led by senior guard Lady Hard- mon, one of only two returning starters to the team, the Lady Bull- dogs used youth and inexperience to their advantage. At the beginning of the season, there were seven players who had never played in a NCAA Division I game before. During the season Coach Andy Landers started, in addition to Lady Hardmon, four young promising players: Junior, Vicky Jones, jun- ior, Camille Lowe, soph- omore, Deborah Carter and freshman, Tara Cosby finished out the starting five. Once SEC play, the Lady Dogs es- tablished their presence early and lived up to their pre-season Associ- ated Press poll rank of fourth, right behind Tennessee, Virginia and Penn State. The total playing time of the new players averaged 80.3 minutes per game. Forty six min- utes of this time came from the freshman members of the squad, while transfers Jardim and Turner combined to contribute 34.1 min- utes per game. The entire squad worked throughout the season to keep up the tradition of winning basketball. EXPERT ADVICE Head Coach Andy Land- ers discusses the team ' s plan of attacii. Landers ' dedica- tion to the team appears through his emotional expres- sion on the floor and his concern for his team off the court. MoHy Turner FAST-THINKING ABILITY — As Ken- tucl y put the heat on, the Lady Bulldogs displayed fancy floorwork to get out of a compromising positions. 140 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL LOOKING TO PASS Lady Hardwon pauses, looking for an open teammate. The Lady Dogs defeated Kentucky in a SEC match up. MOVING DOWN Georgia s offensive attack makes its way to the Kentucky goal. The Bulldogs defeat- ed the Wildcats to continue their bid to the title. " You never know with young people, whether it ' s going to take six months, a year, two years to get them there. But I have been impressed with everyone. " — Andy Landers % WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 141 lh li. it. " sa Lady Dogs mt r sw wf mmsm PLAYER PROFILE Name: Lady Hardmon Hometown: Atlanta, GA. Class: Senior Position: Guard — Lady Hardmon is one of the SEC ' s top returning play- ers this season. She was also selected for the second season in a row to the Street Smith ' s preseason Ail- American team. During her junior year, Hardmon led the Lady Bulldogs in several cat- egories which include; min- utes, free-throw ' s attempt- ed; free-throws made, and turnovers. aUAildUlb tfaiiiaifcSII HBBIiii Hil ALL ALONE The Lady Dogs go to the hoop for two. Fast breaks and tough defense enabled the team to a pre-season top ten ranking. BOARD CRASHING Lady Hardmon goes to the hoop for two. The senior waf nitm tn ihr Street and Smith AIIAmerican team 142 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL " " - PLA Y TOUGH Head coach Andy Landers calls plays from the sidelines NOWHERE TO THROW — ..... ,,,,,.. Lady Dogs pride themselves on their defense, the wom- en ' s lough play consistently led to turnovers 0as " V _ ' f ' Jbf ' i.: INSTANT REPLAY CIGA OPPONENT 66 Stanford 92 57 Wisconsin-Gr. Bay 81 79 Ohio St. 82 99 Mercer 69 90 Notre Dame 86 77 South Alabama 61 63 DePaul 67 85 Loyola-Chicago 59 79 Arkansas 62 61 Vanderbilt 60 " ■ " ■i- WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ABOVE THE REST Sandy Rowlette. jun- ior, demonstrates her gymnastic ability as she performs on the uneven bars. Gymnasts Dominate Season The Georgia gym- nastics team opened the 1992 season with a powerful victory at sixth-ranked Penn State. The Lady Bull- dogs won with a score of 192.90 to 188.40. The score marked the highest season opening score in Georgia ' s gymnastics history. The gymnastics team continued their winning streak at the home opening against LSG. In front of a Bulldog crowd of 3,758, the Lady Bulldogs defeat- ed the 11th ranked Lady Tigers 193.35- 184.65. These two victories marked the 20th and 21st consecutive competitions in which the team scored over 190.00 points, giving the Lady Bulldogs a boost of confi- dence for a promising highscoring season. When the Lady Bulldogs went back on the road, they challenged GCLA, ranked ninth in the coaches ' poll. Against the Bru- ins, the Lady Bulldogs broke the Georgia record team score on the uneven bars with a 49.30. Sophomore, Kelly Macy, the de- fending national champion on the uneven bars, scored 9.75. Freshman Agina Simp- kins and junior Sandy Rowlette led the way, though, each scoring career highs, 9.90. The team ' s success can be attributed to the combination of excep- tional talent and fantastic coaching. In both categories, there are new and old faces keeping the spirit of the team alive. After an elbow injury last year. Heather Stepp ' s career looked like it was in trouble. However, the opposite turned out to be true. Stepp won the all- around against Penn State and UCLA and placed second against LSCI. Additional support came from Jennifer Carbone and Sandy Rowlette. Carbone won the beam title against LSCI with a 9.75. The team welcomed three freshman to the squad: Andrea Dewey who scored a 9.45 on the bars at her first meet, Nneka Logan who scored a 9.65 on the beam versus LSU, and Agina Simpkins who placed third all-around at Penn State and LSU. Suzanne Yoculan, the head coach of the Lady Bulldogs, has had a winning reputa- tion at Georgia throughout her nine years as coach. She is aided by Doug McAvinn, Delene Darst, and Jay Clark. Together they have molded an outstanding team. I i PRIDE AND JOY Hope Spivey, a sopho- more from Suffolk, Virginia, represents the University of Georgia as she proudly competes with the Bulldogs. CONCENTRA TION A T ITS BEST — Lady Bulldog Gymnast Chris Rodis, a senior from Fuller- ton, California, performs her routine. This level allows for a well focused demonstration of technique and ability. 4 4 " Our main focus and concern is to try to put some people on Olym- pic teams. We will have to make a happy marriage between NCAAs and the Olym- pic Trials in 92. ' — Jack Bauens, Head Coach jf GYMNASTICS 145 PLAYER PROFILE Name: Hope Spivey Hometown: Suffolk, Virginia Class: Sophomore Position: Ail-Around — In 1991, Hope became the second Georgia gymnast and only the fifth collegiate gymnast in history to post a perfect mark, scoring a 10.0 in the floor exercises. Hope was named the 1991 Honda Sports Award winner, as well as the 1991 team most valuable player. THE DISMOUNT Hard work and diligence goes into the preparation of a gymnastic routine. Whetli- er the competition occurs on the floor or on the Ixam a team member must pull her entire performance together from all angles. Molly Turner SWINGING EASY Hope Spivey. a sopho- more from Suffolk. VA, concentrates as she shows her agility on the balance team. 146 GYMNASTICS STRAIGHT AS AN ARROW — Preci- sion and concentration are two aspects of gymnastic competition that can not be over looked by the CJGA gymnasts. AGILITY AND EASE The ability to per- form on a balance beam may seem trivial to Georgia gymnastic team members, however nothing can com- pare to the graceful appearance created during competi- tion. INSTANT REPLAY Penn State W Lsa W GCLA W BYG W Florida W Kentucky W Illinois W GYMNASTICS 147 SWIMMING STRENGTHS — sonja Letter trains during the early morning hours, and during the afternoon. Loaded With Potential The Women ' s Swim team can best be char- acterized as strong with outstanding lead- ership. Six Aqua Dogs came into this season ranked among the best in the world. These six Aqua Dogs were: Paige Wilson, Helena Aberg, Jennifer Smith, Malin Gustavsson, Tanya Phibeck and Sonja Leiter. Coach Jack Bauerle ex- plained why this season ' s team is strong when he said, " the most important factor on this year ' s team may be that this group of women are fighters and they want to be best. " The Aqua Dogs opened up their season with home victory over Alabama by thirty- six points. The lady swimmers were then off to Emory where they made impressive victories over Auburn, Florida Atlantic and Emory. The Aqua Dogs then traveled to Auburn where they upset the Auburn swimmers by a 111 points. The next meet posed a serious threat to the Aqua Dogs ' winning season. Clemson and the Aqua Dogs were both ranked in the top-twenty of the nation. The Aqua Dogs proved their leader- ship and strength with a thirty-six point win. Head coach Jack Bauerle gave encour- agement to the Geor- gia fans by saying " It wasn ' t the fastest meet we ' ll ever swim, but it was effective. " The next important win appeared when the women received their first invitational win at the Arkansas Invitational. Another popular program that is in the building process is the Women ' s Diving team. The lady divers are a young group with three new divers and returning sopho- more, Ashley Henderson. The three new divers include Jenny Orr, Lizzie Post and Christina Cabrera. The lady divers started out their season with tough competition from Alabama and Auburn. At each of these meets the lady divers held tying scores with their opponents. This trend was quickly broken when the divers defeat- ed Florida Atlantic by four-two, Emory by three-two and Clemson by fifty-two points. Although these divers were young, they had strong leadership potential and were determined to win. — Barbara Rutherford Sports Information STYLE IS ESSENTIAL — Paige WHson The 1991-92 Women ' s Swim Team perfects the correct form to assure swift movement across the pool. 148 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING met M win, ucli Jack w encour- ' the Geor- at is in the ;n ' s Diving sung group ningsophO ' three new i Post and ers started :ompetition At each of held tying This trend ers defeat 1, Emory by ■two points, , ' oung, they il and were CLASSIC FORM Cristina Cabrera prepares for a dive. (JP FOR AIR ' With physical strer gth, a swim- mer is capable of breaking records. Malin Gustavsson strives to perfect the breaststroke. 44 Our main focus and concern is to try to put some people on Olym- pic teams. We will have to make a happy marriage between NCAAs and the Olym- pic Trials in 92. " — Jack Bauerle, Head Coach J9 Heather Wagner WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 149 STAMINA IS ESSENTIAL — Georgia swimmers must erjdure long hours of practice which provide them with the experience needed to compete. Aqua Dawgs Qualify The 1992 Aqua Dogs had success after starting the season with many new faces. Boasting twenty-one return- ing swimmers and the addition of eight freshmen and two transfers, the men had the most depth than at any other time in Georgia head coach Jack Bauerle ' s tenure. Junior Vince Giambalvo provided much talent for the team after transferring from Florida. After sitting out last season, he regained his eligibility while being hailed one of the most talented butterfliers in the southeastern conference. Other important team members who were NCAA qualifiers were senior Steve Mortimer and Matthew O ' Connor. Several freshman played strong roles in the team ' s success such as Hakan Karlsson, a sprint freestyler and butterflier, Mark Holmes, a top backstroker and IM swimmer, and Allen Murry, who was a con- solation finalist at the 1991 Pan American games and was an asset to the men in the freestyle events. During 1992 two more colleges were added to the southeastern conference. Both Arkansas and South Carolina joined the SEC during the summer of 1991. At the opening of the season the Aqua Dogs VERSATILITY AND STRENGTH — A combination of versatility and strength is a powerful tool in the SEC competition division. Heathef Wagner FOCUSED ON WINNING — whUe prac- ticing and competing Georgia ' s mens swimmers must focus on their stroke, speed, and their goals. 150 MEN ' S SWIMMING defeated SEC rival Ala- bama. Sophomore, Kevin Fix, finished first in the one and three meter diving and Carlton Devooght finished first in the 1000 yard free- style. Chad Patterson took first in the 200 yard freestyle. Georgia continued to do well by defeat- ing rival Clemson to bring their record to 5- 0. During the Arkansas Invitational, the men ' s 200 medley relay team of Hakan Karlsson, Brady Head, Paul McQuaid and Alan Murray finished first with a time of 1:33:56. Hakan Karlsson finished first in the men ' s 100 yard butterfly with a time of 49.97. Jeff Poppell finished first in the 200 freestyle while Brandy Head finished sec- ond in the 100 yard breaststroke. However, the GGA Aqua Dogs lost to second-ranked Tennessee 132- 109. Although the Tennessee loss was disap- pointing, the Aqua Dogs show great prom- ise. — Christina Van Slooten FROM THE BLOCK Georgia men ' s swim- mers begin their competition against Wisconsin. PULLING FOR THE BULLDOGS — Men ' s swimmers devote their time and energy to the Georgia team. Their commitment appears on their faces during competition and practice. " We can sense a new beginning this year. We are still young, but we have the most tal- ented team we have ever had. " — Jack Bauerle, Head Coach J9 MEN ' S SWIMMING 151 HEADING FOR HOME — with the lsg Tigers on the run in the outfield. Georgia tags up and heads home to score. Dawgs Endure Setbacks The 1991 Diamond Dogs under the direc- tion of head coach Steve Webber had a difficult season. With the loss of 12 letter- men to graduation or to the professional ranks, several new faces appeared in starting positions. Other changes were also needed after key play- ers were injured. All-America candidate Ray Suplee broke his left ring finger in a home plate collision against Vanderbilt. This left the strength of the batting line-up weakened. Other serious injuries occurred later in the season when Ray Suplee and Reggie Ingram collided in right center field. Suplee suffered three fractured ribs while Ingram suffered a sprained left wrist. Stan Payne was diagnosed with tendinitis in his pitching shoulder. These problems result- ed in a season of ups and downs for the team as they ended with an overall record of 27 wins and 31 losses. Despite problems on the team, junior second baseman Jim Cossetta enjoyed in- dividual success. He raised his batting av- erage from .193 to .290. He also did a great job of filling the void at second base when Joey Alfonso graduated. The team had to deal with an additional loss to its pitching line-up when Kendall Rhine decided to leave the Georgia baseball team. He was a member of the 1990 national championship baseball team as well as a member of the basketball team. Rhine decided to concentrate solely on bas- ketball next season. The youth of the team and the injuries that plagued them made the season a diffi- cult challenge for Steve Webber during his 11th season. He held the team together, though, and led them to key victories over Georgia Tech and Mississippi State. The most important quality the team pos- sessed was their ability to hold together even through the rough games. This is what helped Webber earn the title 1990 national Coach-of-the-Year. The experience gained by the team and the talent of the coaching staff will com- bine in the upcoming season to bring add- ed excitement to Foley Field. Home is where the Dogs had the most success. — Christina VanSlooten 152 BASEBALL .trTTMMMMMMMttTri ' ♦•♦♦MMI.M ' »rrrr »!♦♦♦♦ -i YO TGRIilliG BACK As LSU scrambles for the ball, Blaise Kozeniewski sprints to first base. CLOSE CALL Georgia tags up for a call of safe. The Diamond Dawgs maintained a 27-31 record for the season. " My philosophy has always been that we want to develop our players. In order for them to improve they have to play against quality competition. " — Steve Webber BASEBALL Individuals Sliine PLAYER PROFILE Name: Ray Suplee Hometown: Sarasota, FL Class: Junior Position: Outfield — Ray Suplee is consid- ered one of the top players in the nation as shown by his selection by the Kansas City Royals in the 1989 major league draft. Suplee was se- lected by Baseball America as third-team All-American status. He has also played all three outfield positions at Georgia. GOING FOR THE STRIKEOUT — HOME SWEET HOME — Diamond Dogs Bulldog pitcher fires a fastball against national power congratulate their teammate after a powerful home run Louisana State in the season ' s final series for the Bull- shot. dogs. 154 BASEBALL , . v•VlVl v VlytVtV ' H Oi?DS OF ENCOURAGEMENT — l L TTLE TOO G — jumor Teny Team closeness and support helped keep the 1991 Dia- Childers raises to make sure the pitch does not get away mond IDogs together during a turbulant year following the from him; Childers had a tough task in trying to keep a 1990 Championship. young pitching staff together. BASEBALL COMPROMISING POSITION — ma Paternostro finds herself in a awkward position while making her way to the green. Golfers Triumph 1- The experience and talent of the Lady Bull- dogs brought them a victorious season. The golf team demonstrat- ed its strength at the Beacon Woods Invita- tional where they overcame Florida State to take first place. The win gave the Bull- dogs their third consecutive victory at the event. Senior Tina Paternostro led the way with a second place finish at two over par and a 218 total. She was only one stroke behind medalist Mary-Lee Cobick of Flori- da State. Additional support was given by freshman Vicki Goetze, the nation ' s top- rated amateur, who shot an even par 72 in the final round. The Bulldogs ' next triumph came at the Tiger-Tide Invitational. Goetze placed first with a 77-74-74 — 225. In the final round, she shot two over par to defeat second round leader Carri Wood of Mississippi State. Junior Sara Miley was the only other Georgia player to break 80 on the last day of play. Her 75-77-79 — 231 gave her a fourth place finish and individual honors. The team ' s success can be attributed to their head coach Beans Kelly. She is in her seventh year of coaching the Bulldogs. The Bulldogs ' accomplishments under her direction have helped her to earn the SEC Coach of the Year award and a reputation as an excellent coach. Gnder Coach Kelly ' s guid- ance, several team members have gained outstanding per- sonal achievements. Pater- nosta is making a run for Georgia ' s " 100 Percent Club. " Players can qualify by play- ing in every tournament for four years. Cindy Pleger is the club ' s only member. She is also a second team preseason All- America choice by Golfweek. Paternosta also holds the title as the college game ' s longest hit ter. Sophomore Luciana Bemvenuti re- ceived Honorable Mention All-America honors. She also led the team with six top- 10 finishes. Goetze held the team ' s lowest stroke av- erage of 75.00. The combination of the team ' s skill and Coach Beans leadership has made the golf team ' s season a success. Sports Information The 1991 Georgia Women ' s Golf WISHFUL THINKING — Putting the baii Team Kelly Ooohan. demonstrates precise form and concentra- 156 WOMEN ' S GOLF MIND OVER MA TTER Sara Miley. deep- ly concentrates as she putts the ball towards the hole. Sara received Honorable Mention All-American from Golf- week magazine. CLASSIC STYLE — tuclana Bemvenuti is one of the nation ' s top returning players. She led Geor- gia ' s attack at the 1991 fiCAA Tournament with a sixth place individual finish. 44 " All I want from them (the team) is this: when that last putt falls at the NCAA Championship Tourna- ment in May, 1 want to know that we worked as hard as we possibly could to get in that po- sition. " — Beans Kelly, Head Coach 9 9 WOMEN ' S GOLF 157 FOR THE TEAM Neal HendeeS swing put his ball onto the green. The senior ' s leadership strength- ened the team. Golfers Have Potential The Georgia golf team had the players, spirit and ambition to look at a NCAA cham- pionship. Head coach Dick Copas detailed his faith in the team when he said, " I think we can qualify for the regionals and advance to the NCAA Championships with the talent we have, but it is unproven talent. " Coach Dick Copas had two starters re- turning, three juniors and three freshmen. The two starters, Bill Brown and Neal Hen- dee, led the team to victory through leader- ship and skill. " Bill has inherited the role of having to carry a heavy load and also be our leader, " said head coach, Dick Copas. Hendee also was a valuable player that was named the 1991 Academic All-American. The three juniors filling the line-up were Rob Butler, Kevin Goalby and Matt Street. The freshmen included Zan Banks, Brian Stevin and Marc Spencer. The golf season teed off at the Carpet Collegiate Tournament in Dalton, Georgia, as the golf team placed tenth as a final score. Rob Butler placed sixteenth overall. Coach Dick Compas added, " there is the potential for (Butler) to be a consistent top- 10 finisher, something all of us strive for. " Freshman Brian Slevin tied for sixty- fourth and senior Bill Brown tied for thirty-second at the tournament. The golfers moved on to the MacGregor Tournament in Knoxville, Tennessee where they placed an im- pressive second. Freshman Brian Slevin performed outstandingly by placing tenth in his second tournament. Bill Brown fin- ished thirteenth, Neil Hendees, seven- teenth, Rob Butler, twenty-fourth, and Matt Street finished thirty-sixth. Georgia completed its fall tour at the Dixie Intercollegiate in Columbus, Georgia. The Georgia golfers finished in sixth place. In this tournament. Bill Brown reached his fifth top ten finish of his career by tying for sixth place. Rob Butler also did well by tying for twentieth with a score of 218. Freshman Brian Slevin tied for thirty- fourth place. Matt Street tied for forty-sec- ond place and Marc Spencer tied for fifti- eth place. As the golfers continued their season, personal improvements and endurance were the key. Coach Dick Copas felt that " As we went, we got better and there were a lot of positives with this team. " The golf- ers were confident of victory. " When it ' s all over and the smoke clears, we ' ll be there, " said Copas. Sports Informatic UGA Golf Team Sports Information K,L(JoE CALL Patience and concentration leads to a birdie for the (JCA Golf Team. 158 MENS GOLF SWING INTO ACTION — p.ui Aaxton follows through to lead his team to a sixth place Dixie Intercollegiate finish. CONCENTRATION a goiter works his way out of a sand trap, helping his team to a tenth place finish in the Carpet Collegiate Tournament. Sports Information ii " WeVe always been a mentally tough golf team. That ' s one of our trademarks. We ' ve got to work on that be- cause with the t ype of schedule we play, we ' re going to have to be at our best every time out. " — Dick Copas 99 MENS GOLF 159 LEAPliiG HIGH The longjump represents an opportunity to demonstrate a teammennbers ability and agility. The Bulldog team reflects such well rounded characteristics. Runners Qualify For NCAA The 1991 Track and Field teams con- tinued the strong tra- dition of winning and record-setting throughout the SEC this season. Cinder the watchful eye of head coach John Mitchell, both the men ' s and women ' s teams put in long hours and a lot of hard work to take various team mem- bers to the NCAA championship. Standing out on the women ' s team was Ail-American distance runner Keli Butler who turned in her best perfor- mance of the season in the 5,000 meter run with a time of 16:48.46, thus secur- ing her a spot in the NCAA champion- ship meet. Also, sophomore sprinter, Trisha Carter qualified for the champi- onships in the 400 meter dash by clocking 53.9 at the Florida relays. Other strong performances during the season were given by all members, es- pecially senior field team members such as Lynn Berry. Coach Mitchell also led the men ' s track and field team through some tough SEC and NCAA competition as well. The squad was led by players such as Hans Schmidt, who proved to be a key asset to Coach Mitchell by repeatedly qualifying for the NCAA championships during both his freshman and sophomore sea- sons. The men were also paced by out- standing early season performances from freshman distance runner Terry Reid and junior thrower Chris Howard. At the Magic City Vulcan Relays host- ed by Samford University, Reid won the 5,000 meter race with a time of 14:49.50. Howard also performed well at the same invitational, taking second place in both the shot put and discus competitions. Neither the women ' s or men ' s track and field teams was hit hard by gradua- tion, thus providing more depth and experience that combined well with the youth and freshness that was brought in by the freshman runners and throw- ers. The entire team performed well in the SEC conference as well as in the nation. — Deborah Worley David Hatcher CONTINUING THE PACE — As the relay progresses the anchor runner is a valuable aspect of the team. The Bulldog track team operates as a combination of team work and individual skill. David Hatcher STRENGTH AND ABILITY — Georgia track team members reflect a variety of talents. Togeth- er, talents such as the javelin combine to form a well rounded team. 160 TRACK AND FIELD BULLDOG TEAMWORK — Against the University of Alabama, Georgia teammates run the med- ly event with strength and persistence. HIGH SPEED SPRINT Ronnie Coleman. demonstrates his sprinting ability with precise form and composure. David Hatcher 4 4 i feel much more pos- itive about this team. 1 think we ' re going in the right direction. They understand where we ' re trying to go and we understand a lot better what they can and can ' t do. " — John Mitchell, Head Coach yr Sports Information TRACK AND FIELD 161 PLAYER PROFILE Name: Al Parker Hometown: Claxton, GA Class: Senior — Al Parker is a four-time Ail-American and entered the 1991 season as college tennis ' No. l-ranked player. Parker captured the 1989 and 1990 Volvo Tennis Collegiate Championships. He also earned the honor of being selected the 1990 re- cipient of the 1990 GTE Aca- demic All-American of the Year award while maintain- ing a 4.0 GPA in Finance. ;• ' SMOOTH BACKHAND — semor ai Parker places a perfect backhand drop shot for a winner. Jen Ewaldl TEAMWORK AT ITS BEST — Georgia] doubles teams provided stability to the 1991 Tennis Team for its march to the National Team Finals. 162 MEN ' S TENNIS FOLLOWING THROUGH — Jack Frier- son follows through to complete a backhand shot during the nCAA Tennis Tournament. NCAA Finals Bound The men ' s tennis team had one of its best seasons under third-year head coach Manuel Diaz. The Bulldogs compiled a record of 23-2 during the regular season and captured their 15th SEC crown and their eighth straight berth in the NCAA Team Championships. The Bulldogs entered the NCAA Tournament as the number five seed behind LSG, Stanford, UCLA and GSC. Georgia, however, man- aged to advance to the finals of the tournament where they were de- feated by a tough GSC team. Despite losing two experienced players and an Ail-American dou- bles performer, Diaz had food feel- ings for the 1991 Net Dawgs. The team was led by three-time All- American Al Parker, who was the number one-ranked singles player in college tennis entering 1991. Parker played in the number one singles spot with Patricio Arnold, Ivan Baron, Bobby Mariencheck, Wade McGuire and Hector Nevares rounding out the top six spots. In doubles play, Diaz combined the right chemistry between players for a winning formula. Parker and Ar- nold formed one of the toughest doubles combinations in collegiate tennis, posting a 41-7 record in dual matches. The highlight of the season for the Dawgs was the advancement to the NCAA finals. The Dawgs won three tough matches prior to the finals over Miami 5-3, UCLA 5-4 and Cal State-Berkely 6-4 before meet- ing the top-seeded GSC Trojans. Southern Cal won five out of the first six sets in singles competition. After singles competition, Georgia was down 4-2 and needed victories in all doubles matches to win the championship. However, Georgia ' s number one doubles team was de- feated and the Dawgs finished as the national runner-up for the sec- ond time in four years. — Rich Slaughter Jen EwaW SPORTSMANLIKE STYLE — ream MAKING IT LOOK EASY — ai Parker. members congratulate University of South Carolina team guides the ball over the net with ease and concentration, after a long set. 164 MEN ' S TENNIS Prior to the 1991 NCAA Tennis Tourna- ment, held in Athens, Georgia, the stadium received a new addi- tion. Actress Kim Ba- singer donated and christened new stadi- um lights to Henry Field Stadium. MEN ' S TENNIS SEC Champions 1991 JUST GOT IT Ivan Baron sends the ball SCORE CHECK Judges post the scores of backs into play using powerful backhand. Such play led the CISC-Florida match. CISC reached the finals to play to an SEC Championship for the men s team. the Georgia Bulldogs. 166 MEN ' S TENNIS A WELCOME VISITOR — Thanks to Kim WARMING UP Hours of practice fill team Basinger, stadium lights were added to the courts making members ' schedules. The effort paid off, as the team night play a possibility. The actress dedicated the lights claimed the SEC title. ' " y- ■ i CZ,C l Y O WCtlr Tonya Bogdonas rushes the ball to sweep up for the Lady betters. Volley To The Top The Gniversity women ' s tennis team, ended the regular season ranked third, under the leadership of Coach Jeff Wallace. The Lady Netters ' season began strongly sparked by powerful per formances by newcomers Angela Lettiere and Laura Kimel. Kimel be- gan her collegiate tennis career by winning the First Gnion Florida Invi- tational. Lettiere proved herself by earning the title of Rookie-of-the- Year. Both Kimel and Lettiere proved to be valuable assets by posting a combined record of 74-15. Aside from the two outstanding freshmen, Kimel and Lettiere, this year ' s team followed the lead of team captain Tonya Bogdonas and the All-American Shannon McCar- thy. Bogdonas strengthened the team with a 41-12 season record, while McCarthy finished the season with a 39-8 record. In post-season tournaments, the GGA women ' s tennis fared well by finish- ing the SEC tourna- ment in second place. During the NCAA finals. Shannon McCarthy competed in the singles tournament and ad- vanced to the semi-finals. The team ' s accomplishments were the result of dedication, hard work and excellent leadership. Coach Jeff Wallace received the ITCA Coach of the Year award. His leadership and the team ' s talent provided the foundation for the suc- cessful season the Lady Netters ex- perienced. — Tod Densmore Sports Information .-KTIV ' !■ HALL OF FAME i, .1 % sports Information CAUGHT IN THE SWING OF I nlflijO Caryn Moss swings to make contact with the ball, demonstrating intensity. Lady Bulldog Tennis Team. 168 WOMEN ' S TENNIS TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT — as the play heads her way, Lettiere handles the situation with ease under pressure. READY FOR SUCCESS — Salsgard crouches and prepares for a return. i» " % " i w% ' 4 1 " As a senior, I am now reflecting on my four years at the University of Georgia and I feel hard work, team unity, and communication are key to competing for this year ' s NCAA title. " — Shawn McCarthy 9J WOMEN ' S TENNIS 169 The Spark Of Spirit Kip Cadoret GET IT GOING ■■AII for the Bulldogs stand LET ' S GO DA WGS Students vie for the up and holler! " This familiar cheer gets the student sec- opportunity to cheer for Georgia at the varsity level. The tion fired up each Saturday afternoon. squad was ranked 9th in the College Cheerleading Cham- pionships, seen on ESPti. 170 CHEERLEADING RADIATING SPIRIT university of Geor- gia cheerleader Meleah Matthews represents the bright personality of a Dawg spirit leader. Spirit U6A Style When Georgia stu- dents go to Sanford Stadium on Saturday afternoons in the fall, some of the best ath- letes on the field are often overlooked. Ignoring all the attention often paid to the football team, thirteen hard-working cheerleaders lead the 80,000-plus fans in attendance in the traditional Bulldog cheers. The University cheerleaders also travel to road games to act as the voice of the Bulldogs in unfamiliar territory. After Spring quarter tryouts are com- pleted, the final selections are announced at the annual G-Day game. The University cheerleaders then begin to prepare for the upcoming football season. Football, how- ever, is not the only event Georgia cheer- leaders participate in. They also cheer at basketball games to support Durham ' s Dogs. Many students and alumni do not realize the extreme hard work cheerleading en- tails. The University ' s cheerleaders prac- tice cheers and stunts together three times a week. They must also run and workout three times a week. Obviously being a cheerleader at the University leaves little time for relaxation. One of the unique aspects about Geor- gia ' s cheerleading program is that Georgia is one of the few universities in the country that offers scholarships for cheerlead- ers. Also, Georgia is only one of two (Kentucky the other) universities that of- fers full scholarships to cheerleaders. Besides cheering at athletic events, the University cheerleading squad competes in various competition across the country. Georgia cheerleaders also act as judges in other schools ' tryouts and participate in pep rallies held by various Bulldog clubs. While acting as a University of Georgia cheerleader, each member knows that he or she is serving as an example of the University to other schools across the country. This is shown at each event as Georgia cheerleaders hold themselves with a certain sense of class and spirit that makes Georgia such a special university. — Greg Alexander SPIRIT LINFUP — TH n : H , . DANCING WITH THE DAWGS — Det. I. 1 ,K . r., n " " " ' " ' y ' ' ' ' - tie St,ll shakes things up in front of 82.000 Bulldog ers show their respect for Ole Glory. h k r- 172 CHEERLEADING A STEP ABOVE THE REST — Todd riorman and Meleah Matthews welcome the Dawgs onto the field in the Georgia tradition " The Calling of the Dawgs. " OLD TRADITIONS NEVER DIE — a familiar sight at Georgia home games is the traditional " Go Dawgs " cheer. 7 I 174 RESIDENCE LIFE students make the trek up the steps of Brum- by Hall. This year the hall installed a new key card security system to insure the safety of its residents, traditionally freshmen women. University residence halls housed over 6,000 stu- dents on campus, while family housing was home to 650 students and their families . . . Others opted to reside in fraternity and sorority houses, while oth- ers lived independently in apartments ... No mat- ter where students lived they brought with them unique backgrounds and individual ideals . . . These differences came together as new friendships formed . . . Residence halls sought to provide a comfortable home away from home ... pg. 176 ... Apartment dwelling enabled students to experience true independence ... pg. 182 ... Sororities and fraternities provided group living under a common bond . . . pg. 186 . . . However, all living areas built " little communities " housing students learning the basic principles of cooperation, understanding, and friendship . . . Indeed, something once unfamiliar was turning into home . . . I iniir SOMETHING ' S GOING ON AT I lUIVIL RESIDENCE LIFE 175 D ■ Kr Something ' s Going On . . . In Reed Community Simplified, a Resident As- sistant iieips otiier resi- dents, but it goes much further than that. Like the Peace Corps, it was the tough- est job that 1 ever loved. Special people take the role as an RA. Friendly, creative, outgoing, and open-minded- ness are some of the characteristics that a RA must possess. The selec- tion process is tough, usually re- quiring three inter- views. Being cho- sen means a challenging job with invaluable ex- periences. As a veteran of two years, I have seen it all; the good, the bad, and the ugly. Great things came from be- ing a RA. I was supplied with a private room for the price of a single, and my average salary was $100 a week. There were some weeks that I really earned my money. I personally grew by helping others and the great- est satisfaction came when my residents thanked me for my efforts. In every job you have to take the bad with the good. Duty night was a bad word. One night a week we would patrol the halls, write up incidents, and handle what ever came up. Anything that could happen did. Besides duty, another horri- ble thing we had to deal with was the bureaucracy. Red tape got in the way of projects and resources. If you thought about government work before being a RA, you will think twice. A RA ' s job got ugly sometimes. Handling a confronta- tion with a resident was always a un- Meiie Lin pjeasant ex- perience. Being a disciplinarian as well as a friend was difficult while trying to handle a intoxi- cated person at 4:00 in the morning. So, do you want a challeng- ing job? Like to meet and help people? Need some money? If so, be a Resident Assistant. I did!! — Mark Butler Milledge R.A. J ' Something ' s Going On ... In Residence Life ' " I wanted to live in a resi- dence hall because I came from a small town and I wanted to meet a lot of people. — Jennifer Thompson Sophomore, Business Manage- ment J Although apartments and greek houses had many exciting attri- butes, residence halls were equal- ly appealing. The atmosphere was inviting, especially to freshmen who were away from home for the first time. Nyika Parrott, a freshman Pre-Pharmacy major, and her roommate, Shana Craw- ford, a freshman PreMedicine major, both agreed that living in a residence hall pro- vided them with " greater access to peo- ple " and gave them a chance to " experi- ence college life. " Not only was residence hall atmosphere comfortable, but living in residence halls provided many conve- niences for residents. Proximity to classes, being located on the bus route, and inex- pensiveness contributed to the overall at- tractiveness of residence halls. These fac- tors were especially important when students decided to live in the residence halls. Junior, Michelle Murray, commented on the convenience of having to pay one flat fee for the quarter as opposed to hav- ing to pay for several bills if she lived in an apartment. Still other reasons existed for living in residence halls. The top ten rea- sons residents chose to live in residence halls were: . . . TOP TEN REASONS TO LIVE IN A RESIDENCE HALL 1. To Establish Relationships 2. Proximity to Classes 3. Inexpensiveness 4. Security 5. No Monthly Bills 6. R.A. to go to with problems 7. Hall Sponsored Programs 8. Ease of Transportation 9. Custodial Services 10. Special Amenities Freshman Todd Thomason makes a final shot in a game of pool played against his roommate. CLEANING UP . . . Freshmen, Nyika Parrott and Shana Crawford, spend a few minutes after class to clean up their room in Russell Hall. This is the first year female residents have lived in Russell. HOME 179 II Something ' s Going On ... In Myers Community Kristen Dugger The rooms are big- ger. We don ' t have to wor- ry about the elevators breaking down because there aren ' t any. — Ben Waddy Soph., Marketing CAN WE TALK? R.A. J.J. Olinger and Junior Richard Biever, chat on a comfy couch 180 HOME Myers Community is made up of several halls located on South Campus. Myers, Rutherford, Soule, Mary Lyndon Hall, and McWhorter house a variety of students. Since these residence halls are older than the high-rise communities, they are pre- ferred because of their more spacious rooms. Snelling Dining Hall is also located on South Campus. This is where most of the students go to get their daily meals. Each spring, the Myers Com- munity holds a Spring Fling, hosting many intramural sports in the yard enclosed by the halls. HITTING THE BOOKS . . . Keiiy Bibb finds a quiet moment alone in her room to study Zoology. Kristen Dugger VELCOME TO THE PLEASURE- PLEASE MR. POSTMAN . . . sophomores OME! . . . Jeff Rumiano. Chris Hammond, and Chris Gray and Kevin Harris hope that the postman brought th Degyansky read their mail in a funky, happy room. them letters instead of bills. HOME 181 Something ' s Going On . In Greek Life Every year thousands of new students enter the Gniversity of Georgia. Most of these students live in residence halls located on campus. Have you ever wondered where all the former residents go? For some greek affiliated stu- dents, living in a fraternity or sorority house is one of the many alternatives. Fraternity and sorority houses play an im- portant part in greek life at the University. Most of these houses are located on Milledge Avenue and have histories dat- ing back to the Civil War. These homes may house from ten to eighty men or women depend- ing on demand. Living in a so- rority or a fraternity house is a unique experience for all that have lived in one. However, they all agree that there is al- ways something going on in greek life. — Meilee Lin — " All of the sisters in the house kept it quiet about a sur- prise that my parents gave me for my 21st birthday. They had a huge neon sign in the front yard that said, " Honk! Becky Chasman ' s 21 today! " I had no idea it was there until they took me outside and showed it to me. " — Becky Chasman Delta Phi Epsilon Senior, Pharmacy " it ' s hard to have any time for myself, but if I weren ' t in the house, I ' d miss out on all the fun. " — Lisa Abraham Sigma Kappa Junior, English PASS THE SALSA! . . . These Delta Phi EpsHons enjoy Friday night dinner, sisters must sign up for meals in advance in order to guarantee enough food for healthy appetites. " MORE LIKE A HOME . . . " juiie Trino, sophomore communications major, eats a late lunch and does some quick studying at the Alpha Gamma Delta house. " I don ' t like living with a bunch of girls. It ' s too crowded! " It is easier to keep in touch with everyone. I ' ve also gotten to see how much the sorority has grown. — Stephanie Runyan Delta Zeta HOME 183 Something ' s Going On . In Hill Community. The rooms have sinks and are much bigger than other dorms. I want- ed to live where I could meet people. — Drew Webb Sophomore Undecided Top 10 Reasons to Live in Hill Community 10. Oglethorpe Dining 3. Bigger rooms. Hall and Bolton Din- ing Hall. 2. Sinks in every room. 9. Smaller and Quieter. . . . and the number one reason to live in Hill Com- 8. Because it ' s smaller, munity is . . . you can get to know more people. 7. Security system. 6. Convenient to class. 5. Only 4 floors. 4. No elevators. 1. O — HOUSE!! — Molly Huff I in Dugger NOT STEAK, AGAIN . . . steak night is one of the many different special themes that University Food Services sponsors for stu- dents on the meal plan. Others include Hawiian Luau, Super Bowl Lunch, and Mom s recipes. STRIKE ANY KEY . . . Kim EIHs. Resident ife Coordinator, and Shelby Martin, senior secretary, get jsed to having a computer around- YOa GUYS HA VE HE A T? .. . Tracy Adams and Carl Wardlaw visit Jamesly Collins in his room at Lips- comb Hall. HOME 185 Something ' s Going On . In Apartment Life f Knsten Dugger We had to get a new door. The people that lived here before had lost their keys and just kicked the door in. — Heather Sellier Sophomore, English hhh . . . that first apartment. You ' re so elated. Finally, to have a place to call your own. What .would you do if you had a horror story like these roommates? Heather Sellier, Lynne Schauwecker, Pa- tricia Pearson, and Sarah Parker had been bragging all summer long about the great new apartment they would have in the fall. Excited and happily laden with interior decorations, the girls arrived at their apart- ment on the appointed date. However, in- stead of the great place they were expect- ing, they were greeted by the sight of weeks ' old trash still sitting outside. Disappointment turned into anger as they surveyed the damage. The previous tenants had been evicted two days earlier, and they had left the apartment in sham- bles. The kitchen was destroyed by a grease fire, the carpet and bathroom were so soiled that they were black, and leftover food was left in the refrigerators and cabi- nets. The apartment management was very helpful and prompt getting everything cleaned up that day. Everything that had been destroyed was replaced. The girls have only had one complaint about the management, and that was because they never contacted them about the damage to the apartment. — Kristen Dugger ' They let us come up here on September 1, thinking we were going to be in a beautiful, fur- nished, expensive apartment. And we walked into a disaster. " said Lynne Schauwecker, a jun- ior pharmacy major. HOME CLEAN HOME . . . After the mirac- CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS TURN ON THE COMPUTER ulous overhaul of their apartment. Patty, Lynne and Heather enjoy the comforts of their new home. Lori Johnson loads the dishwasher up with her room- . . . Computers like this have become com- mate ' s dirty dishes before she heads to class for the day. mon sights in students homes over the years. Something ' s Going On ... In Creswell Community " 3 fieSi SHAPED LIKE A T ■ ■ Creswell community is one of three high rise hills legated on ' carhpus. Cres well ' s new addition this y ar wak tHe new air conditioning window units. Creswell Hall, which has a housing capacity of 975 students is one of two coed residence halls in the Colonial Area. Men and women live on separate floors which are grouped into four colonies. Unique to Creswell are its elevators. Six elevators, which stop at different parts of the residence hall make it easy for students to end up on the wrong floor. The T-shaped Creswell ' s design is a result of an architect from Georgia Tech. Creswell received air conditioning this past year which are controllable by the residence in their rooms; each room also has cable TV service. Because it is con- nected to Bolton Dinning Hall, residents are within a short walk of dining. Creswell also has a microcomputer lab and a conve- nience store, GGA Shop, which provides snacks and additional necessities. Creswell has the largest residential study room on campus and a lobby adjacent to its newly renovated laundry room which allows stu- dents to study or socialize while doing their laundry. Creswell is sometimes considered the center of social life of the Colonial Area. Students give reasons such as the friendly atmosphere, Bolton, and the computer lab as reasons. " Creswell is a place of cultural diversi- ty, " freshman, Nicole Dixie, commented. TEN REASOnS TO LOVE CRESWELL 10. Controllable Air and Heat 9. Cable TV 8. Easy Access to Bolton 7. Coed 6. Computer Lab 5. Friendly Atmosphere 4. Bigger Rooms 3. Unique Elevators 2. Computerized Calender 1. Very Hot Water t ■ --f- ft. Residence Hall Association ifit I. The Residence Hall Association is a group composed of residence iiall students. RHA bridges the gap be- tween the Housing Department and students who live on campus. RHA also serves as an outlet for students who have concerns about any aspects of resi- dence hall life. Each colony in a residence hall elects a RHA representative who at- tends the weekly meetings and reports any information to the students of that colony. FHA meets each Tuesday night at 7:30 throughout the Georgian and Colonial Ar- eas. This " on the road " meeting format provided members with an opportunity to meet housing students from all around campus; it also gave the students a chance to voice concerns or opinions about prob- lems of residence hall life. RHA was involved in such activities as the blood drives, Black History Month, and conferences. The association sponsored what was known as town meetings which is a project that provided housing students with an opportunity to discuss issues with representatives of the OGA. PRESIDENT, Michael Flanter; VICE-PRESI- DENT. Kalen Bauchamp: SECRETARY. Kira Kuhn: TREASURER. Jay Gemes; DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS, Derreck Wallace; NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS COORDINA- TOR. Staci Fox: ADVISORS, Joi Bostice, Di- ana Fruth. RHA is fun, exciting, challenging, and you get to meet new people. — Rachel Rucker Senior, Education - . J. iTjm ' ■ ' «? ' ' " r . " ' -- ■ ' ' ' - . - k X »■ -mmr. - . h . flftl T students enjoy the fall activities fair. In one afternoon, all interested students gathered information about the University ' s 325 orga- nizations. Something ' s going on in clubs all over the University . . . SGA senators solicited students to register to vote . . . Safe Campuses Now condemned campus crime . . . Students were urged to take action against violence ... pg.l92 ... Volunteerism was at an all time high . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma pledge class exceeded seventy ... pg.l94 ... University Union created the performing arts division . . . SCOAR taught students that NO is ok . . . pg.l98 . . . Geos commemorate United Nations Day by sponsor- ing a debate on human rights in Africa . . . Minority organizations took steps to break down cultural bar- riers . . . pg.200 . . . Something ' s happening in the University ' s 325 organizations . . . Ai linn SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN Steve Jones CLUBS DIVISION 191 Campus awareness Open Eyes: Safety First ffl QAFF Kristin Morgan BEING A WARE speaking on safety. Christy Harrison is dedicated to in- forming her classmates about the dangers of crime on campus. SUPPORTING AWAKE- riESS Another way Safe Campus- es now makes students aware is by hang ing posters around campus that promote rallies. Eighty-five percent of student crimes occur off campus. Statistics like this and many others were compiled by the group Safe Campuses Now. The GGA chapter of Safe Campuses Mow is an independent safety committee. They are dedicated to informing college students about crimes that occur on and off cam- pus in the surrounding communi- ty- Safe Campuses Now was sup- ported by the Student Govern- ment Association. They used the manpower of the SGA to promote campus safety. Christy Harrison, director of the chapter, said, " Crime on campus is a student problem, and Safe Campuses Now offers a student solution. " Harri- son said that her group tried to show students that Aware + Pre- pare= Avoid + Deter. Safe Campuses Now has three active projects this year. The most noticeable one was the Cam- pus Crime Newswatch which was published weekly in the Campus Observer. This list informed stu- dents of crimes such as rape, theft, robbery, and assault that oc- curred on and off campus each week. Safe Campuses Now com- piled this list from reports from the (JGA police, the Rape Crisis Center and the Athens Clarke County Police. Their second project. Safety House Rating Project, implement- ed a program that rated housing, especially off-campus apart- ments, according to safety. This would allow a student to know just how safe or unsafe an apart- ment was before he or she moved into it. Safe Campuses Now also maintained a legislative team that monitored state and federal gov- ernment for laws dealing with vic- tims ' rights. Safe Campuses Now held a ral- ly in the fall to gain support for their mission. Dana Getzinger, the national president of Safe Cam- puses Now, was stabbed in her off- campus apartment three years ago when she was a sophomore. She has now dedicated herself to promoting safety on campuses. 192 CAMPUS SAFETY Students take advantage of the escort van. The van runs every night from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m. as a free service to students. SAFETY 193 Helping hands Involved Students are Making a Difference Habitat for Humanity A VESTED INTEREST — Brenda Terrell, purchaser of the house, works on the house that ' s to be her home. Although there was much to do on the University cam- pus this year, many stu- dents not only got involved in the usual sphere of college life, but were actively involved in volun- teering their time. Friends of the Quilt and Habitat for Humanity were just two of the many volun- teer organizations on campus. A certain satisfaction came from a job well-done, and it was even more fulfilling when that job was like the one performed by Habitat for Humanity. This organi- zation worked with poverty-strick- en people to build their own homes. And because these people payed only building costs (any- where from $18,000 to $30,000), they could have a part of the American dream that, otherwise would probably have stayed just that — a dream. The campus chapter officially began last year. They ran the donation boxes in local establishments and had weekend projects such as building wheelchair ramps. The Athens chapter of Habitat for Humanity, with the help of the CIGA chapter, dedicated their seventh house on Sept. 29, 1991. Co-president Lisa Carlson, after visiting some of the poverty housing around Athens said, " about 100 local homes don ' t have indoor plumbing, and it really amazed me. That ' s just something 1 took for granted. " Friends of the Quilt, a newly- formed organization, was estab- lished to bring the AIDS Memorial Quilt to Athens. Student advisor Dann Early said, " A group of us saw the quilt at Emory University in October 1990. We were moti- vated to bring the quilt to Athens because of the effect we saw it had on people who saw it. " One hundred ninety-two panels of the quilt were displayed last year in Georgia Hall. This year, the quilt was once again displayed Febru- ary 18-21. These things were what consti- tuted some " spare time " for those civic-minded UGA students willing to give of themselves for worth- while causes. QUITTING TIME — Habitat workers relax as they admire another piece of their handiwork. Habitat for Humanity 194 HELPING HANDS Black Organizations ' Not A Form Of Segregation MASKLESS MASQUER- ADE Freshmen, Dekeena Smith and Kore Robinson, attend the CBCP Homecoming Masquerade Ball at Georgia Hall during Homecoming week. GO DA WGS! — Students at- tend the 2nd Annual Homecoming Tail- gate sponsored by eight black student organizations. Students and administra- tors on predominantly white campuses were ad- dressing the question, why was there a need for separate student organizations for black students? Basically there were many rea- sons. Shaleen Connally, treasurer for the National Association for Black Journalists, felt blacks as a whole had different needs and that needed to be catered to. Connally stated, " Black student organiza- tions at (J.G.A. offer some sort of identity for black students on a campus. " Here at the University, there were approximately 25 student or- ganizations that served needs of black students. According to Nina Mitchel, vice-president of the Black Theatrical Ensemble, " These organizations serve as a need for black students to get to- gether, to relax, to have fun, to get to know each other, and to help as an aid for stress that black stu- dents face everyday. " One department of student ac- tivities that helped black student organizations was the Department of Minority Services and Pro- grams. Arlando Dawson, presi- dent of N.A.A.C.P. felt this depart- ment served as a resource center to help connect with other organi- zations on campus. Most black organizations met bi-monthly or once every week. Some of these organizations were formed as early as the ' 70s. Since then these organizations and more recent ones, for example, B.E.S.T., were still facing prob- lems today. Candice Williams, As- sit. Director Business Manager for Pamoja, said, " the biggest struggle facing black student orga- nizations is that they are not fund- ed financially. Despite this, we are trying to establish a good name for our organizations and to gain positive recognition on campus. " — Tamara Thornton 196 ORGANIZATIONS 197 MINORITIES Tamara Thorton Prevention 101 Teaching that NO means NO Sherry Neal RECRUITING MEMBERS At student activities fair. S. C. O. A. R. members explain the club ' s responsibilities and invite everyone interested to become a member. Most women entering col- lege eagerly anticipated a new independent lifestyle, away from over-protective parents with stringent rules. With this in- dependence came many new op- portunities and experiences. Un- fortunately, not all of these were positive ones. Aquaintance rape is a part of college life that the ma- jority of women do not give much thought to, but the reality is that one in four women are raped in her lifetime. By definition, aquaintance rape is forced, unwanted intercourse with a person known to the vic- tim; It is an act of violence. The Student Committee on Aquain- tance Rape strived to educate the college community in the prob- lems of date rape, as well as raise awareness and promote educa- tion. S. C. O. A. R. presented pro- grams to residence halls, the greek community, and various other organizations on campus. S. C. O. A. R. members underwent a training process that taught pre- EXECUTIVE DECISIONS Vernon Wall. S. C. O. A. R. s advisor. discusses with the steering committee the itinerary for the next meeting. vention tactics, communication skills, and programming tech- niques. This year, in conjunction with the Athens Rape Crisis Cen- ter, S. C. O. A. R. sponsored wom- en ' s self defense day and partici- pated in healthy relationships week including the " Take Back the Night Rally " which celebrated and encouraged campus safety. S. C. O. A. R., a co-ed club, was organized by a steering committee made up of returning members who planned activities and trained new members during winter quar- ter. The steering committee was charted by senior, Cindy Star- buck, and Vernon Wall, the advi- sor. This group was strictly educa- tion-oriented, but they provided resources and contacts to anyone in need of help. Through educational programs and increasing awareness, S. C. O. A. R. hoped to create a safer col- lege community in which all stu- dents, male and female, learned to protect and respect themselves and others. — Adelle Ames 198 RAPE PREVENTION 199 PREVENTION Cultural Awareness The Time Is Now Kristin Morgon TIME FOR CUL TORE — The Hispanic Student Organization sponsored Hispanic A wareness Week at the Tate Stu- dent Plaza. When people at the Univer- sity hear the word minor- ity, they automatically think of the word black. " This is not true. " according to Melissa Suit, coordinator for His- panic Programming for the De- partment of Minority Services and Programs, " It also stands for Asian, Hispanic, and Native Amer- icans as well. " Hispanic students and Asian American students were sometimes over-looked de- spite the fact they made up about 4% of the student population. There were two student organi- zations to serve the needs of these students. The Hispanic Student Organization and the Asian Ameri- can Student Organizations were both in the developing stages in Spring of 1991 and became regis- tered student organizations at the University. Cindy Ho, Vice-President of the Asian American Student Organi- zation, felt the Asian American Student Organization provided the opportunity to meet other Asian Americans on campus because they did not have the opportunity to meet each other easily. Be- cause the activities they spon- sored provided an atmosphere where meaningful friendships could develop, they could interact and discuss certain issues that Asian American students face ev- eryday. " The Hispanic Student Organi- zation was formed, " according to Suit, " to meet the needs of His- panic students because we are more familiar with the problems we face. " We share the same problems other minority students have, which are racism and preju- dice, but it is unique to us because we are not a race, but an ethnic group which encompasses many different races. Our organization is very diverse because 50% of the organization is made up of U.S. Students and the other 50% of for- eign students. — Tamara Thornton » ■• " +: ' . PIGGING oar — The Asian American Student Organization enjoy themselves at one of their fall outings. 200 CULTURAL AWARENESS Entertainment Unifies ICE CREAM ANYONE? Social retreats were one of the ways University Onion members were introduced to each other. SONG AND DANCE — Bringing Andrew Lloyd Weber ' s broad- way musical to the campus was one function of the new performing arts di- vision. University Union The University Gnion is the largest student programming body on campus. By providing a wide variety of entertain- ment, the University Union of- fers something to everyone. At reduced ticket prices, students are able to attend cultural per- formances, among other events that they might not have been able to afford other- wise. Student activities fees provides subsidies, and supple- ments are derived through rev- enue from ticket sales. The Union had a diverse agenda. They created awareness through showings of controver- sial movies such as The Killing Fields, as well as bringing Jello Biafra to UGA to speak out against censorship. The University Union had several divisions that worked together to provide entertain- ment for the University and Athens community. The per- forming arts and visual arts di- visions brought performing art- ists and art exhibitions to the uni- versity, including local, national and internationally known artists. The visual arts division also spon- sored the bi-annual poster sale on the Tate Plaza. The committee for black cultural programs show- " You sweat all day and come away with a T-shirt. But it ' s the best T-shirt you ' II ever own. " — Davis W. Franl cased African-American based tal- ent, striving to enlighten and en- tertain. Cinematic arts showed " reruns " of classic films as well as sneak previews of movies such as House Party II. Variety brought popular comedians to campus. By providing the majority of the University ' s entertainment, the Union was an indespensible part of extra-curricular life on campus. TIME OFF — Union members decide to take a break away from their busy schedules and collaborate in a more casual atmosphere on upcoming events. UNION EXECU- TIVES Davis Frank, President: Victoria Young, V. President: Don Updegraff, Secretary: BJ Harvey, Busi- ness Manager: Alex Heck- man, P.R. University Union 202 UNIVERSITY UNION COMTEMPORARY CONCERTS Their du- ties ranged from working with a stage crew during a concert to scheduling performers. This divi- sion takes advantage of an impor- tant goal of Union — to have fun! VARIETY This division brings unique entertainment to the campus. It programed everything from headline co- medians to crazy gameshows. UNIVERSITY UNION 203 _ ACHC The All Campus Home- coming Committee is one of the most vital committees on cam- pus. The committee ' s purfjose is to organize Homecoming for the students. The committee ' s work began in the spring when the new members were chosen and planning began for the next fall ' s events. The theme for the 1991 Homecoming was " A Red and Black Flashback — Cele- brating Great Homecomings of the Past. " In all the activities, beginning October 16, the com- mittee members and the partic- ipants in the activities dressed In clothing from other eras. Fes- tivities began by serving ' Mock- tails " on Tate Plaza and with the opportunity to vote for Miss Homecoming, who was crowned during half-time of the Georgia-Kentucky game, October 26. The philanthropy of the Homecoming Committee is the Muscular Dystro- phy Association. The main fund- raiser was the MDA Superdance Mara- thon. It was held with representa- tives from all the groups involved dancing for pledges and donations to MDA. The event raised nearly $10,000. The weekend before Homecom- ing, things really started cranking up. The various groups involved painted local shop windows for competition and hung banners. Other activities sponsored by the committee included a cook-out, a parade, and " Dawg-Fest, " a pep- " Homecoming is a student sponsored event and thus the students need to support one another by participation: the fun to be had can only come with effort put into it. " — Tona McDowell rally to get the campus fired up about the next day ' s game. All or- ganizations and individuals were invited and encouraged to attend and to participate in all the events. GET AWAY FROM IT ALL Mark Drykowzski organizes the pa rade staff during spring retreat. 204 COMEDIANS ACHC Georgia Comedians fiOR The Georgia Amateur Comedian Club was one of the newest clubs to hit the cam- pus. The club consisted of about twenty amateur stand ups and was founded one and half years ago when the come- dians of CJGA decided to unite in order to make it easier for their voices to be heard around the community. As a group, the club had the opportunity to perform locally at bars and for organizations around campus. Some of the show locations in- cluded Club Fred, Georgia Hall, fraternities, and St. Mary ' s Hos- pital. At Georgia Hall a benefit was held for the Athens area Homeless Shelter. It raised $800. The club consisted of people from all majors; from advertis- ing to acting, from food sciences to ice sculpting. Yet ev- eryone had the abili- ty and desire to be funny. The Comedians ' topics were as di- verse as their ma- jors. On a given night ' s perfor- mance, material was known to range from Russian Mc- Donald ' s to the Mil- lan r ann ledge Bus, to Whimpy Car Horns to Movie Ti- tles. The club left no stones un- turned. What did the future hold for this club? They planned another bene- fit for the Homeless Shelter and hoped on doubling the amount raised the previous year. They also hoped to increase the number T heGwi Recrejtii purpose onm " Everyone has the potential to be a stand-up comic. All you have to do is look deepe into everyday life and find . the humor. " — Mark Gould of performances for organizations and at Club Fred. INSPIRING STAR — An ama- teur comedian performs to benefit the Homeless Shelter. ({Itling, backpi iitidg, im pig, borsetai oba diving, G( iimbersof imiinity and TlieteaiemK Hh inJonnitio tbwwtienl i» 1 OORP ( MPResourct ' taorialHal ftditiformatio fiui. GORP teinterestsi !f base sign Jims is on a f We, first serve Wore each ' ■ is a nar per trip detai WRPhadac «foteactit ' ' ' ' ttivity. El " " littee plan •noted t hout ' ' There 7%P0Slti " NtinGoiip, — ■ " s IGORP liold for this lotherbenf Sheilei and ' k amoniil year. They ithenmlH T; he Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program ' s purpose is to teach en- ronmental aware- i ness through enjoyable educa- i tional experiences in activities : such as: canoeing, Whitewater i rafting, board sailing, caving, I cycling, backpacking, rock- climbing, snow-skiing, hang gliding, horseback riding, and scuba diving. GORP is open to I all members of the university { community and their guests. I There are many policies and [other information one needed to know when they signed up for a GORP excusion. The [GORP Resource Center located I in Memorial Hall contains de- li tailed information about all pro- fgrams. GORP encouraged those interested to sign up ear- ly because sign up for all pro- grams is on a first come, first serve ba- sis. Before each trip there is a manda- tory meeting that offered participants opportunity to ask questions and gather trip details. GORP had a com- mittee for each type of activity. Each committee planned and promoted trips throughout the year. There were leadership positions also avail- able in GORP. First, one must have shown interest and talked to the staff. It was also necessary to attend as many GORP presenta- tions and meetings as possible and finally participate in a staff retreat that occurred at the begin- ning of each quarter. GORP is a club that allows stu- " got involved with GORP to meet diverse people with common interests. In turn, I learned an appreciation for the outdoors. — Jan Birdwell dents and other members of the university community to be intro- duced to nature through its scenic backpacking trips in the country and through its sailing program on Lake Herrick. PHYSICALLY DEMAND- IfiQl GORP members learn rafting skills down the Double Trouble Rapids on the Ocoee River. These experiences will last a life time. Collegiate 4-H Collegiate 4-H was an active club in the Uni- versity community. It serves as a service or- ganization in conjunction with the Georgia Cooperative Exten- sion Service. 4-H at the colle- giate level emphasized group- oriented leadership and volunteer service. Collegiate 4- H ' s purpose is to aid local 4-H clubs by sharing their experi- ence. It also reached out to the community by volunteering time and services to various or- ganizations. Collegiate 4-H at CIGA partici- pated in many activities. For example, it was an active and competitive participant in homecoming. It sponsored a 4- H Day at a GGA football game where 4Hers from the county programs came together to en- joy a pep rally, lunch with GGA 4-H members, and an afternoon between the hedges. It also scheduled regular social events each quarter that al- lowed members to be acquainted with old friends and to make new ones. Being a service organization, 4-H fo- cused on many community service programs throughout the year. For in- stance, members volunteered their time with the Athens Home- less Shelter and the Athens Hu- mane Society. The CJGA chapter was also active in a national colle- giate 4-H program by traveling to a National Conference. This confer- ence was beneficial because it al- " Collegiate 4-H is a fun service organization. We are extremely fortunate to host the National 4-H Conference this April. " — Julie Reddish lowed 4-Hers across the nation to share ideas and programs. I Morgan EXCHANGING VIEWS — Laurie Purcell David Jones consult each other about coordinating upcoming func- tions. G0RP 4-H 205 Station Brings Variety TEXAS OR BUST — cam- line Frye and Kathi Kwiaktowski head to Austin representing 90.5FM at the South By Southwest Music and Media Conference. STATION EXECUTIVES Work diligently to bring diverse speciality shows and other necessary information to the public. WUOG 90.5FM Since 1972, WUOG 90.5 FM has been the voice of the University. Lo- cated on the fifth floor of Memorial Hall, WUOG is composed of more than one hundred student volunteers. The station started out as only a 3,000 watt station, but up- graded to 10,000 watts. Now it is working to increase to 26,000 watts, allowing for a stronger signal and new listen- ers. Programming included " The Film Thing, " which contained motion picture reviews and movie trivia. " Dawg Talk " of- fered the latest information on Georgia football every home game Saturday. Finally, " Head to Head " was a program that allowed listeners to win prizes by answering assorted trivia. Another dominant facet of 90.5 FM was its wide variety of music. Specialty shows ranged from " continental breakfast " , bringing audiences progressive international music, to " Loud Fast Rules " , which contained punk, hardcore, and speed metal from today ' s music. " Lunchbox and Midnight Snack " were aired each weekday after the noon news. Artists such " The diversity of the music and the people make working there fun! " — Amy Zimmer as R.E.M. ' s Micheal Stipe and Riv- er Phoenix visited the studio for interviews. Laurie Anderson was another guest. Another guest at WUOG 90.5FM was President Charles B. Knapp. Knapp discussed on the air with callers tuition increases, budget cuts, and fundraising activ- ities. ON THE AIR— Da vid Wallens gets crazy in the control room! 90.5FM of- fered its audience a wide va- riety of music from jazz to progressive rock. A NEW FAD? — Andy Miller was the snazzi- est dresser at the Winter Fantasy Formal and Awards night. 206 WUOG 90.5 BIATHLON BROADCAST — The Lin Hardin Fiji Biathlon attracts cyclists and athletes to participate. 90.5 ' s Rachel Simring, Sean Lakes, and Lizette Kodama helped make it a success by broadcasting live from the event. SMILE Its the Fourth of July staff meeting! Social functions like this allowed the staff to build friendships and enthusi- WUOG 90.5 FM 207 Making A Difference Gamma Sigma Sigma INFORMAL INITIA- TION Pledges to really get to know their big sis after initiation. Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service sorority tliat was founded in 1952. Chi Chapter at the Uni- versity of Georgia was estab- lished in 1979. The sorority is based on the ideals of service, friendship, and equality. Last year was an exciting year for Gamma Sigma Sigma. The fall pledge class was the largest ever, with a record sev- enty pledges. Chi Chapter was also chosen to receive first place for service for District IV at the National Convention held in Charlotte, North Carolina, in August 1991. Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters were active in many service projects such as volunteering their time at the Athens Area Homeless Shelter, becoming involved in the Rape Crisis Center, helping the visu- ally impaired by participating in Recording for the Blind, and trying to eradicate illiteracy through the Adult Literacy Pro- gram. Gamma Sigma Sigma partici- pated in philanthropy events, such as Phi Kappa Theta ' s Mile of Pennies. In this event, the equiva- lent of a mile of pennies was given out to different organizations to make pictures or designs linked " think Gamma Sigma Sigma is a good way of achieving two things: making a real differ- ence and real friends. " — Ruth Tebko by pennies. Each organization also donated money to Habitat for Humanity which benefitted from the event. They had social activities as well. Homecoming events, a Fall Crush Party, and the annual White Rose Formal, held on February 29, 1991, constituted a few of the fun activities. 208 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA HOLLY AND JOL- i- " Jennifer Shaw, Deborah Harrell, and Raul Trajilio get into the holiday spirit at Christmas Crush. FINALLY — Laura Pugsley and Amy Shiposki give a cheer for the end of exams week. SERVICE WITH A SMILE President Ruth Bebko admires the hard work that members put into this project. rSS took part in the annual ■miles of pennies. TRICK OR TREAT — rss plans many service as well as social events to build friendships. At this Hal- loween party members were required to come in a costume. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 209 Insurance Society Insurance Society The Insurance Soci- ety is open to all students majoring in risk manage- ment, estate management, or acturial science. The three goals of the society are to promote contact between students of insurance and the insurance industry, to fa- cilitate contact between the undergraduate majors in in- surance, and to increase in- teraction between insurance faculty and students. The society annually sponsors Careers Day which features over forty companies that visit the campus to recruit graduating seniors for posi- tions in risk management and insurance. The society also annually awards over $10,000 each year in schol- arships to its members. The Insurance Soci- ety is a great way for insur- ance majors to become ac- quainted with the insurance in- dustry. Gamma lota Sigma is an hon- orary fraternity for insurance majors with a 3.0 GPA or higher. The purpose of the fraternity is to encour- age or sustain student inter- est in the insurance industry as a profession and to promote cooperation between educa- tional institutions and the insur- ance industry. The students have the opportunity to partici- pate in an invitational manage- ment seminar, a national insur- " Insurance Society also attempts to in- crease interaction be- tween faculty and stu- dents. " — Jeremy Miller ance convention, and the Intern for a Day Program. The experi- ence gained by Gamma lota Sigma ' s member ' s is invalu- able to their future insurance careers. GAMMA IOTA SIGMA — The newest members smile as they hold their certificates. Gamma lota Simga mem- bers were chosen in the winter certificates. 210 INSURANCE MUSIC Sigma Alpha Iota pC Sigma Alpha lota is an organization which pro- motes interaction be- tween those who share a commitment to music. Mem- bers of Sigma Alpha lota are active in all areas of campus music and campus life. They work closely with faculty, ad- ministration, campus and com- munity groups, music profes- sionals and patrons of the arts. Chapter membership is open to women who are sincerely in- terested in music, especially those who major or minor in music. She must maintain a " B " average in all music class- es and have outstanding musi- cal ability. The membership is by invitation only. Sigma Alpha lota was found- ed in 1903 at the University of Michigan at Annarbor and has grown to over 300 chapters with over 76,000 initiated members. A large part of Sigma Alpha lota is the Sigma Alpha lota philanthropies which promote all aspects of music creation, perfor- mance and scholar- ships. Simga Alpha lota has been a lead- er throughout the academic and the musical world by providing other students and colleges the opportunities to have and enjoy a strong music program. The local chapter of Sigma Al pha lota is well known for its strong musical abilities by the per formances it holds to show theii talents and with their strong bone of sisterhood and fellowship. " It ' s helped me grow as a musician and has brought me in contact with so many others. " — Lisabeth Stanley READY TO PLAY — sigma Alpha lota members are all smiles before their first performance. The chapter gives several concerts during the year. SfEBOOPD Excellence In Brotherhood Delta Sigma Pi BEE BOOP DEE DOOP ' Homecoming is a great time for all clubs to get involved. The Raring Twenties was the theme for Delta Sigma this year. Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a pro- fessional business fra- ternity organized to foster the study of business in universities. The main goals of the club are the encouragement of scholarship, social activity, and the mutual advancement of students through research and practice. The club helps promote a clos- er affiliation between the com- mercial world and the students of commerce. It also helps to further a higher standard of commercial ethics, culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. The fraternity attends sever- al conferences a year and its members must maintain a mini- mum GPA in all of their busi- ness classes. While also being involved in the business com- munity. Delta Sigma Pi also sponsors several social events a quarter, such as the annual Halloween Costume Party, sev- eral socials, and field trips to such places as Helen and Atlanta. Delta Sigma Pi is also well rec- ognized for its campus involve- ment. They participated in Home- coming, and a majority of the philanthropic drives. All in all, Delta Sigma Pi is a " Delta Sigma Pi broad- ens social skills, while it gives you a new per- spective of the business community. " — Andi Marti i strong fraternal organization not only striving to further the promo- tion of business ethics, but also to promote a feeling of unity and fel- lowship among its members. WORKING TO- GETHER — These members are working hard on the homecoming banner. Organization was key to having a strong year. GETTING DOWN TO BUSINESS — There is more to being in a business fraternity. At the Halloween social the mem- bers dressed up and had a boot if ul evening. Helping Hands T -W- -W— V Ian Kahn Honors Program Student Association T he University Honors Pro- gram Student Associa- tion is an active honorary society. H.P.S.A. was designed to provide a unifying force for the members of the honors pro- gram at the University. Not only did HPSA help unify the students, it helped to provise programs for members. HPSA also helped pro- vide to its members a basis for representation at the University. " HPSA council gives me an opportunity to take an active role in as- suring that I receive the highest quality educa- tion this University has to offer. " — Ben Spitalnick Members felt that the society was a good chance to become in- volved. Through HPSA, students voiced their opinions about issues concerning students as a whole, at the University. The society helped the students believe they can make a difference in the quality of education they receive at UGA. Throughout the year, HPSA planned special events and social AT THE TOP Members of HPSA council take an active role in the quality of academics offered at UGA. 1 activities for the honors students. Those activities not only provides a basis for getting to know one another in the society, the pro- grams were designed to provide a unique educational experience for the students in HPSA. [ itt ihiee jiol ikni if am lis itjdent to ' stetaiite farsin.iher S CcultivateiJt tie groups I limj ptq tnic sdiofani Mttieyaiihi aeiranypra ' itkDiefimin KWarships, MBj ' events . C-Oaj Bi PiiK and Sa kiim. All svenu I ' " ays to ■ ' m.ii and s 9«involv, ■ for ku ' ' P ' cmoie , «is no . ] William Tate Society The William Tate Society is a honorary society on the UGA campus. The society serves as a memorial to the legendary educator Geor- gia student, William Tate. They annually inducted into this soci- ety 12 female 12 males whose records were truly distic- tive and indicated strong poten- tial for future leadership. The forerunner of The Tate Society was The University of Georgia Z Club. The Z Club was founded in 1934 and for the next 55 years, its membership consisted of outstanding fresh- men women at the university. The Z Club founded The William Tate Society in 1989. Amir Shahlaee served as presi- dent for the 1991-92 academic Vice-President Deborah Harrell, " The purpose of the Tate Society is to up- hold the legacy of Wil- liam Tate and aspire University students to reach their full poten- tial. " — Jennifer Whittaker Treasurer Mayra Towson, and Secretary Eric Overby. Each year members form com- mittees which concentrate on vari- ous issues including program- ming, environmental issues, and volunteering. Additionally, mem- bers were involved in other com- munity and individual activities this year. Stacy Bishop interned in Washington during Fall Quarter. Alicia Patton spent her summer in Macau, China, and Eric Overby spent time in Quebec City. Debo- rah Harrell (1990) was a counselor Tate Society WILLIAM TATE SOCIETY Paul Jones was one of twenty four members inducted into the honorary soci- ety this year. at a girls camp last summer. These were just a few of the excit- ing experiences of William Tate Society members. As a whole The Tate Society organized a math tournament for high school students, participated in recycling and Athens Clean and Beautiful, and generated many ideas for future projects. ' U Fi ' " uiili 212 HPSA TATE SOCIETY we rale in St fs Students, ily provides ) know one ty. the pro toptoviiiea petiencefot Student Alumni Council ofwnt ISt SUdlfll! ' ' , of the ex ' illiam Tan Tate Society iirnament participa insCieanaiil Composed of active and enthusiastic students, the Student Alumni Council continues to work along with the Georgia Alumni Society and the Office Of Alumni Relations. Together, the three groups promoted alumni awareness throughout the student body. Acting as " student ambassadors " for the University, the members of the SAC cultivated the relationship between students and alumni. The groups also sponsored fundraising projects for aca- demic scholarships. Through- out the year the groups spon- sored many programs to help with the funding of academic scholarships. Some of the many events included the Homecoming Reception, (JGA Open, G-Day Barbecue Senior Picnic and Senior Signature. All of these events were fun ways to let alumni and stu- dents get involved. The SAC believes that for future alumni develop- ment, it is essential to promote alumni awareness to stu- dents now. The SAC continues to be a major source of support for alum- ni programs. For Georgia to benefit positively from alumni, the SAC maintains the belief that students are the key to the advancement of CJGA in the fu- ture. SAC, which is 60 members strong, has a membership drive the first two weeks of Spring guar- " The Student Alumni Council is a way to in- teract students and alumni to better the University. " — Jay Jay McCraney ter. The SAC accepts freshmen, sophomores, juniors, during our membership drive. Applications are sent to (JGA organizations. Also, they can be picked up at the Alumni House which is located next to the coliseum. Members of the SAC listen carefully to discussion during an important meeting. Members of the SAC help plan events be- tween alumni and the students at the Uni- versity. Zodiac Society The Zodiac Honorary Society recognizes the top twelve male and top female juniors for academic excellence. This organization encour- ages close brotherhood and sisterhood for the members and it promotes continued high scholar- ship. In 1920 women were first admitted to the Univer- sity and two organizations for women were established that year. They were the Pio- neer Club and Alpha Mu. Zo- diac became the new name in 1925 replacing Alpha Mu. In 1975, the club became co- ed, initiating male and fe- male junior students with the highest academic aver- age. Brian P. Bannon Michael B. Bingham Christopher J. Bishop Tamara L. Blaci Kathryn L. Bolles John M. Buice Jennifer Cathey C. David Douglas Susan E. Drake Ingrid P. Edgenion Sean M. Finneran Tonisia R. Frederick Dawn Fulgham Nancy L. Grayson Deborah L. Harrell Lykes S. Henderson Melanie K. Hughey Clay B. Jones David J. Koontz Gregory Puckett Christopher Rambo Janna Toibert Nevada Waugh H. Thomas Wiilman Allison P. Wilson Chaly Jo Wright SAC ZODIAC 213 Promoting Education LUCKY DAY — Kappa (- Delta Epsilon member Betsey Brantley stands with her new plant. She was the winner of a door prize during one of Kappa Delta Epsilon ' s monthly meetings. Kappa Delta Epsilon Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honorary soci- ety dedicated to improv- ing the teaching profession by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high standards of scholarship attainment and professional ideals among its members. Founded in 1933, KDE is among the oldest and largest educational honor societies in the United States. The Universi- ty of Georgia chapter was founded in 1956. KDE member- ship includes undergraduates preparing to teach and gradu- ate students pursuing profes- sional study, faculty of colleges and universities, and honorary members. Membership in KDE is based on scholarship, leadership, per- sonal qualities, and profession- al interest. The organization en- compasses the highest ideals for the betterment of the educa- tion profession. KDE is an orga- nization that is both locally and nationally active. Being an hon- orary society, membership is based on academics. Although an honorary society. Kappa Delta Epsilon is active in campus life and educational activ- ities. The Chapter promotes high scholastic achievement among its " KDE has allowed me to see the many different as- pects the field of education has to offer. " — Laurie Bond members and carries out an exten- sive program of activities. The program includes a variety of pro- fessional and social activities de- signed to enhance the preparation of future teachers and improve the teaching profession in general. KDE OFFICERS (L-R) back. Dr. Frank Flanders, advisor; Rebecca Wilhelm, historian; Deborah Harrell, recording secretary; Tracy McLaughlin, corre- sponding secretary; Beth Sutton, treasurer; front, Kay Damron, coadvisor; Laura Bond, 1st V. President; Me- lanie Mayfield, President, Kristi Kennison, 2nd V. Pres- ident. HELPING OTH- ERS KDE member Catherine Jourdan uses her spare time to help tutor a child with his schoolwork. One of KDE ' s goals was to get experience in teaching by helping students. Eti»iromii . Ity Vet M anil Fjti es,Theieaie iiemberi T ie Alpha I " Si ' iiaiion , ' activities y Tnck ' " it " Witt, c " « Athens Medical ( to »as We of ' " eyaiso|» ' ' tee 81 ( Alpha Zeta lit II I Alpha Zeta is a fraterni- ty for students in the field of agriculture. It is a professional and honorary organization. They are devoted to service in the field of agriculture. This agricultural fraternity " incorporates business, com- munications, education, engi- neering, medicine, natural re- sources and science. " The chapter worked in the commu- nity and on-campus to make others aware of the agriculture and its profession. All of the members are in the top forty percent of their class. In the fall Alpha Zeta initiated seven- teen new members. The selec- tion process is based on schol- arship, leadership, and service in the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences, Forestry, Vet. Medi- cine, and Family and Consumer Sci- ences. There are ap- proximately fifty active members in Alpha Zeta. The Alpha Zeta organization was ■ fe very busy this year ' with activities. A " Reverse Trick or Treat " with chil- dren at Athens Re- mm gional Medical Cen- ter was one of the many projects during fall quar- ter. They also participated in a blood drive at Georgia Center. They were very successful and ex- ceeded their goal. They collected 87 pints. Alpha Zeta also sponsors " Adopt-A-Student " with local 4-H FFA high school juniors. The high school students visit the Universi- ty of Georgia for a day and see " Being a brother in AZ means working hard to better one ' s school and the community. " — Christine Blanton what college is like. Each member is assigned a junior to spend time with. Alpha Zeta QUIET PLEASE The spring pledge class performs a short skit at the breakfast for new members at Shoney ' s. Performing a skit is a tradition of Alpha Zeta initiation. Eta Sigma Gamma Eta Sigma Gamma is the national professional honorary society in health science. There are over thirty undergraduate and grad- uate students active in Eta Sig- ma Gamma. The organization is specifically designed to hon- or students in the field of health science. There are many Eta Sigma Gamma chapters across the United States. The Universi- ty of Georgia chapter was in- stalled in 1983. The " principal purpose is to elevate the stan- dards, ideals, competence, and ethics of professionally trained men and women in the disci- pline of health science. " Teach- ing, research, and service are the main purposes of the orga- nization. The University of Georgia chapter is governed by the national chapter. The na- tional office is locat- ed in Muncie, Indi- ana. The Eta Sigma Gamma club hopes to make others aware of the field of health science. This is one of the main concerns of the offi- cers of Eta Sigma Gamma. The offi- cers for this year are Marie Thomas, President; Scott Winnail, Vice Presi- dent; Kerri Budd, Secretary; Victoria Morris, Treasurer; Mar- garet Trevathan, Historian. Dr. Barbara Wilks is the faculty advisor. in the service aspect of the club, Eta Sigma Gamma prepared dinner for the Athens Homeless Shelter. They cooked dinner for five night s and served the food. For their professional project, " Our purpose is to fur- ther the professional competence and dedi- cation of individuals. " — Barbara Wilks they highlighted Career Planning Objectives. They talked about the job market with former students and some professionals from the field of health science. Eta Sigma Gamma PREPARING FOR THE FU- I (JriE The officers of Eta Sigma Gamma are excited about their careers. SPHINX 1. Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7. Alexander P. Adams 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marion D. DuBose 11. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew J. McBride 13. Robert J. 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. Frampton 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 O. Marshburn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72 George Hains, Jr. 141. Bentley H. Chappell 212 73 Daniel Y. Sage 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 213 74 Issac C. Levy 143. Frank Carter 214 75 Lansing B. Lee 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 215 76 J. Loring Raoul 145. Aaron B. Bernd 216 77 James J. Ragan 146. Russell H. Patterson 217 78 Robert S. Parker 147. Victor Victor 218 79 George P. Whitman 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 219 80 William L. Erwin 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 220 81 Harrison J. S. Jones 150. Clark Howell. Jr. 221 82 Carroll D. Cabaniss 151. David K. McKamy 222 83 William G. Brantley, Jr. 152. David F. Paddock 223 84 Philip R. Weltner 153. John G. Henderson 224 85 Ambrose H. Carmichael 154. Edward J. Hardin 225 86 Richard K. Smith 155. George S. Whitehead 226 87 William W. Brown 156. James B. Conyers 227 88 Frank H. Martin 157. Charles W. Jacobson 228 89 Charles N. Feidelson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 229 90 John K. McDonald, Jr. 159. Robert W. Wesley 230 91 Henry L. J. Williams 160. George L. Harrison 231 92 Robert H. Jones, Jr. 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 232 93 Sidney O. Smith 162. William H. Quarterman, 233 94 Morton S. Hodgson Jr. 234 95 Herman P. De 163. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. 235 LaPerriere 164. Joel B. Mallet 236 96 Floyd C. Newton 165. Thomas A. Thrash 237 97 Claude L. Derrick 166. Max L. Segall 238 98 Wylie C. Henson 167. William H. Sorrells 239 99 John B. Harris 168. William O. White 240 100. Young B. Smith 169. John P. Stewart 241 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 170. Neil L. Gillis, Jr. 242 102. Jerome C. Michael 171. Roff Sims, Jr. 243 103. Dwight L. Rogers 172. John H. Carmical 244 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 173. Howard H. McCall. Jr. 245 105. James E. Lucas 174. Irvine M. Levy 246 106. Harle G. Bailey 175. Hinton F. Longino 247 107. Edward M. Brown 176. Richard W. Courts. Jr. 248 108. Hosea A. Nix 177. Lucius H. Tippetl 249 109. Omer W. Franklin 178. Otto R. Ellars 250 110. Eralbert T. Miller 179. Roger H. West 251 111. Henderson L. Lanham, 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 252 Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 253 112. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 182. Dewey Knight 113. Washington Falk, Jr. 183. Louis S. Davis 254 114. Alexander R. 184 Wallace P. Zachry 255 MacDonnell 185. Irvine Phinizy 256 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 186 Robert D. OCallaghan 257 116. Paul L. Bartlett 187. Charles M. Candler 258 117. Edgar L. Pennington 188. William M. Dallas 259 118. Edwin W. Moise 189. Claude H. Satterfield 260 119. George C. Woodruff 190. Frank W. Harrold 261 120. Evans V. Heath 191. William D. Miller 262 121. Millard Rewis 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 263. 122. Robert B. Troutman 193. Robert E. L. Spence, Jr. 264 123. Arthur K. Maddox 194. Chester W. Slack 265. 124. John A. Sibley 195. John R. Slater 266. 125. Lloyd D. Brown 196. Everett W. Highsmith 267. 126. Clifford Brannen 197. Ashel M. Day 268. 127. George T. Northen 198. Charles Strahan 269. 128. William A. Mann 199. Hillary H. Mangum 270. 129. Harold D. Meyer 200. William H. Stephens 271. 130. Benton H. Walton 201. Preston B. Ford 272. 131. David R. Peacock 202. Nathan Jolles 273. 132. Virgin E. Durden 203. Owen G. Reynolds 274. 133. Charles E. Martin 204. John P. Carson 275. 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 205. Walter D. Durden 276. 135. Robert L. McWhorter 206. Welborn B. Cody 277. 136. Robert H. Freeman 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 278. 137. Zachary S. Cowan 208. William F. Daniel 279. 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 209. Ellis H. Dixon 280. 139. James M. Lynch 210. Freeman C. McClure 281 140. Henry L. Rogers 211. Lewis H. Hill, Jr. 282 George J. Clark Charles A. Lewis Joseph J. Bennett. Jr. John A. Hosch Charles G. Henry James K. Harper Herbert H. Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R. Anderson Edward M. Gurr Hervey M. Cleckley, 111 Walter C. Carter, Jr. William Tate Charles F. Wiehrs John H. Fletcher James D. Thomason John H. Hosch, Jr. Thomas F. Green, IV Walter E. Sewell Lester Hargrett Charles L. Gowen Martin E. Kilpatrick John D. Allen Horace D. Shattuck George D. Morton Gwinn H. Nixon Alexis A. Marshall Carlton N. Mell Ernest P. Rogers Walter T. Forbes, Jr. George S. Johnson James R. Chambliss Ernest Camp, Jr. Allen W. Post Alexander S. Clay, 111 Frank K. Boland, Jr. Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. William H. Young, Jr. Issac K. Hay George E. Florence, Jr. Thomas A. Nash Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. Hallman L. Standi Daniel C. Tully Robert L. Patterson, Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, II Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Rufus B. Jennings Craig Barrow, Jr. Robert G. Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. James J. Harris William A. Kline, Jr. Kankakee Anderson James E. Palmour, Jr. Henry G. Palmer Frank K. McCutchen Dupont G. Harris Robert D. Feagin. Jr. Mattox L. Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin H. Cox Ellis G. Arnall Herbert S. Maffett Sandford W. Sanford John W. Maddox Mark D. Hollis 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, III 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 B. Anderson, Jr. 312. Edward H. Baxter 313 Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry. Ill 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 L. 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 216 SPHINX 350. 351. 352. 353. 354. 355. 356. 367. 358. 359. 360. 361. 362. 363. 364. 363. 366. 367. 368. 369. 370. 371. 372. 373. 374. 375. 376. 377. 378. 379. 380. 381. 382. 383. 384. 386. 386. 387. 388. 389. 390. 391. 392. 393. 394. 395. 396. 397. 398. 399. 400. 401. 402. 403. 404. 405. 406. 407. 408. 409. 410. 411. 412. 413. 414. 415. 416. 417. 418. 419. 420. 421. Charles L. Trippi John E. Sheffield, Jr. William F. Scott, Jr. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Melburne D. McLendon John Rauch Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate, Jr. James L. Bentley, Jr. Porter O. Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R. Burns Harold C. Walraven, Jr. Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crimmins George R. Reinhardt William A. Elinburg, Jr. William B. Phillips Walter T. Evans Thomas A. Waddell Robert S. McArthur Edward L. Dunn, Jr. Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nickolas P. Chilivis Michael W. Edwards Talmadge E. Arnette Carl J. Turner Claude M. Hipps Burton S. Middlebrooks Henry G. Woodard Cecil R. Spooner Howard K. Holladay Phil C. Beverly Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D. Benefield, Jr. Wesley L. Harris Frank V. Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratkowski Donald L. Branyon, Jr. Randall T. Maret John R. Carson Robert L. Blalock Logan R. Patterson Quentin R. Gabriel Jay D. Gardner Frank W. Seller Richard P. Trotter Joseph P. OMalley Kermit S. Perry Jule W. Felton, Jr. Jabez McCorkle, III John J. Wilkins, III Norman S. Fletcher Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. Donald G. Joel John R. OToole Joel J. Knight 422. 423. 424. 425. 426. 427. 428. 429. 430. 431. 432. 433. 434. 435. 436. 437. 438. 439. 440. 441. 442. 443. 444. 445. 446. 447. 448. 449. 450. 451. 452. 453. 454. 455. 456. 457. 458. 459. 460. 461. 462. 463. 464. 465. 466. 467. 468. 469. 470. 471. 472. 473. 474. 475. 476. 477. 478. 479. 480. 481. 482. 483. 484. 485. 486. 487 488. 489 Edward W. Killorin George M. Scheer, Jr. Joseph H. Marshall Nathan G. Knight Robert A. Rowan David K. Hollis, Jr. Monte W. Markham Emmet J. Bondurant, II Jay C. Cox Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. Harry E. Hendrix Theron C. Sapp Bryce W. Holcomb Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. James P. Walker, Jr. William A. Davis, Jr. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. James P. Yarbrough Charlie B. Christian Earl T. Leonard, Jr. Francis A. Tarkenton Thomas M. Blalock Ronald L. Case Linton R. Dunson, Jr. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. John H. Crawford, 111 Augustus B. Turnbull, III William R. Montfort, Jr. James H. Blanchard Edwart T. M. Garland Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. Richard N. Lea James L. Aldridge Albert W. F. Bloodworth Jake L. Saye, Jr. Ben B. Tate Charles B. Haygood, Jr. Alexander W. Patterson Larry C. Rakestraw David C. Tribby Charles L. Bagby John A. Rhodes, Jr. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. Neal H. Ray Donald C. Dixon James C. Pitts George B. Watts Bruce G. Bateman George W. Darden William Roy Grow Turner Lynn Hughes Robert Glenn Etter William Morgan House William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C. Harris Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. John Michael Ley William Porter Payne Pharis Randall Seabolt Robert Lee Williams George Albert Dasher Robert E. Knox, Jr. Henry E. Lane Robert E. Chanin 490. James L. Pannell 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493. James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew W. Scherffius 495. William P. Bailey 496. Cader B. Cox, II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 498. Earl D. Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 600. Joel O. Wooten, 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 610. 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. Westmoreland, Jr. 519. J. Rivers Walsh 620. Kevin L. Knox 521. William Harry Mills 622. James Rayford Qoff 523. Alexander H. Booth 624. John Henry Hanna, IV 525. Gordon Allen Smith 626. John Michael Levengood 527. Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis 529. Willie Edward McClendon 630. Samuel Scott Young 531. David C. Jensen 632. Bret Thurmond 533. Carl Michael Valentine 534. Jeffrey T. Pyburn 536. James B. Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537. Scott Woerner 538. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christopher C. Welton 640. Francisco P. Ros 541. Drew Harvey 642. Keith Wayne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 644. Frank J. Hanna, III 546. Terrell L. Hoage 546. Thomas H. Paris, III 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 649. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 661. Stuart E. Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 653. James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky 566. Stephen M. McCarter 557. Kim T. Stephens 668. Stephen C. Enochs 659. Mark A. Lewis 560. William M. Ray 561. Tammie M. Tate 562. James W. Childs 663. Alec C. Kessler 664. Mark D. Johnson 565. Kelly R. Curran 666. Cale H. Conley 567. Vernon E. Googe 568. Nevada Ann Waugh 569. Gregory Alan Gunter 570. Matthew William Nichols 671. Robert Kirk Harris A. Henry C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walter S. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Strahan AA. Herman J. Stegeman BB. William S. Morris CC. George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe EE. Thomas A. 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 OO. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter RR. William O. Payne SS. James W. Butts, Jr. TT. Henry A. Shinn UU. William M. Crane VV. William O. Collins WW. Erie E. Cocke, Jr. WX. Omer C. Aderhold XY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O. Eidson AH. James A. Dunlap Al. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus O. B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd ACJ. 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 Bl. 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 Nunally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. B(J. David W. Brooks BV. William C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum CD. George D. Busbee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. CF. Sam Nunn CG. Henry G. Neal CH. William R. Bracewell CI. W.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 CR. Pierre Howard CS. William P. Flatt sphinx! 217 Serving University And ■ r -L_ ries added to the Presbyterian Center ' s involvement. Alex Wil- liams, Campus Minister for the Center, also taught two short courses during fall quarter at " The ultimate purpose of the Presbyterian Cen- ter is to help increase love for God and for all persons. Joy Fultner Presbyterian Center Presbyterian Center Active once again this year on campus was the Presbyterian Student Center. With activities ranging from intramural sports to adopt-a-highway to tutoring community children, PSC has con- tinued its significant impact on the University. PSC kicked off its busy year in fall quarter with an ice cream social. Activities such as worship socials and lecture se- Friendship Presbyterian Church. Working in conjunction with the Student Center, Williams spoke on such subjects as the biblical basis of Presbyterian Church Gov- ernment and the Presbyterian in- fluence on such items as the American Government and state universities. In addition to the PSC ' s involvement directly with community churches, the stu- Presbyterian Center CLc I t (Jr ' i Several members of Presbyterian Center work to collect litter on Lumpkin Street for AdoptA-Highway. dents also took an active role with international students by support- ing the International Coffee Hour and an International Christmas House. T Secretary; Barbara Pozen, Co- President; Dawn Schwartz, Co- President; Brad Horwitz, Secre- tary; Debbie Klein, Ginus " The Campus Center for Jewish students . . . we ' re building the Jew- ish Community at Geor- gia. " Jay Givartz Hillel Foundation The campus center for Jewish students, or B ' Nai B ' Rith Hillel Foun- dation, is devoted to educating the (JGA campus and support- ing the Jewish students here this year. Led by a very strong Student Program Council, the Foundation participated in vari- ous community and campus activities throughout 1991-92. Hil- lel spo nsors such events every year as Israel Week, an annual ob- servance in April. Yom Hatsma- hut. Independence Day of Israel, is also an annual observance for the Hillel Foundation. Members of the 1991-92 Stu- dent Program included: Jay Gi- varz. Director; Beverly Adkins, President; Sherri Ross, Ginus Vice- President; Phillip Ramati, Ginus Secretary; Cliff Baker, Religious Co-Chairman; Alan Price, Reli- gious Co-Chairman; Susie Garfein, CI. J. A. Co-Chair; Karen Schaffer, G.J. A. Co-Chair; Stephanie Sha- piro, Ourteach Chair; LeAnne Ru- benstein. Social Action; Marc Her- shovitz. Action Chairman; Randy Gold, Alpha Epsilon Pi Liason; Mi- chelle Metzger, Delta Phi Epsilon; INDEPENDENCE! — Hiiiei sw- dents celebrate Yom Hatsmahut (Indepen- dence Day of Israel). Erinn Fuleck, Sigma Delta Tau Liason; Leron Polani, Tau Epsilon Phi Liason; Lorelei Feldman, Cal- endar Chairman; Shari Nevins, Ha- magshamin Council. 218 PRESBYTERIAN HILLEL _. Wesley Foundation ive role will by support- Coffee tloii I Christuji I Delta Tai TaoEpsto; eMmao, W The Wesley Founda- tion, or United Methodist Student Center, is a Chris- tian student organization " de- voted to spread Christian love through example of worship, bi- ble study, prayer, missions, and singing " . With the addition of new campus minister Rever- end Tom Tanner, Wesley was busy at work to become even more active than ever before. " Milestones during the year included homecoming, re- treats, intramural sports, reviv- al, weekend activities, and spe- cial community outreach projects, " quoted one Wesley Foundation source. In addition to holding weekly worship services and Bible studies, on Wednesday and Sunday evenings, respectively, I Wesley was also in- volved in various community and campus activities. Wesley community outreach projects included work at the Athens Home- less Shelter as well as the soup kitchen. This organization is run by the Geor- gia Baptist Conven- tion, Department of Student Work. All students are wel- come to participate in the activ- ities the membership is free. ' t is a student led organization has four professional campus ministers. BSCI hoped that stu- dents will grow experience Christian faith, through fellow- ship, worship, study, involve ment, recreation. Campus ac- tivities for the Wesley " At Wesley we are be- ginning to catch a glimpse of God ' s vision for us. ' ' — Tom Tanner Foundation were also numer- ous. Their campus involve- ment included participation in recreational sports as well as their annual involvement with the UGA homecoming events. Wesley Foundation PRACTICE. PRACTICE! — Members of the Wesley choir work on their music at the center Baptist Student Union This year, the Baptist Student (Jnion served as one of the many vi- tal religious organiza- tions on campus. In their dedi- cation to fostering a deeper understanding of God and Christian principals, the Bap- tist Student Union tried to pro- vide students with a home away from home and to satisfy their mental, physical, and spir- itual needs. Members support- ed such needs and develop- ment through on and off- campus bible studies, discipleship training, and week- ly worship services each Tues- day evening at the BSG Center. Groups of interest this year at BSCI included three auditioned musical ensembles, an audi- tioned drama group, and fifteen intramural teams. Other mem bers of the Baptist Student Union W- chose to participate in local impact mis- sion teams. These mission teams visit- ed local churches and worked with youth groups there. BSU students also participated in short-term mission projects as well as summer mission programs. Students held auctions, car washes, basketball tourna- ments, an annual dinner the- atre, and other events in order to raise funds to send fellow stu- dents throughout the world to share their love for Christ. These students travel over summers and other breaks to do mission work. Baptist Student Union offers an environment in which students can grow and experience Christian faith, through worship, recreation, study, and fellowship. GATHERING! — BSU students scramble into the chapel before services begin Tuesday evening. WESLEY BSU 219 Striving For Unity Black Affairs The Black Affairs Council is an organization de- signed to serve as the ad- vocacy for black students at the University of Georgia. BAC seeks to address the concerns of black students, to aid in the solving of problems which face black students, and to serve as a source of information for the com- munity. Although BAC focuses its services towards black students, it encourages all students to par- ticipate in BAC and take advan- tage of the programs it offers. Along with BAC ' s advocacy platform, it offers several pro- grams which give students the op- " Black Affairs Council has forged a relation- ship with many depart- ments on campus, and we are proud of the benefits of such lia- sons. " — Thomas Glanton Jr. portunity to participate and gain valuable experience in planning and coordinating other programs and events. Standing committees handle the majority of its program- ming. These committees develop programs to assist in handling day-to-day challenges, to enhance students cultural awareness, and to strengthen ties with the cam- pus community, Athens Commu- nity, and other campus organlza- HELPING HAtiDS ms u how you do it, " says BAC officer Taman Thorton. Tamara answered questions fron students about aspects of Black Affain] Council. tions. BAC offers several ongoing and seasonal programs to constantly provide assistance to black stu- dents. :,B« tii nnonty Id imim and tirthebusinB 5 cp providing 1 mm fo( « ffihips i B. E. S. T. The Black Educational Support Team is a newly formed organization. The B: E. S. T. program was orginal- ly known as the Minority Assis- tant Peer Program or M. A. P, but the decision to change the name of the organization came in order to distinguish it from the Miniortiy Assistant Pro- gram in the residence halls. Even though the name has changed its objective to better assist minority students during their first year at The University of Georgia remains the same. The B. E. S. T. program assigns to each freshman and transfer stu- dents a B. E. S. T. counselor. These counselors then assist in each students adjustment to the university and college life. They inform students about daily activi- ties and campus resources. The B. E. S. T. counselors are trained to " Hopefully as peer counselors we are in- stilling into black stu- dents confidence de- spite all of the obstacles that we face as a race. " — Tamara Thornton assist students in a non judgemen- tal manner and to encourage stu- dents to become involved in the many campus organizations. Through the B. E. S. T. pro- gram, new students meet a vari- ety of other students from differ- ent backgrounds which is an opportunity to enhance their col- lege experience. The counselors range from different majors and different campus involvement providing a broad spectrum of knowledge they can offer to each student. Besides being counselors, SHARING KNOWLEDGE " What do you think of this? " asks Derrick Wallace, a team counselor for B. E. 5. T. Derrick seeked advice from advisor Vanessa Williams as he inquired about a pamphlet explaining B. E. S. T. s goals. they also establish a friendship and camraderie with each student allowing for an easy transition into university life. 220 BLACK AFFAIRS BEST ISC. L 7 m kjHJI 1 f ' ZSifl p mjk. H I HK : ' ' . 1 : ' . ; tP-, ' . Ma H i Minority Business s - % liuesiiaii m black sill One purpose of the Minor- ity Business Students Association is to pro- vide minority students with in- formation and opportunities with the business world. Every quarter the organization focus- es on providing workshops and programs for networking rela- tionships with corporate em- ployers. One goal is to encourage students to utilize MBSA ' s infor- mation so that they can take ad- vantage of available business op- portunities. MBSA ' s workshops and programs give students an ac- tive part in learning about the business world. MBSA brings guest speakers to the University for this reason. O lilB. ' " J a frieotfF eactistu jansJtioni USCA The Undergraduate Speech Communication Association was estab- j lished to band together groups of selected college students in- terested in communication arts and sciences. All students ma- joring in Journalism, Drama, Speech Pathology, Speech 1 Communication, and Speech Education are eligible for mem- Heather Wagner bership. Their goals were to en- courage professionalism for mem- bers engaged in the communication arts and sciences through interaction with profes- sionals in the field and to stimu- late and encourage social interac- tion among speech-related majors and faculty. The Association meets bi-weekly. GEOS Global Encounter Orga- nization for students was created in order to provide an intellectual and social focus for those Uni- versity of Georgia students who demonstrate an interest in promoting cultural and interna- tional goodwill. GEOS provides opportunities for students to learn about their countries and support and advice for stu- dents seeking to study or live abroad. It hopes to give stu- dents an opportunity for life- long bonds and friendship that transcend ethnic, cultural, and national boundaries. GEOS was established in 1990 by a diverse group of North American and interna- tional students. Among other aspects, GEOS brings students together in order to foster good- will and understand- ing. GEOS involves debating world is- sues, exchanging views and opinions with Americans, and providing for- eign students with inside information about their respec- tive, native coun- tries. It wants to take students out of their familiar sur- roundings, sit them on the other corner of the globe, and have them ex- perience the contrasts, the sim- ilarities, textures, and rhythms of lives unlike their own. It brings students into a stimulating, enjoy- able, informal, and fun environ- ment through various kinds of ac- tivities. GEOS, as a means of encouraging international con- tacts and of promoting the ex- change of ideas and information, has developed an extensive set of " GEOS hopes to give students an opportuni- ty for lifelong bonds of friendship that will tran- scend ethnic, cultural, and national bound- aries. — Jonathan Snicker activities and communication tools to fulfill its mission. To achieve this goal, GEOS offers presentations, and seminars. THE WORLD COMES TO A THEISS is the motto for GEOS. GEOS participated in the Student Activi- ties fair hoping to enlist students into their organization. GEOS 221 SGA Bridges Gap . 1. NAimniiC INVOLVEMENT — safe Campuses Now is just one of SCA ' s many involvements. President Holly Thomas speaks to a crowd during the Safe Campuses Now Rally. Student Government Association The Student Govern- ment Association is the unified voice of the student body. A new Student Government is elected each year in the spring to serve a one year term. The responsibility of the SGA is threefold to the University students. It repre- sents the university state- wide by acting with the Stu- dent Governments of other Georgia colleges as part of the Student Advisory Coun- cil to the Board of Regents. Secondly, SGA appoints del- egates to many University committees, such as the Student Athletic Board. Thirdly, SGA handles politi- cal and local affairs involv- ing students. Some of the projects of the current Stu- dent Government Associa- tion include " I ' m Driving, " a program in which local bars give free non-alcoholic drinks to the ' designated 222 SGA drivers! ' Another popular program has been the " Restaurant of the Month " ; a restaura nt volunteers a give a discount to all students with a current University I.D. A voter regis- tration drive is held every fall and spring to encourage students to get involved in the local politics. When " SGA has been the most rewarding component of my college years. Every- one should get involved. " William Perry issues involving students are at stake, SGA gets active in the lobby- ing process, whether it be on a local, state or national level. Other topics that have been presented to SGA for consideration include the possibility of soccer becoming a varsity sport, an increase in the student activities fee, controversies over the Milledge bus route and advocating Safe Cam- puses Now. TIME OUT — SGA is comprised of many sena- tors who fill in many duties. President and vice president, Holly Thomas and Duncan Mosely meet many times to arrange meeting agendas SENATORS SPEAK OUT — Senators have the responsi bility to voice their opinions Sophomore senator Laura Thompson expresses her concern about the growing problem of environmental waste. COME ON IN YA ' LL — SCA meetings are held on Tues- days and open to the public. Due to the high student concern for topics such as environmental concerns, and increasing student fees, stu- dent attendance was great. SiGN UP A voter registration drive is held twice a year. The drive in the Fall was the most successful one to date. SGA 223 Fusing Study With Industry Dairy Science Club Dairy Science Club The Dairy Science Club is an organization which helps to educate people about the dairy industry and also educates the members of the club about production, dis- tribution, and related agribusiness not only in Georgia, but through- out the Southeast. Community Service activities include Dairy Day at the Mall and our " Moo to You " program which is brought to various elementary schools in Clarke and. Oconee counties. Our campus-wide activity is Dairy Fun Night. In this activity we invite various clubs and organizations to participate in a fun night of ice " A dual purpose is served, not only do the members learn, but also the community is educated. " — Joanna Davis cream eating, milk chugging, heif- er races and a calf dressing con- test. The Dairy Science Club also works the Deep South Jersey Sale in Jackson, Mississippi. Money raised from the sale goes to fund our activities and is also donated to the CIGA Dairy Judging Team which travels to various contests in Madison, Wisconsin and Louis- ville, Kentucky. The Dairy Sci- Dairy Sci INVOLVES THE COMMi rilTY Dairy Day at the mall was exciting event for everyone, especially the calf. Norman. communicato thei ence Club also participates in t| Southeastern Sectional Meetin jve annually where students prese (mjents papers, activity reports, and vc fochemistiy m on regional issues. fents and fac : iit! i of tin iochemistiy ui KsoftheBSA, laduate sludeni fents imetaci i wjntheBioci The BSA (ulffls ipottant fot tti mine c ' the di T heBioc dent As Block And Bridle Block and Bridle The purpose of Block and Bridle is to pro- mote the livestock in- dustry at the university and the study of this industry. Block and Bridle is formed to bring together students, faculty, and livestock pro- ducers in the spirit of unity, cooperation and achieve- ment. During the year, Block and Bridle is the host of many events. These include the Aca- demic Quadrathalon, the Little International Livestock Show, and the Great Southland Stam- pede Rodeo. Like many organizations. Block and Bridle is involved in helping the community with such activities as Western Day at Whit Davis Elementary School, Georgia Retardation Center Field Day, and our annu- al Clothes and Food Drive for the Needy. Block and Bridle also spon- sors the university judging " 7776 experience and leadership skills that I have gained are invalu- able and will last a life- time. " — Patrick Johnson teams which include the Live- stock Judging Team, the Horse Judging Team, the Meats Judg- ing Team, and the Aksarben Team. Block and Bridle is a many faceted organization which is designed not only for Animal Science majors, but for all stu- dents interested in the different areas of agriculture. What does Block Bridle do from day to day? The main function of Block and Bridle is animal husbandry. Members care for live animals at the Block and BrU y, A DRIVING FORCE — m t community during agricultural even ' Members work hard to make sure eve MlSniOtepp; «y.ttie8S« ' « ' s ate 9lti vailable lo h, event goes off without a hitch. White Hall Road Farms and farms owned by Kenny Rogers. This care includes day-to-day ' • as well as show feeding and ' y P ' obJwns i grooming. Block and Bridle members work with a variety of animals including heifers, cows, horses, swine, and sheep, giving members the unique opportunity to experi- ence animal magnetism first hand. 224 AGRICULTURE CLUBS " y may e, pee during th luaner in i ' " ' ■ y« k ieB and, " 8: " St aive :,..,, 1 ink ml ' m,es(wnlly BSA T he Biochemistry Stu- dent Association was created in the spring of 1979 to foster open licipatesintlcommunication and coopera- teinjitive spirit among the graduate utas piese students of the department of 30[ts,aiiiivo Biochemistry and between stu- dents and faculty. All graduate students of the department of Biochemistry are active mem- bers of the BSA. There are 62 graduate students. The under- graduate Biochemistry stu- dents interact with the BSA •through the Biochemistry Club. The BSA fulfills several roles important for the better func- tioning of the department and .HI its graduate program. The Bio- chemistry Student Handbook nd Directory provides infor- ation to the new students [about the different aspects of the graduate aca- demic life at the uni- versity as well as wiwf ow to obtain their ■ " ' " " degree successful- ly. In a more person- il way, the BSA of- icers are always available to help new students with any problems that they may experi- ence during their ■irst quarter in this chool. A yearly seminar program is Drganized and conducted by :he BSA. All graduate students Tiust give two seminars in this jrogram during their stay in jriraliw ' eiwi I 1 liitA Farms wi i a variety ding tiaf« ' 5 ' swine, i " lertibets th ty to expefi ' the department. Outside speakers are also invited to participate on topics of current interest in vari- ous aspects of Biochemistry. The BSA also is part of the process of assigning teaching and grading du- ties to the graduate students. An- " The Biochemistry As- sociation lias prepared me not only academi- cally, but also social- ly " — Carlos A. Alvarez other important function of the BSA is to organize several social activities during the year that help develop better communication be- tween students and faculty in gen- BSA HARD AT WORK — on the latest experiment. BSA members are in- volved in every aspect of scientific life, from conducting research to teaching. American Society of Interior Design The American Society of Interior Design was founded with the firm belief that the com- mon goal of all designers can best be served by one voice speaking for the profession, making it easier for a strong influence to be exerted on all areas that have to do with the profession of design. ASID seeks to fill the gap be- tween acad emic training and actual practice. The University of Georgia student chapter en- ables students to make full use of the services and benefits of- fered by the society and pro- vides student members with the opportunity to participate with each other and profession- al designers who represent high levels of accomplishment in creativity, skills, and technical knowledge. The objectives of ASID are to foster an appreciation and understanding of the ideas and objec- tives of the society, to promote fellow- ship, cooperation and a spirit of unity between students and professionals through communi- cation and program- ming between members and the national chapter, to enlarge the students under- standing of the present and fu- ture scope of interior design practice, and to prepare the stu- dent for membership in the nation- al chapter. While membership in the Uni- versity Chapter is a preliminary step to joining the national chap- ter, members are involved in a va- riety of activities, ranging from at- " Involvement in the en- richment of your own life is vital, Dedication and patience is key. And the only guarentee in life is CHANGE! " — Tway Autrey tending conferences on various aspect of interior design, to acting as volunteer hostesses at national meetings, to getting hands on ex- perience with many successful in- terior designers. MEMBERS GET IN- VOLVED Jennifer Warf Ellen Butler. Jean Bunger, and Tway Autrey smile at the ASID Christmas party. BSA ASID 225 : VISITA TION DAY — crt members form a student panel to dis- cuss with prospective students and their parents the questions they have about (JGA. Panel discussions took place throughout the year. GRT The Georgia Recruitment Team is a volunteer, stu- dent organization of over 200 students. Team members give daily campus tours, serve on student panels, travel with the admissions staff to various lo- cations in the South for dessert receptions held for outstanding high school juniors, aid in spe- cial visitation days in the fall and winter and take special vis- iting groups around campus. GRT members are the (JGA stu- dents with nametags leading a group of upcoming freshman and parents over North Cam- pus between 1:15 to 2:10 daily! Students apply to become a member of the Georgia Recruit- ment Team in the fall and inter- view to be selected. New re- cruiters attend a tour training session where they learn about the interesting history and facts about the University of Georgia ' s campus. For exam- ple, the bell that once hung in the tower on top of Park Hall was sto- len by Tech fans after a football game and remains buried under the fifty yard line at Bobby Dodd Stadium. New recruiters also " Knowing that your in- volvement will help in the final decision of an incoming student is a feeling that words can ' t describe. — Lane Koplan must know answers to questions that upcoming freshmen might have such as questions dealing with the dorms, mealplan, and so- cial activities. Georgia Recruitment Team members are enthusiastic and proud about attending the Univer- sity of Georgia. COORDINATORS OF GR T Stephanie McGuire, Everett Patrick, and Carol Abney help orga nize recruitment activities and biquarterly meetings. GRT members had an oppor- tunity to participate in des- sert receptions and special visitation days. TEAM MEMBERS Give daily campus tours of north Campus or a bus tour through South Campus for visitors. 226 GRT ■a Sirver Stars HOMECOMING PICNIC One of the many activities that Silver Stars participated in was a home- coming picnic. Silver Stars Molly Turner DINING-IN — This annual event allows the offi- cers and cadets to meet so- cially at a formal military function. This occasion al- lowed for individual recogni- tion as well as unit recogni- tion. HANGING OUT Silver Stars members socialize while having a meeting in the Military Building located on Lump- kin Street. Silver Stars is an Army ROTC support group. Created in 1986 by a few members of Sacrabbard and Blade, Silver Stars is a support group for the Army ROTC program. Before Silver Stars, there was an organiza- tion that was similar to it on the University campus. It was called Belle Corp. Between 1958 and 1975 Belle Corp was an active organization. Its pur- pose was a womens auxiliary and drill team dedicated to pro- moting interest in the Army ROTC program at (JGA. There was an interest in this group until 1975 when they disband- ed due to increased enrollment of women into the ROTC pro- gram. Fortunately, Silver Stars is an active organization seen today. The purpose of Silver Stars is to act as social hostess- es at Army ROTC functions, help with recruitment, and boost the morale of the battal- ion and cadre. The Silver Stars attended their annual Dining-ln on January 24th, which is a special formal dinner to teach ROTC members proper eti- quette and social skills. Dining-ln " The Silver Stars dem- onstrate unfailing dili- gence, job-aggressive- ness and total dedication to . . . Army ROTC. " — Major Hammontree is also a time for individual recog- nition as well as unit achievement. This builds morale among cadets, officers, and the Silver Stars. This group also acts as a bridge be- tween the military and the com- munity. Membership is open to all female students. SILVER STARS 227 Serving With Pride At the annual Diningin for Army ROTC. Cadet White is proud of his involvement with the organi- zation. Army ROTC Army ROTC is a program which offers college stu- dents the opportunity to graduate as officers and serve in the United States Army, the Army National Guard, or the CIS Army Reserve. Freshmen and sophomores enrolled in the military science program are under no obliga- tion unless they have been granted a scholarship. There are two, three, and four year scholarships available which provide for full payment of tu- ition, a book allowance, and re- quired course supplies. In addi- tion, the contracted cadets receive a $100 per month al- lowance. The cadet must con- tract by his her junior year and is then obligated to serve a to- tal of 8 years in the army. The cadet may fulfill his her 8 year obligation through a combina- tion of service to the service to the three components of the army listed above. Military training began in 1807 at UGA. It was required for male students and faculty to participate. The University formal- ly established its ROTC program in 1912. Between 1912 and 1969 it was mandatory for all male stu- dents to participate in the military " Army ROTC is a true- ly productive member of the overall UGA team. " Colonel Francis courses for at least two years. Besides attending military class- es, the contracted cadets must participate in physical training. They also attend field training ex- ercises in which they wear battle dress uniforms, and eat meals ready to eat. The Army ROTC also participates in extra curricu- lar activities in the military pro- gram. LEISDING A HAND Cadet Jason Fleming sells souvenirs dur- ing one of the home football games as a fund raising pro- ject for the Bulldog Battal Cadets Rus Black and Scott Stover train for a mission in- volving a tactical river cross- ing. 228 ARMY ROTC c J 9P ( hnl9p nn . i READY FOR ACTION — Ranger Challenge is Army ROTC ' s var- sity sport, which pushes and chal- lenges cadets to their physical and mental limits. The 199192 Ranger Challenge was very successful this year in competition. SITTING CALMLY — At the annual Dining-ln two cadets wait patiently for dinner. The Military Dining-ln was held January 24. 1992 at the Holiday Inn. TO THE TOP The 1991 com- missioning class takes the oath of office, completing four years of work and sacri- fice to become second lieutenants in the United States Army. ARMY ROTC 229 Gaining Experience Defender Advocate The Defender Advocate Society is composed of about ninety members ranging from freshmen to grad- uate school classification. The majors of the members are as different as a public relations ma- jor to a biology major, but they all give their time and effort to meet with witnesses, police officers, professors, defendants, and any- one else involved in a hearing. Each member must meet cer- tain requirements such as a mini- mum GPA criteria, no prior record with the Judicial Program, group and individual interviews, and the " D A has not only taught me how to speak before a group but it has also taught me to be able to handle anything. " — Jeanna Mastrodicasa actual training program. New members are selected each fall and then they spend the winter learning to present a case in hear- ings. This organization exists to de- fend parties which are on trial. The four courts that D A repre- sents are campus, traffic, student organization, and main courts. All DA Society DEFENDER ADVOCA TE SOCIETY The officers of D A Society aid in training new members each fall. defender-advocates achieve a ' least ninety percent success ratf in the test of University Conduct Regulations. Each quarter, mem bers take on one defense of a stu dent. T? Round Table The University Round Ta- ble is in its second year at the University of Geor- gia. This organization is non- profit and consists of 50% uni- versity students, 25% university faculty professional staff, and 25% community lead- ers. The concept of the Round Table was modeled after the Executive Round Table organi- zation which is a thirty-five year old tradition at the Georgia Insti- tute of Technology. The purpose of the Round Ta- ble is to create a thought provok- ing environment for debate, dis- cussion, and education on contemporary issues. These dis- cussions are enhanced due to the fact that the members are a di- verse group with differing ethnic backgrounds, ages and academic and professional pursuits. The Round Table meets once each quarter for a round table din- " The University Round Table gave me the op- portunity to discuss is- sues with members of the faculty on a first name basis. — Julie DuPuy ner, and a discussion led by a re- spected guest speaker. The promi- nent speaker addresses the annual theme and this year ' s theme was " Civic Virtue. " This organization produced a quarterly newsletter entitled, " The Exchange " for its nearly 200 members. The Round Table provided a unique opportunity for representa- tives of the University the com- munity to come together and share their views. In the Round Table setting, students ' opinions were just as important as those of Round Table SPEAKING OUT — Carolyn Boyd Hatcher, President of Georgia Coner- vancy Speaker discusses with members of the Round Table. F community leaders. Members were able to become acquainted with a wide variety of people they may not have otherwise had the opportunity to meet. The Universi ty Round Table encouraged a k.: symbiotic relationship between j; the University of Georgia and the ic Athens community. ' am j 230 ROUND TABLE DA u4. D Sx« man achieve i success [ji rsity Conduc luatter, men fenseofasti ASP The Association of School Psychologists and the Graduate Students in Educational Psychology work together to promote the profes- sional development of its mem- bers through seminars, guest speakers, social functions and mometray support for profes- sional growth activities. Through this support network, it hoped to help its members to bet- ter meet the social, emotional and academic needs of children. Club activities provided mem- bers with valuable guidance, ad- vice, and personal experience sto- ries, giving members a unique well of information to draw from. afGeofjaCiw ,,s, Heitibe ' i a and FDNA FDNA is a club created to acquaint students with all aspects of Food and Nutrition as it relates to each area of study. The clubs objec- J,jj thltives are to broaden education- al experiences through varied Food and Nutrition related ac- tivities; to provide sound nutri- ■jonal information to the com- Tiunity as well as to the University of Georgia students; and provide opportunities for members to become familiar with their respective professional asso- ciations. FDNA invites all interested stu- dents to come join the fun. They are located in the College of Fam- ily and Consumer Sciences. Academy Of Students Of Pharmacy The Academy of Stu- dents of Pharmacy is the student compo- nent of the American Pharmaceutical Association which is the largest and oldest national professional society of pharmacists. The ASP chapter of GGA is also a student affili- ate of the Georgia Pharmaceuti- cal Association. The purpose is to promote a spirit of profes- sionalism among pharmacy students. Any undergraduate student regularly enrolled in prephar- macy or pharmacy at a univer- sity or college accredited by the American Council on Phar- maceutical Education is eligi- ble for ASP membership. All members of ASP serve on an executive or service commit- tee. This past year the ASP chapter has strived to build a solid and strong foundation for fu- ture chapters. New chapter files were established for all executive officers and committees have set a new goal to have every chap- ter member in- volved in the activi- ties and projects each quarter. The chapter began holding weekly meetings during ASP ' s member drive in the Fall. Sev- eral programs were conducted fea- tured speakers from Eli Lily Hu- mana Hospital, and the American Cancer Society, to name a few. The service, committees also co- ordinated a " mini " health fair held " ASP is a stepping- stone ttiat allows us tfie opportunity to be in- volved in professional issues at the local, state, and national lev- els. " — Susan McMillan at the Tate Center. Five Members attended the midregional meeting in Auburn, Alabama where impor- tant policies of the pharmacy pro- fession were discussed and region- al officers were elected. ROAD TRIP ASP members were able to attend the national convention in Mew Orleans. ASP strived to build a solid foundation for future members. ORGANIZATIONS 231 Progressive Chang Mew Horizons OFFICE HOURS — vice President. Cindy riewbern, attends to applications that interested students have turned in. Vew Horizons aided stu- dents who were over the age of 24 ad- just to campus life. Mew Horizor New Horizons At the beginning of the year, the membership of Students Over Tradi- tional Age voted to change its name. The reason for the change was that the old name was misleading. Mobody knows what " traditional " and " over . . . age " are. The new name more accurately reflects the criteria for membership which is automatic if you satisfy them. If one is over 24 years of age, married, single parent with custody, veteran, working full time or practically full time, membership is guaranteed. It is estimated that about a third of students qualify. This is lower than most campuses nation wide, where more than half qualify. Along with the name change came a new constitu- tion and logo. The role of the group is facili- tating the intergration of stu- dents who are coming to school under unusual circumstances into campus life. Part of that is providing a social outlet through weekly get-togethers; pot lucks, and activities which include dining out, movies, theater, dancing, tail- gate parties, and hiking. Another part is representation of the group " The reason for our change was that our old name was misleading. " — Randy Stepp in student affairs. The group and the University have a symbiotic relationship. The administration is very supportive of the group ' s efforts, and the group — in-turn tries to serve as an agent of positive change, defin- ing the needs of its constituents and bringing them to the Universi- ty ' s attention. 232 NEW HORIZONS zons celebrate Christmas and the ISew Year while giv- ing a going away party to Vince Matera. This organiza- tion worked in conjunction with the administration who support the group ' s efforts. ADJUSTING TO CIRCUM- STANCES — New Horizons officers are Peggy Bright, secretary: Melinda Kelly, treasurer: and Randy Stepp. president know that social events give students a chance to adjust to college life. INTERNSHIP NIGHT — Tracy Davis, secretary of GSLA, intro- duces one of the prominent profession- als ttiat came to talk to GSLA in Octo- ber. This activity helped promote student interests and the visibility of GSLA. DISCUSSING IS- SUES Cheryl New- ton, Particia Lowe, Laurie El- der are working hard or hardly working? A group of GSLA members represented UGA at LABUSH this year. FINAL DECI- SIONS Marguerite Koepke, GSLA s faculty sponsor, talks with mem- bers about upcoming events. GSLA will host the first ever Southeastern Landscape Conference next fall. The school year was a busy one for The Georgia Students of Landscape Architecture. This club took part in many activities. GSLA sponsored its very first home- coming representative, Kerri Carnes. GSLA held its annual internship night in October, and had many prominent pro- fessionals come and talk to the club. GSLA began a student mentor program that enhanced the landscape architecture pro- gram for years to come. GSLA also began the task of putting on the first ever Southeastern Landscape Conference. This conference will bring together students and faculty, from schools with landscape archi- tecture programs in the South- east, to talk and learn about issues and problems specific and unique to our region of the country. They look forward to this monumental event coming in October of 1992. GSLA sent a large contingency to LA- BASH this year and represented CIGA well. At the end of the year GSLA will hold a banquet and an end of the year party. To qualify for membership for GSLA a student must usually par- " GSLA trys to reach ev- ery landscape architec- ture student and en- hance his or her education in the most enjoyable environment. ' — David Bush ticipate in a Landscape Architec- ture program or in a related field. Undergraduate students, graduate students, and faulty and staff qualify for membership. One of GSLA ' s goals this year was to en- able members the opportunity to take part in events outside the ac- ademic sphere which would im- prove skills, knowledge, and com- munication. GSLA 233 r Redcoats Nab Championship REDCOATS ARE COM- IriG Band members wait to exit the field after the half-time show. DEDICATION — The Red- coat Marching Band practiced through- out the fall quarter to ensure perfection on the field. Marching Band Founded in 1905, the Red- coat Marching Band has been entertaining stu- dents, faculty, alumni, and fans. The band has grown over the years from just a few mem- bers to a family of over 400. It is an integral component of the School of Music and has at- tained a position of national prestige. The band performed most recently at the Indepen- dence Bowl. The band has been featured in several magazines as well as performed at several professional games and exhibi- tions in the South. The Auxiliary Units of the band consist of 23 Georgettes, 7 Majorettes, 28 Flags, and 1 Feature Twirler. Each member was selected from a highly competitive audition in the spring. The late Mrs. Dancz es- tablished the Georgettes in 1955 and organized the Flagline in 1974. The units are now un- der the direction of former corps members, Julie Hayes and Janice Stowe. During Winter and Spring Quar- ters, the band divides into several bands, including the symphonic band, 2 concert bands, 3 jazz bands, and the basketball pep " In the Redcoat Band, you will find hard work and profound joy on the same marching field. ' ' — D wight Satterwhite, Director of Bands band. Several auxiliary members are selected from a campus-wide audition entertain basketball fans as Hot-Shots. The Redcoat band reunites every spring for the G-day game playing selections from their fall shows. The symphonic band and the auxiliaries travel throughout the state for their an- nual spring Tour. HOMECOMING PARADE — March- ing across Sanford Stadium, The Redcoat Marching Band keeps UGA spirit and tradi- tion alive. TAKING A BREAK — Scott McClintock relaxes and pol- ishes his drums before a home game. The Redcoat Marching Band performed at all home games and ac companied the dawgs to three away games. ! I 234 REDCOAT BAND ALMOST TIME — ne flags corps wait patiently to perform their rou- tines during half-time. Marching Band re- quarter to play selec- At this event many goals for the upcoming year are set. " -M M The Feature Twirler v ' » • • i I I « I I 236 Tom McConnell REDCOAT BAND The Flagline flg .j ;2S 1 • III » « I I ! f Director; Dwight Satterwhite Associate Director: John Culvahouse Secretary Treasurer: Ruth Kiney Arranger: Thomas Wallace Percussion: Tony McCutchen Auxiliary Directors: Julie Hayes, Janice Stowe Graduate Assistant: Neal McMullian Properties Chief: Angela Beavers W Assistant: Rob Wessel Rehearsal Assistant: Angela Beavers, Stefanie Bowie, Jan Camden, Lance James, Heath Jones, Tim Marshall, Jodi Palmer, Jeff Pollock, Steve Spear Percussion Assistant: Eugene Fambrough Librarians; Mary Beth Bierbaum, Amy Cornell Attendance; Bonnie O ' Keefe Announcer: Tom Jackson Videocamera: Scott Pattison Flag Line Captain: Gena Tnbble, Kaihryn Walrath Flag Line Assistants; Michelle Black, Lesley Carlton Georgette Captain: Melissa Morris Bishop George tte Rehearsal Assistant: Thuy Cooksey; Choreogra- ■■P ,P% phers: Wendy Spatola, Vic- IP - g toria Morris Majorette Captain: Kelly Rogers; Donna Hall, Reh. Ass ' t., Tiffa- ny Haggard, Choreog. Drum Majors: Susan Rast, Thomas Glanton, Lamar Clark Feature Twirler Candice Moody Medical Assistant Paige, Black, R.N. -,, ,, tm, 3and Captain: Derrick Shaw ssistant Captain: James Brightman ■listorian: Cavonna Collins ? „ rf aJI social Chairperson Ca vonna .Cojjins GGA Redcoat Marching Band Staff V REDCOAT BAND 237 The Redcoats Are Coming Abbott. Joel Abrams, Mark Abrams, Scott Adolphson. Ryan Agee. Laurie Alabi. Kunle Alexander. Michael Alfonso, Arnold Allen. Torrass Altieri. Jason Amann. Shannon Arnette. Stephanie Arnold. Richard Ashley. Alan Ayers. Larry E. Babb. Susan Bagwell. Joey Bain. David Baker. Yvonne Barnes. Bradley Barrett, Bradley Bassett. Laura Bautista. Dexter Bazemore. Alison Beavers. Angela Becham. Cary (Lee) Bellman. Paul Bennett. Amy Renae Berry. David Bevell. Amanda Jo Bevell. Stephanie Bierbaum. Mary Beth Bierbaum. Ben Bishop. Melissa Bishop. Shannon Bishop. Paul Black, Michelle Black, Paige Storey Black, Deanna Black, Jim Bondurant. Becky Botsford. Jennifer Bowie. Stefanie Bowles, Richard Bowman, Winton Bradley, Eric Braswell, Jeanine Brewer, Michael Brewton, Jadonna Bricker, Debbie Bricker. Jane Brightman, James Brodie, Erin Brooks. David Brooks. Obie Brown. Kristie Brown. Barbara Bryant. Jeff Buckelew. Jennifer Buffington. Brian Bullock. Mark Burris, Susan Burse, Crystal Bush, Vicki Buttrick, Mark Byrne. Alexis Cain. Jennifer Camden. Jan Campbell. Carrie Carlson. Lesley Carlton. Eric Carnahan. Sandy Carrillo. Erica Cartee. Art Carter. Valinda Carter. Amanda Carter. John Case. Heather Caughran, Joel Chester, Dava Christian. Buffy Cirillo. Christopher Cline. Becky Clinkscales. Milton Colegrove. John Collins. Cavonna Collins. Rebecca Conner. Patrick Cook. Chris Cook. Anita Cooke, Melissa Cooksey, Thuy Corneli, Amy Courtney, Angela Covin, Philip Cowles. Bob Cowles, Betty Crawford. Tricia Crawford. Aaron Crews. Amy Crossman. Michael Culp, Angelique Culvahouse. John Curry. Eric Cypert. John Dale. Shannon Daniel. Jennifer Daugherty, Brad Davies. Dan Day. Kathy Derbes. Joseph Dickerson, Kelly Dill. Brian Disher, Michael Dodd, Rebecca Dodson, Robert Donaldson. Jeffrey Dover. David Drury. Jill Edmunds. Krista Edmunds. Jennifer Edwards. Kenneth Elis. Michael Elliot. Thomas (TJ) England. Jennifer English. Rachel Fain. Christopher Fambrough. Eugene Feely. Laura Fendley. Morris Fields, Melissa Fitzpatrick, David Flack. Rachel Flannigan. Kelley Floyd. Meredith Freund. Laura Frost, Hope Fudger. Christopher Fuller. Susan Fuqua. Diane Fuqua. Bill Gates. Jennifer Gelderman. Jeff Gendron. Mike Gerstenfeld. Philip Gibson. Jenny Gibson, Jennifer Gibson, Alison Ann Gladwell. Daniel Glanton. Thomas Gleeson. Philip Glezen. Ashli Goble, Lisa Gonzalez, Antonio Gordon, Dana Grant, Jeffrey Green. Amy Grimes. Brittany Grinstead. Jill Griset. Nicole Gummels. Dustin Gummels. Travis Haggard. Tiffany Hall. Donna Hall. Sherry Hall. Wendy Halliday. Jason Hamilton. Jennifer Hammock. John Hammond. Greg Hangen. Chad Hardegree. David Harper. Giles Harrell. Bryan Harriman. Jason Harris. Laurie Harris. Michael Harwood, Andy Hatfield, Thomas Hayes. Julie Hayes. Jerris Hayes. Paige Heady. Eric Healey. Heather Heard. Eric Heilman. Kenji Helton. Stacey Hendry. Kristen Henson, Troy Hill. Shannon Hodgens. Christina Hodges, Joy Hooper, James Hooper, Patrick Howell, Kathi Howell. Wesley Hudson, Chris Huerta. Hedy Huff. Heidi Hughes. Jennifer Iglesias. Frank Jackson. Tom Jackson. Sherry James. Lance Jenkins. Lori Johnson. Lee Johnson. Jeff Johnson. Scott Johnson. Kristen Jones. Heath Jones, Danelle Jones, Danette Jones, Richard Jones, Christi Kautz. John Kelly. Scott Kelly. Christopher Kiger. Kevin Kilgore. William Kinberg. Steven Kiney, Ruth Ann Kiney, Maureen Kirkland, Alan Kite, Karia Klug, Laura Kubek, Karen Lampru, Georgia Lance, Rebecca Land, Ricky Latty. William Law, Casey Leavens, Tricia Lee, Ricky Levron, Teri Lewis. Danny Lipe. Shannon Little. Ashley Long, Anthony R. Lordo, Leigh Ann Lott. Michelle Lovvorn. Keelan Lynch. Mike Mabe. Jeffrey Mainer. Stephen Malolepsy. Mary Ann Mann. Daryl Marks. Krista Marks. Kerry Marshall, Tim Marshall, Robin Martin. Jennifer Mathis. Jennifer Maynard. Lee Anna Mazon. David McAtee. Craig McBride. Sean McCombs. Wendy McConnell. Tom McConnell, Vickie McCutchen. Tony McCutchen. Susie McDaniel. Taylor McDougald. Curtisa McGalliard. Albert McLendon, Scott McLendon, Julie McLendon. Kitty McMullian. Neal McMullian. Cathy McPhail. Paul Mealer. Jeannie Meehan. Thomas Michaels. Robert Milligan. Lesley Mills. Kelly Mingledorff. Ann Mitchell. Jennifer Moody. Candice Moore. Bryan Moore. Amy Moore. David Morris, Victoria Murphy, Otis Murray, Kimberly Muscadin, Richard Myers, Michael Myrick, Amy Nabors, Lynn Nash, Kessey Nash, Tara Nelson, Eric Nichols, Karen Noland, Sean O ' Keefe. Bonnie Oberhansly. Katie Owensby. Amy Oyler. Kelly Palmer. Jodi Palmer, Wayne Pardue. Deron Parker. Am y Parks. Joanna Parrott. Andrea Pattison. Scott Peace. Jason Peeples. Gary Peterman. Natalie Pinkerton. Michael Piper, Wayne Piper, Natalie Pollock, Jeffrey Potter. Garth Poulos. Peter Powers. Angela Rast. Susan Reed. Julie Richardson, J. Brad Rickards, Kimberly Ridings, Jill Rigdon. Gena Roat. Ann Robertson. Jeff Robinson. Joel Robinson, Kenneth C. Rogers, Kelly Ross, Deidre Ross. Jennifer Rusche. Joel Salter. Sandra Samples. David Sanders. Rebecca Sanor. Colin Satterfield. Mark Satterfield. Joel Satterwhite. Susan Satterwhite. Dwight Satterwhite. Deborah Schug. Michelle Schulthess. Lori Segars. Bryan Shaw. Derrick Sheriff. Stephanie Shipley. Gomez Sinon. Clifford Slaughter. Marti Slosek. Cassie Smith. Amy Teague Smith. Ryan Smith. Ricky Spatola. Wendy Spear. Stephen Spitalnick. Benjamin Stanley, Lisabeth Stenzel, Kim Stephenson. Douglas Stephenson. Amy Stewart, LaReece Stokes, Warren Stone, Michelle Stowe. Janice Stowe. Jim Sugrue. Brian Svoboda, David Sweat. John Swindell. Kathy Sylvester. Fred Taylor, Carrie Taylor. Tiffany Teague. Cheri Thomaston. John Thompson. Mark Thompson. Polliann Thompson. Robin Titshaw, Allison Totten, Eric Tribble, Gena Trippe. Joanna Twiddy. David Tyler. Charles Vander Gheynst. John Vester. Jeremy Walker. Monica Wallace. Tom Wallace. Kathy Waller. Tara Walrath, Kathryn Wang. Sandra Waters. Laurie Watson. Jennifer Watson. Loren Waymack. Matthew Webb. Christina Welty, Heather Wessel. Robert Wheat. Brenda Whitaker. Roy Whitaker. Joycelyn White, David Wieder, Douglas Wilder, Debbie Williams. Wesley Williams. Kirk Williams. Michael Willoughby, Eric Wise. Sarah Wiser. Michelle Womack. Andrew Wood. La Tonya Wood, Chris Woods. Kurt Woodworth. Susan Wright. John Wysong. Kathy Youmans. Christopher Young. Louis h CofKer JaQi 238 REDCOAT BAND The Jazz Band Tom McConnell ORG PERFORMANCE Organizational Diversity 1 1 1 Walslon PLANNING — LRT mem- bers Carol Abney and Lisa Abra- ham discuss possible new pro- grams for the Leadership Resource Team at their meeting. The Leadership Resource Team organized at CIGA in order to give those students with leadership potential oppor- tunity to increase their knowl- edge and abilities to become even greater leaders in the fu- ture. LRT accomplishes these goals for its members through various projects and events that it sponsors throughout the year. LRT members are even trained on how to present work- shops on topics such as time management, stress aware- ness, effective meetings, and leadership communications. Annually, LRT sponsors two seminars that " give insight and advice on how to be a more effective leader " . Each fall quarter the Emerging Leaders Program is held by LRT. This program is designed especially for entering freshmen in hopes of encouraging success and leadership in these students throughout their college ca- reers. Each winter quarter, LRT Leadership Resource Team sponsors a program entitled Di- mensions. This year the Dimen- sions seminars and workshops centered on the theme America: Defined. These informative semi- nars informed LRT members on where America stands and how it " As a main project this year, LRT sponsored a CIGA Junior Leadership Program, in which we encouraged high school leaders to visit and later become a part of our campus. — Laura Petrides is viewed internationally. In addi- tion to the America programs, LRT has also addressed such top- ics as censorship in the arts, in a program entitled " Sin " sored, as well as a discussion on ethics in government and the environment entitled Shades of Gray. COME TO OR- DER LRT members plan their vari ous speakers, seminars, and programs for students at regular meet- ings. INFORMATIVE The members of the Leadership Resource Team are very active in providing educational information for the CIGA campus. 240 LRT ' " " np.Duriiv LIticIa W.lstol ' " " le OCA Water Ski Team ater Ski Team he CJniversity of Georgia Water Ski Team consists of ' Jnen and women who actively )articipate in competitions in he Southeast. These competi- ions, which take place during all and spring quarters, consist )f three events: slalom, trick, ind jump. During the 1991 fall leason the GGA team placed hird in the South Atlantic Con- ference. During spring seasons (JGA has sent several members of its team to the INational Collegiate All-Star Tournament. In addition to competing, the Water Ski Team also organizes the UGA Water Ski Club f or all CIGA students. Society For Human Resource Management Resume booklets were a large project taken on this year by the Society for Human Resource Management. The booklets, which contained re- sumes of each of SHRM ' s mem- bers, were sent out to over one- hundred business organizations and perspective employers. In addition to these booklets, SHRM also had many on-cam- pus activities. During fall quar- ter the society sponsored an in- formative seminar entitled " How to Write A Resume " . In winter SHRM held a human re- source conference. At the con- ference, three professionals in the human resources field spoke. Also at the conference was a luncheon and a " Dress for Success " fashion show sponsored by Macy ' s. Aside from SHRM ' s quarterly activi- ties, its members were also given the opportunity to tour companies through- out the year and also participate in the " Shadow for a Day " program. In this program mem- bers of the Society for Human Re- source Manage- ment were allowed to spend a day on the job with a pro- fessional in the field of interest. This year ' s SHRM officers in- cluded: Kim Phillips, President; Holly Goolsby, Vice President — Programs; Karin Ask, Vice President — Membership; Kristy Whitlock, Secretary; and Jennifer Ellis, Treasurer. ' •In SHRM we try to bring in people from the work force for network- ing opportunities for our members with these future employ- ees. " — Karin Ask 4mi ORGAIilZEDU — The officers of SHRM put together a very successful re- sume booklet this year for all of its mem- bers. CLUBS 241 Reaching Heights Phi Kappa " As we celebrate the 1st anniversary of our rebirth, Phi Kappa illus- trates the need for a re- birth in creative writing and speaking skills. " — Doug Muse TOP TEN REASONS PHI KAPPA IS THE BEST CLUB 10. If we were any more opinionated, we ' d be the U.N. 9. We have cool portraits of famous old dead guys in our hall. 8. Quarterly election of officers is handled by a smooth and efficient balloting process. 7. Our topics of debate have included such serious subjects as Batman and pumpkin-carving. 6. We ' re sort of like " Dead Poets Society, " except without Robin Williams. 5. That sense of history that can only come from an organization that used to routinely shoot people on North Campus. 4. Usual ratio of number of members to number of officers means virtually everyone gets to have a title. 3. Our hall is equipped with all the modern conveniences like air conditioning and cushioned chairs. 2. We ' re the only club that has a top ten list in the Pandora, of course. 1. What other literary society is there? r i. Circle K The world ' s largest interna- tional collegiate service or- ganization is highly involved in community service projects, in- cluding working at the local boys ' home and homeless shel- ter, volunteering with the Red Cross, and a project called Telephone Reassurance at the Senior Center. To attend leader- ship workships, elect officers, and just have fun, members from thir- ty districts attended the Interna- tional Circle K Convention in Balti- more, Maryland. Members believe in helping the less fortunate and having fun at the same time. Bacchus Composed of drinkers and non- drinkers, BACCHUS promotes responsible decisions concerning the use of alcohol. One of the group ' s main goals was to edu- cate; therefore, the Education Committee spoke to sororities, fra- ternities, and residence halls about alcohol related issues. BAC- CHUS also sponsored many cam- pus programs such as National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week, Mocktails, Tickets for Life, Red Ribbon week with MADD, Na- tional Collegiate Drug Awareness Week, Dead Day, Safe Break, and many more. 242 PHI KAPPA SERVICE I ling arid :liiblhalhas the Communiversity LEAN ON ME Rob Catcher and his little brother Richard enjoy the Valentine ' s Day Party in Memorial Hall. Communiversity also held a Valen- tine ' s Day party for their adopted grandparents. Communiversity d many cam as Nationa) Awareness .|(ets for Life [iM a Awareness GOOD TIMES — A communiversity Big Sis shares laughter with her lit- tle brothers. Communiver- sity members usually spent two to three hours a week in this program. PEA CE ON EARTH Melanie Dennard and her Communi- versity little brother and sis- ters spend Christmas before the holiday break. Communiversity is a service- oriented organization whose projects ranged from na- ture walks witii community children to working with the mentally injured. Perhaps the best known of communiversity projects was the Big Brother and Big Sister program. In this program, a Communiversity member in a sense adopted a child who needed someone to spend time with. Then they would spend two to three hours a week to- gether in either a planned event with Communiversity of just an activity on their own. Fall quar- ter the program was the biggest turnout so far. Communiversity had many other projects as well. In the Tutorial Program, a volunteer tutored one child each week from Barrow Elementary. Vol- unteers also helped in Teacher Assistance in which they worked with a class in a student teacher-like position. In a program similar to Big Brothers and Big Sis- ters, some members participated in Adopt-A-Grandparent. Some- thing new to Georgia last year was a nationwide program called Best " It ' s easily the best thing I ' ve done while here at UGA. " — Marty Evans Buddies in which participants are matched with mentally retarded citizens. In Out Reach members could choose from a variety of ser- vice projects including volunteer- ing at Athens Regional Hospital, the Humane Society, and Record- ing for the blind. COMMUNIVERSITY 243 Flying High I Molly Turner LOOKING SHARP — Jeff Warden representing AFROTC at another military function. The annual AFROTC Dining-Out was held at the Athens Botantical Car- dens. Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC program is aimed towards providing ca- dets with military training while giving them an education in a ci- vilian environment. Those involved in AFROTC ranged from freshmen to seniors and had to have classroom in- struction which broadened their knowledge about such things as military customs and history. They were also required to attend weekly leadership labs that per- fected their marching skills and improved comarderie. In addition to the training that cadets received at CJGA, they were also given the experience of riding in a F-16, and they visited several Air Force Installations. All the skills and knowledge the cadets received in and out of the class- room prepared them for their fu- ture positions as officers in the United States Air Force. Within AFROTC is an organiza- tion called Arnold Air Society. It was created to further the training of cadets through campus pro- jects and community services. AAS helped make homecoming memorable for those involved. They received many awards in- cluding third in the homecoming parade with their unique float enti- tled, " Dawg Fight Over Stanford Stadium " . Other successful activi- " The CISAF will provide me with unparalleled opportunities to be on a team operating on the forward edge of tech- nology. " — J. D. Benson ties were the annual blood drive, a tutorial program for Alps Elemen- tary, the Adopt-A-Highway pro- gram, Dining-out, and the POW MIA awareness week. AAS would not have been as successful without aid of Angel Flight, a national service organiza- tion that promotes the AFROTC. This group is greatly appreciated by AFROTC and AAS. TOMORROW ' S AIR FORCE — The Cadet Staff organizes and manages the cadet corps. They work in conjunction with the AF cadre to prepare a cadet for a career in the military. UMP — 2 — 3 — 4 — At the annual Pass-n- Review the cadets perform drill and ceremonies. This demonstration of their marching ability was preced- ed by a fly by of four F-15s. %. M 244 AIR FORCE ROTC 1 ii in PERFECT arnsois — AF cadets participate in a weefc y lead- ership lab at Myers Quad. Freshmen cadets were introduced to military functions. BEARING THE COLORS The Honor Guard presents the na- tional and state colors at university and community events. They also per- formed at several home football games. AIR FORCE ROTC 245 Staff Wins Pacemaker LISA ' S WORLD inspired by the fantasy world of Wayne Campbell and the crew from Saturday Night Live, editor, Lisa Abraham and the executive staff cre- ated their own world. Pandora Yearbook This year marks the 105th volume of the PANDORA yearbook. Over seventy hard- working volunteers put time and energy into the PANDO- RA ' S production. Production officially began with position selections and in- terviews. Then, as the execu- tive staff was chosen, selec- tions for editorial and staff positions continued. A spring retreat got the ball rolling and theme development begins. The executive staff traveled to Denver, Colorado to discover the newest trends in yearbook technology and to firm up theme ideas. The trip resulted in a cover and layout designs. In the fall, freshmen and transfers were selected. With a final membership roster intact, the staff met for a fall retreat. Josten ' s representative, Dan Troy, worked with the staff to firm up layout designs. A new addition to the staff was a computer. For the first time, the entire classes section would be completed using com- puter. Throughout the fall and winter, the staff met at various work par- ties to meet deadlines. Pizza and " PANDORA is lasting. Once it is finislied, no one can take away that feeling of accom- plishment. " — Lisa Abraham ice cream parties were staff favor- ites. The parties along with staff support helped ease tension and stress. The end result was a 520 page volume. The actual book work was complete in early March. Yearbook distribution was in early June. HARD AT WORK Editorial sta ff mem- bers, Adelle Ames and Su- san Szablewski work to fin- ish pages. Each staff had five separate deadlines to meet over the year. EDITORIAL STAFF Fourteen hardworking individuals lead the seven sections of the PANDORA staff They keep staff members motivat- ed and delegate tasks. EXCELLENCE — The academic staff covers all aspects of the academic world at the University. 246 PANDORA YEARBOOK Down TOWN CREW The features staff successfully covered the habits and hang outs of University students. A new addition to the section centered on the downtown area. 1992 PANDORA STAFF The entire year- book staff assembles for retreats in the spring and fall. The team, con- sisting of over seventy members, works to produce a 500 -t- page vol- ume each year. PANDORA YEARBOOK 247 Pandora Remembers Pam Sharp The PANDORA staff is more than a bunch of people working together to make a big book. Somewhere along the line, staff members find themselves making friends for life. We kind of have a big family down in the Tate Center. did it gladly. She didn ' t show she was hurting be- cause she wanted to be treated like everyone else. She taught us to make the most of the time we spend on earth. She wast- ed no moment, and she lived life fully. Thanks for all your It ' s hard to imagine los- ing anyone that close to the heart. PANDORA felt that kind of loss fol- lowing the death of Pam Sharp. Pam served the staff as a photographer for over two years. She was talent- ed and friendly. She taught us all a few lessons about life. She taught us the value of a smile. Each day I do not see it, I value her smile even more. She taught us to be un- selfish. She took on more than she should have and hard work, Pam. The staff misses you. We re- member you most for . . . She had a smile that greeted me each day in the Tate Center. — Lisa Abraham She was a joy to work with and always had an encouraging word. — Ian Kahn She passed me a note in class to cheer me up. — Kyle Ellis 248 PANDORA YEARBOOK Sports Staff Something ' s Going On PANDORA office! Can I help you? . . . Class portraits are in ttie Tate Center. Yo, it doesn ' t cost anything . . . Yes, you get a free calendar . . . Hi! My name is io and so and I ' m with the PANDORA Staff . . . Yes, I ' ll hold. Can you feel this? I hink we ' re invisible . . . Lisa ' s World Doo Diddly Doo Diddly Doo. . . . You want oages when?! . . . I think NOT!! . . . Work party is this Tuesday? Are you going? There ' s free pizza . . . Hey, how do you spell Szablewski? What?! Do you We in a cave? . . . I can ' t believe you ' re telling me this . . . Hey Kyle, when are e getting t-shirts? . . . Can I use that cropper when you ' re done? . . . So, when ban you meet? . . . I have a little problem . . . Ian, I told you that you have those egatives! I need those enlargements, YESTERDAY!!! . . . Let ' s get to work. Contracts go out this week, and keep calling those clubs . . . Mr. PANDORA, how about a game of solitaire? . . . Anybody up for late night street painting? . . . PANDORA, She may be old, ut she still puts out once a year for $22 . . . Don ' t STRESS . . . We NEED a December photo . . . Really bad . . . When you get a minute, can we talk? Thanks for coming ya ' II, I appreciate it . . . Keep working, it ' s almost over . . . Pandora Yearbook 1992 DO YOU LIVE IN A CA VE! Advisor Candice Sherman can ' t belive her ears. As advisor, she oversees the work of the staff and editors. TURN THE TABLES — ai- most never photographed, the photogra- phy staff lounges in the Tate TV Room. Most photos used in the PANDORA have been taken by a staff member. PANDORA YEARBOOK 249 As part of her job with ttie criminal justice studies program, Adena Hecht answers an im- portant call. 250 WORK STUDY Working It Out As if tuition, room, board, and books are not enough, tiiere is she learned the program WordPerfect, which helped her se- late night pizza study breaks, catching the latest movie, going out cure employment for the summer. Her experience enabled her on the town with friends, and the occasional " emergency " . All to be hired part-time for a temporary service in Atlanta, [these things can add up. What do they equal? Pocket lint, empty Of the people she worked with, she said, " Everyone is nice, wallets, empty checkbooks, and empty accounts — to name a and they go out of their way for me. They have done more few. favors for me than I can count. " A college education and everything that goes with it can Amanda Lazenby had one of the more unusual jobs in the exhaust not only a student ' s body and brain but also his or her program. She requested a position in the drama department, parents ' , his or her own, or both of their funds. One of the and became a costume shop assistant. Her duties included solutions was work study, a program offered through the Finan- sewing costumes, detail work such as sequins, " Pulling " cos- cial Aid Service. Used as a type of reimbursement system for the tumes from storage to use in upcoming productions, distress- 1 students or their families, the program locates an on-campus job ing, washing, and repairing. In the costume shop they also and places a student who qualifies into that job. One of the big benefits of work study over regular part-time jobs was the fact that the program was worked around a student ' s schedule of classes. In the work study program, academics came first. Many of these jobs were located in the several offices around campus. They gave students valuable experience in the made wigs and do some make-up. When asked what she liked best about her job she replied, " You have to work for the money. It ' s not just handed to you. 1 think it ' s a good experience. Where I ' m working, I learn things I ' ll be using. " For many, a college education can be a real hardship. Every little bit helps, and the work study program through Finan- cial Aid provided a big " bit " for many , , , . , ■ , , I J f In preparation for the next show, Amanda Lazenby pins ona .. i. workplace. Adena Hecht held one of sleeve to a costume. This is the first costume that was hers to students. Research papers, scan-tron work on alone. I these jobs. She performed various tasks tests, lectures, and projects were not all lat her job in the Criminal Justice Studies Program office. Adena that these students had to worry about. Pure economics moti- H echoes the commitment of the programs to working around the vated them to seek help, and Financial Aid provided for eligi- Hfi student ' s schedule. She said that they were really flexible about ble students a means by which to secure their position among U i: her hours. While in the Criminal Justice Studies Program office, over 27,000 students attending the University. — Lee Anne McCullough WORK STUDY 251 Supporting Students Needs ||1 " I think that in spite of the budget problem that we have had Leadership Resource Team and Freshman Council, W very high quality programs this year. Student participation The Leadership Resource Team is a group of students selected has increased. Students are taking better advantage of the to give talks to various groups on a variety of subjects. It also opportunities and appreciating them more. That allows us to sends out a publication called LEADERNOTES out to the stu- provide better opportunities in the future, " said Dr. William dent body on topics that are relevent to them. Porter, director of the Student Activities Department. The LEADERNOTES are distributed to all organizations to be The 1991-1992 academic year was a big one for the Student Activities Depart- ment. There was increased student par- ticipation. More clubs registered than ever and the groundbreaking took place for the SPACENTER. The budget was cut, and the ongoing controversy over the proposed increase in the Student Activi- ties fee remained a hot issue. While the Student Activities Depart- utilized by students and faculty. Freshman Council is a group of twenty freshmen chosen to discuss student and freshman issues and to let them know how the systems and policies work at the | University. They are students from many different backgrounds and experiences with a great deal of leadership potential. " It ' s always nice to work with students who want to make a difference in Gniver- i Heather Wagner ment supports all the activities and clubs Dr. William Porter is the director of Student Activities. He has a sity life, who want to be remembered, big role to play m every event sponsored by University organi- and intramural events, it also supports ' ' ° " who leave behind a part of themselves, the student himself herself and gives students the opportunity It ' s been shown again and again, those who are leaders in college to develop his or her own leadership potential. Jim Crouch, will continue to be leaders in the future, " said Crouch, associate director of the Student Activities Department, as- — Elizabeth Cobb sists two of the main leadership skill building programs: the 252 STUDENT ACTIVITIES ntsseleclK ects,ltalM : ' tlothestr J atioos to bf ully. upoftwentj student and them kno ■ Elinor Fortson is the senior secretary In charge of the auxllary accounts. Auxilary accounts were those that were given no money, but generated profits. Heather Wagner 254 BUSINESS OFFICE Backbone For Financial Support The Student Activities Business Office is located in a tion, while others, such as the PANDORA get no money, it Oack corner of the Tate Student Center. This is the place is supported by the sale of ads, page space, and total ivhere all the money is handled from Student Activities. It yearbook sales. includes money from the activities fee, programs, such as Anthony also mentioned several extra programs that the nion concerts, administrative cost, such as payroll, and all Business Office has been looking into. Since the current he Auxilary Programs, such as Legion Pool and the Game method of making Student IDs is over twenyfiveyearsold. [Room. Over 2.2 million budget dollars re handled in the Business Office, arrell Anthony, the business manag- er, oversees putting the budget to- gether, gets it approved, and makes sure that it is spent for what it was allocated. Anthony explained that the budget Joes not reflect all money, for exam- replacing the equipment is a big need. The system being looked at is one that would make it possible for a single card to serve many functions. With an elec- tronic bar code on the back, it would serve as a student ID, a way to pay fees, ID students at the dining halls and allow residence hall students to get through security doors. The Business Office is J j ble, the Cinematic Arts Division of the ' - ffeii Anthony is the student Activities Business Manager Inst ead also talking with the Ticketmaster Com- , I of enjoying the spring, Anthony spent It In his office tending to next ' I year ' s budget. f Union is allocated six thousand dol- pany about becoming an outlet, so not ) jiars, but generates over $93,000 from ticket sales alone. For only would students be able to buy tickets, but Ticketmas- : svery activity that is given money, there are those that ter would sell tickets to University events. Tiake no profit, such as the Student Government Associa- Ellzabeth Cobb BUSINESS OFFICE 255 Experience Is Worth It One of the most intregal parts of the Student Affairs are in a " big gray area. " Department are the graduate assistants. They work mostly " It ' s difficult because you ' re working with the student behind the scenes, but play a huge role in making the who are not much younger than you and the supervisor department work. I spoke with two of them, Kristine Long, that are not that much older, so you ' re caught between, the University Union Programming Board Assistant, and said Long. Dann Early, the Pandora Yearbook Assistant Long ' s duties ranged from advising the students to negotiating contracts, and organizing the day of the perfor- mance. Early ' s job was working with computerizing the classes section, advis- ing students, and managing mail-outs. One common thread 1 noticed was how busy they both were. All their re- sponsibilities involved with the jobs were in between and in addition to class- es, group projects, personal time and University Union Graduate Assistant Kristine Long works on the latest Union stiow. Paperwork was one of ttie most vital parts of getting tier |ob done. Both Long and Early stressed that no matter how man pressures they are under, their job are very rewarding. Early said, " If one of the best feelings to see a 50 plus page book, a permanent tangibl object come back and know that I ha a big part in putting it together. " Long added, " Working with the stu dents and seeing them grow and ma ture is a great thing. " As the time was winding down, asked for Long and Early ' s fina Heather Wagner sleep. 1 asked Early about that aspect and he said, " We thoughts. Early put it this way, " No matter how frantic tht have no social life! But we do manage some personal time work gets, or how hard my classes are, it all seems worth it here and there, even though it ' s not always easy without because not only am I helping others, 1 am getting invalu the sacrifice of something else. " able experience about the department itself. " According to both Long and Early, graduate assistants Elizabetfi Cob! 256 GRADUATE ASSISTANTS I GREEKS Sach race participants prepare to burst off the starting line. The event was included in the spring Greel Week Olympics. Sororities and fraternities competed for top honors in areas including philanthropy, participation, and talent. Did you want to know about SAE ' s Magnolia Ball? See page Remember getting your picture taken at Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Black and Gold Ball? ... Was that girl in math class at Phi Mu? . . . Find out for sure . . . The Phi Belts had a Bowery Ball this spring . . . Read about it . . . Did you ever see KD ' s washboard band? See them . . . Remember the girl at the Sigma Kappa crush party? . . . Remember the dynamic Delta Sigma Thetas at the step show? . . . Check the highlights . . . Remember the Greek Week festivities? . . . The philanthropy projects? . . . Homecoming week and the socials? . . . Greeks on the campus roughly accounted for twenty five percent of the student population . . . Fall Rush began the year ... In between were scholarship seminars, parent weekends, pledgeships, initiations, and retreats . . . Indeed something was going on in the greek system . . . ETHING ' S RUSH I Into The Creek System From the first student arrival date in September, rush sea- son springs into full swing. What exactly is rush? Quite simply, it is a process that enables fraternities and sororities to bring in new mem- bers. As much fun as rush can be, it is still a rigorous process. Some people search a year or more before finding their special niche. The process varies greatly between sororities and fraternities. Fraternities usually get to know the rushees out- side of the formalities. Though the guys do attend sessions at each of the houses with rush leaders fall quarter, a male rushee is simply encouraged to come by the house if the brothers want to get to know him better. Win- ter and spring rushes are even more laid back. Guys drop by the house the second week of classes if they think they may be interested in a particular fraternity. Sorority rush, on the other hand, is very structured. There are three rounds of parties and a final prefer- ence round that all last specific lengths of time. As a rushee narrows her choices, she is presented with a variety of skits, performances, and endless introductions. Outside the designated party times, sorority sis- ters have no contact with the rushees. As head of the greek system, Pan- hellenic and the interfraternity Coun cil are there to ensure a fair rush. Why go through all this? The over- whelming response is that greeks do so much on campus. All kinds of doors are opened. They are not just spectators, but participants in some- thing dynamic. f I II ternityCoui 1 fair n iis?Theov8 at greeks All kinds are not jui ints in SOI i U pi Will Pagan E I Vi mfi P k ■ ■ nr « K P ' -M •w H rw R P " - A jk KB Ms» ftjrjJ J B| 1 n K! k HH ■p ■ L JB c H H . 1 m " i ■ TAKE NOTE Holly rUckelson and Shari Bellman are two of the rush counselors who help women through rush. Rho Chis are selected through a series of interviews to rep- resent the Panhellenic system. MAKE YOURSELVES AT HOME These Beta Theta Pis welcome rushees into their house. Each fraternity has some sort of presentation to help the rushees see where they feel most comfortable. HOOTENANNY — The Chl Ome- gas sing a song for rush. These girls provided entertainment for third round parties. » Pledgeship: Try The Creek Life The first quarter after receiving bids, new members of the greek system are called " pledges " . This time is when they at- tend their first socials, participate in philanthropy events for the first time, and are presented with different as- pects of greek life before they become initiated members. Often, special programs are geared toward helping pledges become in- volved in the system. The Greek Honors College consists of three sessions with guest speakers at these sessions. The Greek Honors College is organized through Panhel- lenic to help pledges deal with the pressures of college life within the greek organization and other situa- tions a pledge may be dealing with. Topics of sessions include relation- ships, dating, date rape, security and assertiveness. Anyone who attends all of the sessions receives a certificate of completion. Though males are in- vited to attend, the participants are overwhelmingly dominated by fe- males. Pledges meet on a regular ba- sic to learn the system of his or her new fraternity or sorority. This period of pledge education gives them a chance to get to know their own pledge classes and share the same first experiences with the joys of be- ing Greek. The pledge period is indica- tive of the bonds within the brothers or sisters of the fraternity or sorority without being overwhelmed by the large numbers in the whole organiza- tion. ALWAYS OUT TOGETHER The Kappa Delta pledges build sisterhood at the pledge retreat at Sky Valley. The retreat was the first chance they had to spend the entire weekend together. jr f « | f " " " SHf hmHI 1 J Philanthropy: Success For Others The art of being Greek means giving time to help others. Ev- ery fraternity and sorority works hard individually to donate something to charity. The Interfrater- nity and Panhellenic Councils have done a great job this year in leading the greeks toward this higher goal. The Greek Week Committee started the year off great with a Carnival for Hope Haven last spring. Every chap- ter pitched in and set up a fun booth. The committee also sponsored greek blood drive. More blood was donated to this drive than any other drive in the state of Georgia! Christmas was a time when the greeks really showed their support for the city of Athens. Panhellenic and IPC sponsored a " giving " Christmas tree at the Tate Center. For only one dollar, a sponsor could hang an orna- ment on the tree in honor or in memo- ry of someone. The donations went to the American Lung Association. Of course every fraternity and so- rority had a service project of their own. Many sent surprise gifts to un- derpriviledged children, invited these children to their homes for the party, or collected canned goods for the hungry. Beta Theta Pi send men from their fraternity to visit the sick. Kappa Al pha Theta came up with a unique idea of taking carved pumpkins to brighter a young child ' s Halloween. Kappa Del ta annually takes gifts to the chil dren ' s hospital to help ease some ol their fears. m Intramurals: Close Competition From basketball to innertube water polo, greeks always try to get a piece of the action in intramural competitions. Each soror- ity and fraternity elects an intramural chairperson to organize teams for each of the exciting sports. Groups with many people who are anxious to be a part may even enter two or three teams in a particular sport. Intramural sports are usually single elimination. One team plays another, and the win- ner continues on. The last two teams compete for the ultimate champion- ship. Intramurals give greeks a chance for a bit of friendly competi- tion. For those greeks who have been involved in athletics in the past, intra- murals provide an outlet for them to keep up their skills. The games are set up so any level of sports enthusiast is welcome to come out and play. Those who thought of themselves with limit- ed ability in sports, realize through in- tramural sports that they are more talented than they expected. The sports are character-building activities in themselves, since the participants work closely as a team. " It gives us an opportunity to just go out and play and have a good time, " said Shelby Wiemeyer of Sig- ma Kappa. " Winning the soccer championship was the ultimate. " Greek Week: Unique But United triving to reduce competition I and stereotyping this year, Greel Weel provided a time for some friendly competition be- tween sororities and fraternities. For many greeks it was also a time to show a little talent not seen before by the brothers or sisters. The Greek Week Talent Show was filled with ev- ery kind of act from guitar soloists, singers and dancers to rappers and doggers. Still other greeks had a more off- beat competition in mind, the pudding eating contest. Pudding eaters were elected from every sorority and frater- nity to gather outside the Tate Center and eat a bowl of pudding with their hands tied behind their backs. Also, at the student center, greeks gathered to reflect upon their childhood with a game of Simon Says. Later in the week, they met at Legion Field for Greek Olympics, a salute to the first Olympics held in Athens, Greece. They competed in such areas as the three-legged race, the suitcase race. JUMP FOR JOY Tona Stockes. a member ofZeta Tau Alpha sorority supports the sisters and brothers of Communiversity in the sack race. The event was part of Greek Week Olympics. 288! GREEK WEEK and the headto-thebat race. The suit- case race and the headto-thebat race are somewhat unique to Greek Week. For each activity, participants earn points for enthusiasm. The group with the most points at the end of the week was the overall winner. One of the most anticipated events of the week was the entertainment. This included a band who played during the day at the Tate Center and The Connells at Legion Field. The band sessions were open to all students and provide the greeks an opportunity to meet other students on campus who may not be greek. mi ■r ' ' ' Sytf nf 5 1 VPi riTI t " l TlTl rt I SLURP IT UP Alpha Delta Pi ' s Margie Moore is one of the competitors in the pudding eating contest. JAM ON The Connells provided quality entertainment for Greek Week. The popular band attracted a large portion of stu- dents. HEADS UP Ashlee Lansdale runs around in circles for her sisters. The catch is that this crazy idea is actually a part of the race. GREEK WEEK 269 From socials to date nights, something ' s always going on in greek social life. Whether it is a band party at a fraternity house or a crush party at Hoyt Street Station, the social aspects are some of the most memorable highlights of being in a fraternity or sorority. From bikers balls to grafitti nights to disco socials to " wet and wild " eve- nings, greeks are always inventing new themes to coincide with each so- cial. Either at a fraternity house or on the ski slopes (Phi Mus and Sigma rSus enjoyed an evening of late night skiing on Scaly Mountain in January), you can count on a fun-filled, adven- turesome night at a social. Quite possibly one of the most stressful, yet exciting evenings for a Greek is a date night or a crush party. Who are you going to ask?? What are you going to wear?? Where are you going to go for dinner?? Whether the date night is on the social calendar for weeks or a spontaneous " date dash " at the last minute, rest assured, crush parties and date nights are tons of fun!! In addition to socials, both fraterni- ties and sororities hold formal nights or weekends. In honor of Robert E. Lee, Kappa Alpha holds Convivium every winter. Also, Phi Kappa Psi ' s! Arab formal has become a tradition over the years. Chi Omega ' s Lawn Dance, occurs at a farm, where the day is casual and the night is formal, with dinner and dancing all night. la K 4 The Picture Man h The Picture Man jjiiiiiiii sJi imMm i The Picture Man SOUTHERN STYLE — Slgma Al- pha Epsilon Wade Stephens and his date. Eliz- abeth Bonne enjoy celebrating southern tradi- tion at the Magnolia Hall. EVER BEEN A BEGGAR? m the Beggar ' s Ball. Darren Price and Jimmy Felton admire their brothers ' rags. At the end of the weekend, they all dress in formals to epitomize the rags to riches theme. NEVER BLUE Jenny Walker. Amanda Weeks, and Jenny Boone show Hal- loween is the time to let spirit show. Jenny and Jenny give a bit of soul as the Blues Brothers, while Amanda gets outrageous as a cotton swab. SOCIALS NEVER A DULL MOMENT ach member of Al pha Chi Omega is a .unique individual, but all share a spe- cial sisterhood. Our lives were filled this year with socials, date nights, benefits, and much more. Pledges and sisters were busy during fall quarter with events such as our Disco social with Kappa Sigma, a wild crush party at Georgia Theatre with DashRipRock and Kappa Delta, and a Casino Date Night just before the Christmas Holi- 4( ing. Winter quarter Alpha Chis were excited about their annual Red Carnation Ball with the tra- ditional presentation of our new sisters down the Red Stairs, fol- lowed by a night of music and dancing with Liquid Pleasure. Two special awards were pre- sented at this time — the Out- standing Senior Award and the Jan Hester Memorial Award, in honor of our sister lost in 1990. Spring quarter was filled with formals and benefits. Al- pha Chis raised money for the Our sisterhood keeps us very busy, but it is something that we value dearly and would never trade. days. Alpha Chis and Phi Delts got together for Homecoming and had a great time participat- ing in such activities as dance, carnival, window painting, and banner. The pledges enjoyed being a part of Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Yell Like Hell, going on to place first in the yell and second over- all. The pledge retreat was held in Carrolton. There pledges played games and performed skits. They also enjoyed a fire by the lake and midnight bowl- Literacy Foundation with our annual Dash at Dawn 10k run and walk. As a benefit for Sa- rah Harvey, we held a concert at Georgia Theatre featuring Love Tractor. Our annual Spring Fling was made up of two exciting nights. Alpha Chis and their dates spent Friday night under the stars at Sister, Sister and Pap ' o farm. Saturday night our par- ents were invited to show us how to twist and shout in our dresses and suits at History Vil- lage. WHAT ' S UP? — Alpha Chis " hang out " at the park during a spring picnic with Pi Kappa Phi. LEAN ON ME After a play- ful game of football. Alpha Chis and Pi Kappa Phis lean on each other for sup- port. 272 ALPHA CHI OMEGA The Picture Man L. Abernathy, A. Acord, A. Alford, K. Armata, A. Atwood, A. Barnes, J. Beard, L. Bender, S. Bennett, A. deshers, R. Blackburn, M. Blake, A. Boatright, C. Boone, A. Bottom, J. Bowers, C. Boyett, K. Brashear, M. Bridges, B. Brindger, K. Brown, C. Brubaker, A. Bruner, L. Burns, D. Cabaniss, L. Cagle, K. Caldwell, A. Carrigan, K. Carvell, A. Cash, H. Cason, H. Cathey, B. Clapp, K. Clark, J. Claxton, L. Clements, S. Coile, S. Coker, S. Conlan, L. Coy, E. Cravey, P. Cummings, A. Davis, J. Dobson, M. Downing, L. Dorazewski, C. Ehrig, M. Elliot, L. Engelberg, D. Falligant, T. Fisher, J. Floyd, J. Frankie, S. Fusch, R. Gaffney, S. Garrard, L. Genest, M. Gibbs, D. Grace, T. Grene, S. Grippando, T. Grisanti, K. Grzejka, C. Harrison, D. Hawkins, C. Heller, L. Herndon, A. Herriott, J. Hershey, L. Higgison, J. Holland, B. Holman, L. Hooven, C. Hudson, R. Jefferson, J. Jones, M. Joyner, L. Kendrick, P. Kienel, D. Kirbo, L. Koschak, A. Lambert, S. Lee, J. Livers, J. Lilley, A. Logan, L. Lovett, K. Lynch, M. Mankin, M. Martin, K. McHugh, T, McRoberts, S. Miller, M. Mintz, T. Mitcham, J. Moon, A. Moore, P. Moore, K. Morgan, D. Newbern, A. Nichols, K. Nichols, D. Parker, S. Paterson, W. Pender, H. Pfeiffer, C. Poole, J. Porter, N. Porth, J. Pryor, B. Purvis, L. Quan, M. Rader, S. Regan, D. Reynolds, K. Rooks, R. Roper, K. Ross, S. Rountree, J. Sapp, B. Sassen, J. Sayles, S. Scanlon, A. Shadinger, K. Shaver, D. Sh aw, A. Shepherd, P. Simon, J. Smith, S. Smith, S. Smith, M. Sorenson, M. Sparks, C. Spell, J. Streib, S. Stafford, C. Stone, S. Summers, K. Tagtmeyer, C. Thurston, C. Toflinski, K. Tyler, S. Vickers, K. Vironis, S. Waddell, G. Wages, J. Wall, S. Wall, S. Walls, L. Ward, J. Wilkerson, A. Williams, A. Wilson, M. Wiltrout, S. Wright, J. Wrzesnewski, A. Wyatt, R. Yarger, D. Zimmerman, J. Zuerich The Picture Man ALPHA CHI OMEGA 273 A lui Deda Pi 1 ne Picture Man A, Adams, K. Adams, S. Adams, A, Adcock. V. Allen. L. Araguel, A. Ausband, H. Banko, t. Barber, K. Benneti. 5. dertotti. S. Bishop. N. Black, J. Blackmon, J. Blake. K. Blake, J. Blalock. A. Blanco. T. Blass. B. Bleckley. A. Bowling. B. Bowling. J Bradbury. K. Branca. M. Burke. A. Campbell. L. Carlock. D. Carlton. C. Carpenter, J. Carter, M. Chasteen, G. Commander, C. Corish. S. Craig, A. Crawford, T. Crawford, G. Cumby. A. Darby. K. Davenport. B. Davis. K. Davis. M. Deas. M. Dennard. C. Dews. C. Dickson, S. Donald, L. Dooley, N. Dopson, H. Dudley. T. Duggan, E. Dye, M. Earnest, K. Edwards, E. Elders, B. Evans, L. Ewaldsen, D. Fallin, A. Fievet. M. Fogarty. K. Frisch. M. Garrett. M. Garrett. M. Gault. J. Gillespie. N. Girardeau, L. Godsey, A. Goodwin, D. Grabiak. A. Graham, A. Griffin, W. Griffin, S. Grimsley. C. Hagan. H. Hagan. M. Hardy. K. Harper. H. Henkel. S. Henkel. A. Hightower. S. Hockman. J. Hodges. A. Hoffner. J. Hoyal. L. Johnson. L. Johnson. J.J. Jones. K. Jones. R. Jones. K Keleher. S. Kelley. K. Kirkland. A. Kramer, R. Krueger, E. Kwak. M. Lahey, B. Langley, L. Livengood, L. Masse, M. Mathews, J Matthews, J. McDonald. L. McGruder. L. McMullan. B. McTeer. S. McWhorter. D. Meadows. M. Meagher. E. Mengert. J. Millar. J Miller. L. Mitchell. J. Mooney. A. Moore. C. Moore. M. Moore. V. Morris. M. Moseley. S. Moseley. W. Mothershed, J. Meal. J. helms, C. Nettles. H. O ' Kelley. C. Oliver. C. Peterson. S. Pilcher. T. Poston. T. Prudames. J. Purvis. M. Ramsey. S. Randolph. S. Rich, L. Ridley. L. Roberts. C. Russo. J. Russo. O. Sadler. E. Scroggins. C. Scroggs. M. Searcy. S. Searls. F. Shears. L. Shore. A. Smith. L. Smith. P. Smith. K. Solomon. L. Solomon. V. Sparrow. A, Spilberg. K. Stabell. P. Stabell. H. Stanley, D. Statiras. A. Stiers. J. Strickland. A. Stroud. M. Swanson. K. Swenson, L. Theiler. A. Thompson. A. Tibbetts, L. Townsend. H. Turner. M. Vansant. L. Verdery. A. Villanueva. L. Walter. E. Warner. W. Warren. M. Watson. H. Weeks. A. Weisman, A. West, A. Wilkes. C Willis. M. Willis. K. Williams. N. Wilson. A. Wood. W. Wypasek. N, Young. R. Zeisig 1 1» r ■ T . ¥■ " The Picture Man 274 ALPHA DELTA PI HUNTING FOR HAPPINESS Alpha Delta Pi experi- enced many excit- ing events this year. A new pledge program, various service pro- jects, and social activities made the year a tremendous success. Scholarship, as well as chap- ter unity, was very important to the sisters and pledges of Alpha Delta Pi. This year a combined pledge and chapter retreat was held at the Dillard House in Dillard, Georgia. This initiation, pledges were present- ed to the chapter by their big sister at the Black Diamond Formal. The ADPis had a busy social calendar as well. Sisters and pledges enjoyed a " Wild West " social with Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon along with a date night in November. There, sisters sur- prised each other with dream dates. Homecoming with Sig- ma Nu was a spirit filled week of hard work and fun. As Christmas drew nearer, Santa 44 Service and philan tropic involvement is a long and proud tradition of the Beta fSu chapter. provided a wonderful opportu- nity for pledges and sisters to become closer. A new pledge program began this fall. The program allowed pledges to become sisters with- in six weeks of pledging. Each sister and pledge was assigned to a group consisting of seven others to come up with sugges- tions for chapter improve- ments. This overall involve- ment of both pledge and sisters ' opinions provided for a stronger chapter unity. After Claus visited the chapter and joined them for a Christmas Pa- jama Party. Service and philanthropic in- volvement is a long and proud tradition of the Beta Nu chap- ter. The annual Teeter-Totter was a big success. All proceeds went to The Ronald McDonald House. During the event, Alpha Delta Pi hosted a barbecue. The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha helped with the cooking and serving. HUriTING WITH A PRO REDNECK ROUND UP Beth Bowling and Anissa Smith Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda Chi show this youngster where the good Alpha get together for a good ole hiding spots are at the ADPi Easter Egg redneck social. Hunt. ALPHA DELTA PI 275 NO STOPPING as NOW The Gamma Alpha chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was the third sorority on the University campus, begin- ning its history in 1923. The Alpha Gams have lived in the " wedding cake house " since 1939. The home, which was built in 1895, is on the national Historic Register. For this, the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta are proud. The Alpha Gams began the year with Rush and then jumped into fall quarter. There Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Winter quarter was equally thrilling. There were many so- cials and crush parties, but the most exciting event of all was the Double Rose Formal. Spring quarter, the Gamma Alpha Chapter was host to all of the Alpha Gamma Delta chapters in the state of Georgia for International Reunion Day. This annual banquet, hosted by a different Georgia chapter each year, brought excitement of getting to meet other sisters throughout the state while 44 This annual banquet . . brought the excitement of getting to meet other sisters throughout the state while showing off the thrill of Athens, the Classic City. were many exciting activities for the Alpha Gam sisters and pledges to participate in. Homecoming was an excit- ing week with the brothers and pledges of Beta Theta Pi. The annual Halloween crush party was the usual hit, as was the Trim-the-Tree Christmas date night. Fun was not all that was on the minds of the Alpha Gams. In November Alpha Gamma Delta sponsored a Bowler ' s Classic to raise money for the showing off the thrill of Athens, the Classic City. The annual Parents ' Day and the Scholar- ship and Activities Banquet was also held which was a time for Alpha Gams to recognize all of the accomplishments of her sisters. The quarter came to a close with the annual Shrimp and Beer party — a wonderful way to end a wonderful year. Visions OF SUGAR ICE CREAM ANYONE? rLUrlS Three sisters hope Alpha Gam and Beta Theta Pi en- that Santa is on his way!!! joyed dessert in a new way. 276 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA The Picture Man K. Alden, S. Alden, K. Aimers, M. Barnes, S. Barton, K. Beazley, A. Bowling. W. Boyd, B. Brannbley, S. Brumlow, T. Bryan, J. Buck, C. Bush, C. Caldwell, B. Catrell, J. Carbaugh, H. Carney, S, Causby, K. Cavis. M. Cochran, J. Colennan, J. Collins, J. Cook. H. Cranford. K. Crout, C. Crumpler, J. Curtice, C. Davidson. S. Debolt. L. Decker. N. Demetz. J. Dennis. J. Dixon. T. Dolph, J. Donaldson. C. Dove, E. Dowman. M. Driver. S. Dunaway, C. Dyals, K. Einer, C. Elgin. J. Ellis, K. Emry, L. Emry, K. Enis, L. Evans, J. Findley, P. Forrestall, A. Fowler, A. Garrett, J. Gilbert, K. Hadden, J. Head, N. Hill, T. Hoffstadt. C. Huber, E. Hunt, B. Ivey, A. Jackson, C. Johnson, J. Johnson, L. Jones, J. Jordan, S. Kaas, S. Kamienski, S. Karam, M. Keally, A. Kirkland, T. Klien, J. Lee. M. Lee, C. Lester. S. Lloyd. M. Loebl. S. Lott. L. Lovein, A. Lowndes, M. Magiros, S. Malone, T. Marks, A. Mathers, K. McClellan, P. McGehee, M. McNeilly, J. Miller. L. Miller. L. Mitchell, J. Moore, B. Moritz, C. Morris, P. Moseley, C. Nelson. M. Nicholson. S. Nobles, A. OConner. B. Painter, S. Parker, K. Parsons, A. Patch, T. Phillips. L. Pinyan, A. Pittman, A. Pittman, K. Polentz, T. Ray, C. Raymond. G. Rigdon. A. Roat. R. Rose, W. Sage, J. Schmidt, H. Sellier, J. Server, M. Sims, J. Smentek, A. Smith, S. Smith, S. Smith, K. Sothen, M. Tart, B. Taylo r, J. Trammell, J. Trino, J. Tyner, L. Wagner, C. Warnock, L. Weaver, C. Webb, C. Webb, S. Wetheral, M. White, E. Williams. J. Williamson, M. Wolf. W. Worn. L. Yee ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 277 Ajfia Kapffa Aj)ia r ' t- ' ' 7 ? C. Adams, K. Bankston, V. Bibbs, V. Bridges. D. Brown, K. Budd, A. Chastang, J. Connally, S. Connally, R. Cope, A. Gash, A. Heath, R. Hicks, O. Hill, A. Hughes, D. Kendrick, P. Lee, N. Lewis, L. McKibben, C. Nelson, L. Plummer, M. Shepherd, T. Terry, O. ThomasKrouse, C. Williamson, B. Young ENERGIZED! — After running a concession stand at a home game, the sisters are still enthusiastic about fundraising. BREAKING THE BARRIER Alpha Kap- pa Alpha and Alpha Delta Pi sis- ters socialized fall quarter over ice cream. 278 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA AN EXPRESSION OF FRIENDSHIP stablished in Ameri- ca by black college women, Alpha Kap- pa Alpha Sorority, Inc., is the oldest greek-letter organization, and it is a sister- hood that is college-based. The sorority was organized and con- tinues to exist as a channel and an instrument for the tangible expression of human friend- ship. The goals and purposes of the sorority are to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards, and to pro- mote unity and friendship among college women. The la- Foundation, Africare, Project Negro Heritage, and the Cleve- land Job Corps. The Cleveland Job Corps benefited the unem- ployed high school drop-outs, ages 16-22. The center trained these individuals for employ- ment by focusing on proper communication skills. On the local level, the Eta Xi Chapter participated in the Mr. Esquire Contest where the pro- ceeds benefited the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, The Great American Smoke-Out for the American Cancer Society, and the Christian Children ' s Fund. a The goals and purposes of the sorority are to promote unity and friendship among college women. dies of pink and green also strive to be of human service in the study and alleviation of so- cial problems — especially those relating to women and girls. Alpha Kappa Alpha is composed of women who have consciously chosen this affili- ation as a means of self-fulfill- ment through service. Their chapter engaged in many service projects on both national and local levels. Na- tional service projects included the Educational Advancement Foundation, Sickle Cell Anemia On a weekly basis, the soror- ity participated in preparing af- ter school activities for young women of Athens at the YWCO Girls Club and prepared for drives at the Athens Red Cross. One of the Eta Xi ' s more publi- cized projects was the annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Re- memberence March. The fes- tivities included a rally, consist- ing of skits, songs, poems, and banner waving, and a march to show all the pride that Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded on. FRIENDS HAVING FUN Sisters enjoy themselves with a graduate chapter of Alpha Kappa Al- pha. REUNITED Members old and new unite at the first Alpha Kappa Alpha reunion of the Eta Xi Chapter. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 279 TRADITION OF SISTERHOOD Alpha Omicron Pi has a longstanding tradition of strong sisterhood. Individ- uality and lasting friendships tie the sisters closely together and make Pi a special place to call home. The Lambda S igma chapter boasts a history of ser- vice, accomplishments, and fel- lowship. Philanthropic events are important at Alpha Omi- cron Pi. The first Kick-Off Clas- sic Football Tournament was held last fall for fraternities to raise money for Arthritis Re- sity, Student Government As- sociation, and others. In addi- tion, the chapter ranks toward the top scholastically and in in- tramural sports. All in all. Al- pha Omicron Pi was -a well rounded chapter. Socials, for- mals, date nights, crush par- ties, and a sister retreat to St. Simon ' s Island gave Alpha Om- icron Pi sisters a chance to have fun together and build lasting friendships. AOPi offered opportunities to meet new people as well. Be- ing a group of diverse girls, sis- a All in all, Alpha Omicron Pi was a well rounded chapter. search, AOPi ' s philanthropy. AOPi also raised over $7,000 in their annual spri ng walkathon. Other events such as the Christmas Party and Easter Egg Hunt for Communiversity children and volunteer work in the homeless shelter were suc- cessful. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s are very involved in campus activities, such as Georgia Girl, All Cam- pus Homecoming Committee, Georgia Recruitment Team, Pandora, SAC, Communiver- ters learned about activities both on campus and off that would be new experiences. Also, getting involved in an ac- tivity with a sister profided the unique experience of quality time spent together. It also strengthened the bonds of sis- terhood. A PERFECT MATCH After gathering clues at the AOPi house, the pledges find their big sisters. GOOD FRIENDS, GOOD Tlr ' lES At the spring formal, everyone dances the night away at the Rockfish Palace. 280 ALPHA OMICRON PI Mucnm The Picture Man The Picture Man C Abney A Albritton, A. Allen, M. Amyx, E. Ashberry. A. Ballard, C. Bass, A. Beach, S. Beale, T. Bluett, A. Boland, C. Brazzeal, A Broder C Burns, B. Butterworth, J. Cain, J. Case, K. Casey, W. Cline, J. Coats, S. Cobb, L. Cochran, K. Cole, L. Collier, J Cooper M Cuddeback E. Culver, S. Cunningham, H. DeClue, N. Dent, K. Demetrops, S. Derby, J. Deroy. A. Dickerson, K. Dinkins, J. Dorsey, D. Drake. M. Duncan, S. Dutko, T. Eaton, K. Eichler, L. Ellex, T. Ellex, D. Everitt, S. Foote, D. Gale, D. Garner, A Gatlin. J. Gauntt, A. Gaylor, K. George, C. Hail, A. Hale, K. Hanley, J. Hawley, L. Hayford, M. Henderson, K. Hendnx, G. Higgs, T Hill S Hoban M. Hoener, S. Hostetler, E. Hoy, L. Hughes, K. Huntley, L. Jackson, B. Jameson, J. Jamieson, T. Jenkins, M. Joines C. Kauffman, K. Kay, M. Kay, K. Kelly, C. Kowalczyk, J. Krivec, A. Langford, J. Leathers, A. Lee, A. Majors, M. Masters, M Mattingly, L. May, C. McCormack, P. McRae, L. Meadows, M. Merritt, K. Mitchell, M. Morris. M. Morgan, E. Nance, C. Nappo, M Needle, W. Newbold, L. Niehaus, J. Ogorek, P. Osteen, P. Paepcke, K. Parker, C. Paterson, J. Peeler, A. Pickens, D. Price, A. Prybis K. Race, J. Rask, C. Ray, A. Reller, L. Rhodes, J. Robb, T. Robinson, R. Rover, H. Ruiz, J. Russell, J. Sanders, K. Sanders. S Savage. S. Scoggins, L. Scolamiero, M. Scott, M. Shoemaker. K. Spinner, S. Standard, L. St. Clair, A. Stalvey, L. Stewart, T. Suder A Sudge T Suttles, W, Taitz, A. Tarter, H. Teegarden, S. Teel, C. Thompson, G. Thompson, M. Thompson, H. Tillander, T. Touchberry, M. Towson, A. Voorhies, W. Wade, A. Ward, S. Ware. J. Warf. J. Webb. L. Westcot. G. Wilkerson. R. Willis, K. Willoughby, G. Wood, H. York, E. Zendel The Picture Man vwar-T The Picture Man G. Armstrong, B. Arndt, S. Arnold. A. Ashby, E. Ayres, K. Barber, M. Barker, J. Barnett, S. Barrilleaux, A. Bassett, D. Begg, C. Bennett, A. Bishop, R. Blackwood, C. Blalock, J. Boone, M. Boulware, L. Brasington, K. Brewton, J. Burns, L. Carting, S. Carmichael, T. Gate, S. Chambers, L. Chambliss, C. Channell, B. Chapman, C. Clanton, S. Clarke, C. Clary, E. Cole. K. Coleman, P. Cooper, M. Curry, M. Davis, W. Davis, D. Dobbs, D. Dollar, M. Edwards, J. Elliott, E. Epps, J. Ericson, H. Evans, M. Evans. M. Few. L. Fierman. L. Floyd. T Fonville, G. Fordham. J. Gardner, K. Gotham, A. Gray, K. Guinn, H. Gulessarian, B. Haden, L. Hallman, J. Hanft, B. Harrell, M. Hays, H. Headrick, C. Henderson, M. Hines, H. Inglis, J. Johnson, C. Kais er, C. King, C. Kling, M. Lee, M. Mangold, A. Mangold, L. Margeson. B. Marlowe, P. Martin, J. McAllister, M. McCall, L. McClure, A. McGaughey. B. Melvin, L. Miles, A, Morrow. A. Mull, L. Magle, S. Nease, H. Neely, G. Parker, L. Parker, J. Paton, M. Payne, J. Phillips. M. Pope. J. Popiel. T. Poston. L. Pressley, N. Redmond. C. Reid, H. Riccardi, A. Ridlehuber. E. Routon. A. Royer, L. Russell, C. Smith, L. Smith. J. Stone, S. Strickland, L. Sussman, M. Swicord, M. Talbot, A. Thompson, J. Trapnell, H. Travis, J. Walker. H. Walter. S. Weaver. A. Weeks, L. Wellborn, C. Wheeler. R. Whipple, G. Williams, C. Woodward. K. Wright, A. Yelverton, A. Arthur, B. Bagot, A. Briguccia, S. Bussart, P. Caldwell, E. Calhoun, A. Capps, B. Chambers, S. Clark, R. Clayton, C. Conley, S. Cooper. A. Crain, C. Crim, L, Crisp, J. Evans, M. Fidler. R. Freeman, M. Garner, B. Ginn, K. Guinn, C. Hartley, P. Hazell, H. Heffernan. L. Hughes, L. Hughes. B. Jaeger. C. Jones, N. Mathis, A. Miresse, J. Murray, L. Morris, K, Odom, C. Pennington, M. Pratt, K. Reddish, K. Rentz, S. Sanders, K. Sheber, E. Slade. S. Smith. L. Sydnor, M, Vogt. S. Walldorf, S. Weston, A. Womack. A. Yokley. BELLES OF THE BALL The Chi Omegas dressed up in the tradition of the Old South to celebrate the annu- al Magnolia Ball and beach weekend with the SAEs. TWO CAN TANGO Carrie Channell and Haley Inglis demonstrate their dancing abilities as a pair at the ChiO Pledge Formal. I The Picture Man The Pictute Man 282 CHI OMEGA LIVING IT UP ince its founding as one of the first so- rorities on the Geor- gia campus in 1922, Beta chapter of Chi Omega has upheld a heritage of Southern charm and excel- lence. This year, the tradition was continued by pledging out- standing women who enjoyed a Bid Day of acoustic guitar and Southern cooking. As the school year began, the Chi Os entered the fall quar- ter with their first social of the year, the Annual Biker ' s Ball, brothers of Kappa Alpha. Cos- tumes ranging from a Q-Tip to the duet of Sonny Cher were the fashion of the evening. The Winter Pledge Formal was held in honor of the newest initiated Chi Omegas. Follow- ing the presentation of the 1991 pledge class, sisters and their dates danced late into the night to the music of The Steg- mons. Also in the winter, a Butt-Cut Social in honor of the " be- loved " ' 70s was held with SAE. The brothers and sisters took a -6i S ince its founding in 1922, tfie Mu Beta cliapter of Chi Omega lias uptield a tieritage of southern charm and excellence. with the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon. This was a night when Harley Davidson was king, and anything less than black leath- er wouldn ' t do. Homecoming provided the opportunity to share the spirit for fun and football with friends in Chi Phi. Activities for Home- coming week included window painting, a cake bake-off, the MDA Superdance, and several band parties throughout the week. Each year, the Chi Os enjoy the fun of Halloween with the step back in time as they dressed in bell bottoms and but- terfly collars to listen to the tunes of Barry Manilow and the Gap Band. The Chi Omega Stadium Stampede kicked off spring quarter, as runners from the campus and the community competed to win the 5K race. Held annually, proceeds from this event were raised to bene- fit the Homeless Shelter, the philanthropy of Chi O. DIGGING IN The annual Chi Omega Lawn Dance provided these sis- ters with the opportunity to share a watermelon, along with the music, fun. and friendship. FASHION FAUX PAS Amy Ridlehuber looks i in costume, but sisters hugs. JA PAH jm )oks unusual H rs still offer m ■■■J CHI OMEGA HANGING TOGETHER AS SISTERS When Delta Delta Delta came to the CIniversity in 1934, it brought a group of ambitious women who were eager to get involved. Today, the Tri-Delts are still extreme- ly involved on campus, and in every activity in which they participate. One of the many areas in which TriDelts are involved is with their philanthropy, the American Cancer Society. Their annual fundraiser for their philanthropy is known better during any quarter of the 19911992 school year. Fall quarter turned out to be an eventful and exciting quarter for the Tri-Delts. First, the Tri-Delts began the school year with wonderful pledges. Then, after the excitement of Rush calmed down, sisters and pledges prepared for the fall flag football season. After a difficult and challenging sea- son, the team not only defeat- ed every sorority on campus, but every campus organiza- tion, winning the flag football championship. ii " Delta ' s Only " are planned activities in which sisters come together to watch movies, go rollerskating, or just " hang out. " as Jail-n-Bail. For the Jailn- Bail, members of fraternities, sororities, sports teams, and even members of the Athens community are placed in a " jail cell " located outside the Tate Student Center. A bail is po sted for the " criminals " , and all money earned is sent to fight cancer. Academic achievement is another area where the Tri- Delts excel. To promote scholarship within their chap- ter, a banquet was held for all sisters who received a 3.0 or The closeness and strong friendships within Delta Delta Delta can be attributed to the many sisterhood activities within the chapter. " Delta ' s Only " are planned activities in which sisters come togeth- er to hear guest speakers, watch movies, go rollerskat- ing or just " hang out. " The TriDelts were also very in- volved in this year ' s Home- coming and other social events. Through such activi- ties , Delta Delta Delta has grown into a strong sorority. WE LOVE OUR PLEDGES! — ThDeit sisters, Laura Burgess gives new pledge sister, Amy Phil- pott, a loving embrace. ROLLING THEIR DAY n WA Y TriDelts spend their spare time rollerskating to develop a strong sisterhood based on love, honor and of course, fun! 284 DELTA DELTA DELTA Ddiib De tib Dda, The Picture Man R. Alexander, T. Ambrose, C. Anderson, K. Andrus, K. Bacon, H. Baker, K. Bates, L. Beasley, S. Betchman, K. Blackwell, T. Blackwood, T. Bradshaw, C. Bramblett, M. Brandt, K. Brock, A. Brunwasser, A. Buck, H. Bueller, L. Burgess, T. Bush, B. Byers, D. Carmer, D. Carpenter, A. Cartas, C. Carson, D. Chapman, R. Cooper. V. Cotton. S. Cox, E. Crawford, K. Crawford, B. Cullens. E. Cushman. S. Davis. V. Davis. A. Decker, S. Dierkes, D. DiSantis, K. Doherman, R. Dubose, L. Duke, S. Duncan, A. Duren, A. Eakin, L. Echevarria, M. Fair, B. Fauver, A. Flannigan, M. Fougher, TJ Fountain, L. Gelb, S. Gobbler, K. Goss, K. Grant, K. Green, J. Greer, A. Groves, C. Guthrie. N. Guthrie, P. Hackstradt, K. Haddon. J. Halenza. H. Harden. H. Harden, B. Hargrove. K. Hassinger. A. Hathcock, D. Hayes, K. Hazelhurst, S. Henderson, A. Hershede, D. Hewitt, A. Hickman, C. Holler, J. Hooton, L. Horan, K. Hornsby, Q. Huffard, M. Hutter, A. Hynson. J. Jeffers. H. Jenkins. K. Johnson. J. Kapral. K. Kerr. K. Kleinhans, P. Kleinhans. A. Lang. L. Lascody, C. Lawson. M. Lea. S. Lee. K. Lontz, P. McCall, L. McCarthy, M. McCulley, L. Mclntyre, A. McKenna, R. McPherson. M. Maples. A. Mason, C. Martin, F. Melvin, T. Mercer, J. Meyer. B. Mineo, E. Morris. R. Naar. M. Magel. L. Meal, A. Meisler, M. Nichols, S. Nicholson, H. Nickerson, E. O ' Brien, D. Odom, M. Ozzimo, S. Paciorek, A. Patrick, K. Perry, A. Philpott, M. Posey, C. Raby, J. Rackstraw, J. Redish, L. Reese, S. Reese, K. Reeves. K. Rich. K. Richardson, A. Rosene. L. Rosenburg. L. Silk. S. Slaughter. S. Smith. A. Soner. A. Stevens. S. Stevens, A. Tedder, J. Toner, K. Tyers, D. Upchurch. L. Wachtel. J. White. P. Wigglesworth. J. Williams. K. Wuenker. K. Yarbrough. T. Yeats, M. York, H. Young. K. Zdeb The Picture Man DELTA DELTA DELTA 285 Omci GoMMa A. Bridges. M. Brooks, T. Caton, R. Chastain. M. Darby, A. Davidson, J. Davis, K. Dirr, M.C. Farmer, A. Fincher, A. Gavel, T. Gilbert, P. Gillespie, A. Glezen. B. Huff, H. Jett. K. Knight, S. Knox. K. Krulac. C. LIpp, E. Lippmann, B. Martins, S. McCall, A. Moore. K. Moore, A. Plcl ett, B. Pooler, C. Proft, K. Ruckdashel, K. Shaw , K. Sproles, S. Thames, J. Turner, O. Gribe, D. Ventura, T. Williams, S. Wilson, L. Wynn, S. Zeller, E. Livingston. K. Lukker. M. Masters. K. McClaIn, K. McEmoyle, K. McManis. A. MIntz. T. Moseley. D. Murphy. V. Ov enby. L. Phillips. T. Porls. C. Pratchard. L. Purcell. N. Ray. E. Richards. J. Ridgeway, A. Scott. A. Sears. L. Simpson, C. Smith, S. Shell, K. Smith, T. Sprouse, J. Steele, K. Stone. B. Schwartz. S. Sweat. J. Swift. L. Taylor. L. Taylor. C. Thompson. S. Walts, H. Adams, J, Baker, C. Davidson, A. Jenkins, L. Schulthess, B. Ward, S. Wilson. V. Young, S. Adams, K. Ahouse. J. Baker. S. Bannister. A. Gazemore. C. Beard, M.H. Alvey, J. Anderson. A. Arnold, K. Barrow, K. Bazemore, M. Beach. A. Binnex. A. Blakely, M. Boone, S. Brooks, S. Brown, K. Bush. J. Carney, A. Cagel, J. Cheaves, N. Clapp, M. Cleghorn. D. Conrad, K. Crooke, J. Dangar, L. Davis, L, Day, M. Dobbins, A. Downey, C. Drew, A. Durham, M. Dutter, D. Floyd, J. Fox, M. Fredrickson, A. Fulford, S. Graves, K. Gllham, A. Goodson, L. Googe, P. Gossett, L. Guenther, K. Hart, S. Green, D. J ones. D. Jones, L. Kelly, B. Kohler. J. Lane, J. Lerner, K. LIpp, R. Livingston DAISCm ' THE NIGHT AWAY — Stacy Brooks and Colleen Drew step to the music at this year ' s Spring Dance which had a Casi no Might theme. LEAN ON ME — Dan- e e Jones. Stacie Shell. Danette Jones, and Lauren Davis show their DG love with a group hug. 286 DELTA GAMMA MAKING A SPLASH pounded in 1873, Del- ta Gamma is an inter- national women ' s fraternity. From the time of her founding, Delta Gamma has fostered in her members high ideals of friend- ship, scholarship and service to one ' s community. Today, at the University of Georgia, Delta Gamma continues to guide young women through their college careers. She sought to prepare them so that they may be contributing members of sc- at the University have made a year long commitment to Sight Conservation programs in the Athens area by working throughout the year with the Recording for the Blind pro- gram. This organization makes it possible for books and writ- ten materials of all kinds to be read aloud and taped so that the visually impaired may be able to enjoy these materials, just as a sighted person. By constantly working to give to those in the surrounding com- 4 4 Today, at the University, Delta Gamma continues to guide young women tlirougii their college careers. ciety. Delta Gamma focused strongly on its national philan- thropy. Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Here at the University of Georgia, Anchor Splash marks Delta Gamma ' s annual philanthropic event. All proceeds from the event, which is a multi-faceted swim meet, were donated to the frate rnity ' s philanthropy. Although Anchor Splash takes place only one time during each school year, the members of Delta lota chapter of Delta Gamma here munity as well as throughout the United States and Canada, Delta lota chapter of Delta Gamma showed a true dedica- tion to her fraternity ' s philan- thropy and all those who reaped its benefits. WHO IS THAT GUY? — Melanie Dobbins. Emily Adams, and Kristy Barrow look over the prospects at the DC Spring Crush Party. GRIISrilNG FROM EAR TO EAR Rachel Living- ston. Cindy Thompson, and Shelley Graves show their DC spirit at Bid Day. DELTA GAMMA 287 CELEBRATING DEEPHER STYLE N - elta Phi Epsilon was I I home for a unique I I y y yet unified group of ' girls from all over the country — from Miami, Florida to El Cajon, California. The DPhiE ' s had many fun filled activities to keep them busy all year long. One fall quarter highlight was Deepher Debut, a crush party dedicated to the pledges. There was also a weekend-long pledge retreat at Hard Labor Creek, where the 1991 pledge class began to form that special sisterhood sary was held in Atlanta. There were more great socials, a date night, and more formal crush party to help those indecisive sisters find an Anniversary date. A fundraiser for the Cys- tic Fibrosis Foundation was also held. February was the month for Parent ' s Weekend. Everyone ' s parents spent the weekend gambling at the casi- no night, watching Rush skits, and getting acquainted with the other parents. During spring quarter was Spring Bash, spring formal. Sis- 44 That special sisterhood bond is one of the best parts of being a DPhiE. bond that is one of the best parts of being a DPhiE. Other fall events included Fall Party. This year ' s theme was Mardi Gras. All of the attendants re- ceived masks. Hurricane glass- es, beads, and those lucky coins. Exciting socials took place throughout the year, with themes such as Cowboys and Indians, Reggae, Fifties, and " I ' m glad I ' m not ... " When the cold weather came around, the fun did not slow down. Winter formal, Anniver- ter ' s Banquet in honor of the seniors, and Secret Setup, where each girl got set up with an unknown date, and was sur- prised to discover his identity on the night of the event. The Deephers also participated in Beta ' s Choral Cup, and the whole chapter came out to show their support. The Deephers placed third. OH WHAT A NIGHT Tina Fialkow, Lisa Fogarassy. and Allie Shulman spend an eve- ning in the Roaring Twenties. WE ' RE THE TOPS — Irene Shneyderov. Aly Schattner, and Amy Michalove say hats off to a successful rush. DELTA PHI EPSILON .• Ddcu Pil Epii tv WA f jM. The Picture Man C The Picture Man S. Abelkop, M. Adelman, S. Altman, M. Arnoldi. K. Barnett, A. Bedford, S. Bellman, A. Berlin, C. Blechman. J. Bloom, S. Bloomenfeld, C. Brenner, K. Brownstein, A. Busman, D. Caghan, L. Charlop, B. Chasman, K. Conant, J. Diamond, D. Dwoskin, F. Dwoskin, J. Eisenberg, K. Feinberg, D. Felker, F. Felser, T. Fialkow, J. Fields, A. Fingerhut, A. Floersheim, J. Freedenberg, L. Freedlander, L. Fogarassy, J. Fox, S. Galfond, J. Gardner, A. Gold, M. Goldman, L. Gottlieb, J. Gray, L. Gross, J. Grossberg, H. Grossman, J. Gurvey, W. Qutman, J. Herman, J. Hessel, E. Hill, P. Holtz, A. Jacobson, D. Jacobson, L. Jaslow, B. Jay, S. Kaminsky, D. Kaplan, F. Kaplan, L. Kaplan, A. Karl, J. Kasten, S. Kirschner, A. Kopkin, K. Kossover, S. Krick, S. Landau, B. Lerner, K. Levine, S. Lurey, S. Margulies, J. Meisels, M. Metzger, A. Michalove, S. Oxman, H. Pressman, B. Rabinowitz, S. Ripps, L. Rubenstein, M. Rudich, S. Safter, J. Sager, T. Sampson, M. Sands, A. Schattner, T. Schick, L. Schmuckler, D. Schwartz, M. Schwartz, I, Sneyderov, A. Shuman, A. Shulman, S. Siegel, S. Silverman, S. Slaven, A. Smith, K. Spickler, S. Steigrod, L. Stein, A. Sundick, A. Gnderstein, L. Warschoff, K. Watkins, W. Weidenfeld, J. Weiner, S, Weiss, S. Wheeler, C. White, S. Wolf, S. Zarin WILD, WILD WEST The DPhiE ' s take a trip out west at AEPi ' s outrageous weekend. SISTERLY SUP- PORT When it comes to sororities, DPhiE real ly stacks up. The Picture Man The Picture Man DELTA PHI EPSILON DmcL Si tm TlA Adrienne Coker Adrienne Cokei| 290 DELTA SIGMA THETA SISTERHOOD AT IT ' S BEST ty ' s campus envisioned and founded an organization unpar- alleled by any other in the areas of service, scholarship and sis- terhood. These young women were concerned with the social welfare, academic excellence and the cultural enrichment of black women, rather that the social aspects of sorority life. The result of this vision was Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., presently the largest black ter, in visits to adopted grandmothers at Grandview Nursing Home, and annual Hal- loween Carnivals. They had canned food drives to feed fam- ilies during the holidays. Their largest philanthropic project was sponsoring a benefit con- cert to raise money for the American Cancer Society. Zeta Psi sponsored the Miss Black University of Georgia Pageant and awarded a scholarship to a deserving Athens high school senior. Zeta Psi worked with a group of children at the Presby- terian Center. The sisters went 44 The Zeta Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Theta has been unwavering in Delta ' s dedication to public service. greek organization for women with a total membership ex- ceeding 175,000 in chapters across the United States, West Germany, Haiti, and Liberia. The Zeta Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Theta has existed on the University of Georgia ' s campus for 23 years and has been un- wavering in Delta ' s dedication to public service. Their mem- bers actively participate in the Big Brother Big Sister pro- gram, tutoring and peer coun- seling at the Presbyterian Cen- to the center each week to help children with their homework and anything else they might need. They took them to parks, petting zoos, and also to the Martin Luther King Center. The sisters served as role models for these children. Zeta Psi women strive for ex- cellence in everything they do, which explains the numerous trophies and awards won in re- gional stepshows. SIGN OF SISTERHOOD ' Delta Sigma Thetas pose during their summer reunion of the Zeta Psi chapter. LOOKING PRETTY — After a gathering at Memorial Hall, Deltas show their sorority pride. DELTA SIGMA THETA 291 DISGUISED YET DISTINGUISHED embers of Del- ta Zeta began the year full of (high expecta- tions. On bid day, sisters happi- ly greeted the new pledges and shared their enthusiasm for the year. Time passed quickly as pledges and sisters spent time getting to know each other while they shared the common experiences of classes, tests, and the other activities. Delta Zeta was very proud of their leadership on campus. Pam Purdy was the President of Pan- events that strengthened their sisterhood as well as enabled them to make friends with some of the guys. In the fall, Delta Zeta had its annual Mas- querade Ball. Winter quarter, the pledges were presented at the Killamy Rose Pledge For- mal. During spring quarter, they held Spring Weekend, a fun-filled time of activities that included a festive dance for the sisters and their dates. Delta Zeta was a strong supporter of their philanthropy, the speech and hearing impaired. The cam- 44 Each year Delta Zeta strived to excel more, give more, learn more, and reach greater heights. hellenic and Order of Omega. Susan Lane was the IFC dele- gate for Panhellenic. Through a tuition give away every year, Delta Zeta also worked with the community by recycling and by helping out with the Hu- mane Society. The sorority was also a part of the adopt-a-high- way program, where they were responsible for a part of the At- lanta Highway. In addition. Del- ta Zeta held a Halloween party with Sigma Nu for the Athens areas Boys ' Club. Delta Zeta was a part of the Homecoming activities in the fall. Along with Chi Psi, DZ participated in pus game show, " Picture it with DZ " constituted the heart of the money raised for dona- tions. It was a bulldog version of the game " Win, Lose, or Draw. " The event was held at the Tate Center in the spring. All proceeds were donated to Galludet University for the deaf. These were just a few of the ways Delta Zetas worked together to form strong bonds of sisterhood. Each year. Delta Zeta strived to excel more, give more, learn more, and reach greater heights. GUESS WHO? Kim Buice. Cindy Muscatello. and Katie Wilson are excited to find one another among the characters at Masquer- ade Bali PUPPY LOVE! — Anna Ei- sele. Kristy Thomas, and Laura Beding- field enjoy the company of a new friend found at the Delta Zeta Sigma Phi Ep- si Ion cookout. 292 DELTA ZETA i«v e», 9 PeSa Z a ' - The Picture Man The Picture Man K. Affeldt. K. Aldridge, S. Altman, S. Amann, J. Anderson, T. Bailey, J. Bammer, R. Beatty. L. Bedingfield, A. Bevell, S. Bevell, J Beyer, C. Birkholz, H. Bohrer, K. Borland, C. Bowen, K. Braucher, H. Bressler, K. Buice, C. Burt, B. Burton, T. Campbell, D Carlton, M. Carson, C. Carter. J. Chastain, M. Chastai, A. Clement, S. Coker, E. Colemann, J. Collins, C. Conley, J Cramer, T Danyluk. K. Davis, M. Deems, M. Dotson, A. Edenfield, K. Edwards, J. English, J. Estes. R. Etka, M. Fischer, C. Flynt, L. Foley, S. Forrest, S. Forsberg, A. Frey, S. Garrett, K. Gee, S. George, H. Gibson, S. Graddy, J, Gustafson. K. Hammett, J. Hannula, J. Hart, J. Hart, S. Hartley, M. Haygood, M. Hayllar, L. Headrick, T. Herrig, P. Hibbard, P. Hiers, B. Hill, C. Hooks, C. Horner. T. Jennings, J. Judah, K. Kinard, K. Kleem, C. Konlins, E. Ladue, S. Lammers, S. Lane, K. Larson, V. Laudadio, A. Lay. C. Long, J. Loudermilk, H. Lucas, A. McElhannon. W. McGill, A. McKinnie, S. McLean, T. Meadows, J. Meredith, K. Micheal, A. Mitchel, E. Mitchell. N. Montgomery, A. Moulson. C. Muscatello. C. Meal, G. Neal. B. Melson, J. Nelson, C. Nine, E. O ' Neil, K. Oyler, T, Palmer, D. Peterson, T. Pontious, N. Prior, S. Proffitt, P. Purdy, C. Purser, A. Ramsey, K. Reineke. A. Reeves. K. Reinhold, M. Richards. S. Richards. B. Ross, T. Rumpf, S. Runyan, S. Scarboro. D. Schaffer, S. Shuman, J. Smart, L. Smart, K. Smith. K. Smith, S. Stang, K. Stein, A. Strazella, T. Taliaferro. A. Tanner, K. Thomas, M. Thomas, T, Thompson, T. Touchton, B. Walker, K. Webster, M. Weller, V. Weller, V. West, C. Wilder, J. Williams, C. Wilson, K. Wilson, M. Winter, A. Wora, D. Wycoff The Picture Man DELTA ZETA 293 oumMb The Picture Man A. Adair, J. Allen, K. Allgood, C. Allison, J. Anderson, C. Annette, H. Askew, E. Bagarozzi, J. Banks, C. Bankston, A. Barefoot, B. Barge, S. Beckett, S. Beckett, M. Berry, J. Bettler, N. Black, L. Butler, K. Catalano, V. Chandler, J. Childers, J. Clonts, J. Cogan, R. Cole, T. Colquitt, T. Cornell, B. Cox, T. Cox, K. Cronin, K. Dalba, S. Diddle, A. Disque, J. Draper, P. Dunn, T. Eason, S. Eisner, J. Evans, M. Fernandez, M. Frank, H. French, A. Fulford, D. Fulgham, B. Gadbois, B. Gerhardt, J. Gibbs, P. Gilbert. R. Grant, S. Greenway, A. Griffin, M, Gurley, E. Hale, J. Hale, D. Hales, A. Hall, S. Hammersmith, H. Harrelson, A. Harris, J. Harris, C. Hodge, E. Hollis, M. Holmes, M. Hood, A. Horlbeck. B. Howard, J. Huffman, M. Hundley, K. Huskey, J. Hyde, K. Jackson, D. Jafari, A. Janulis, S. Johannes, J. Johnson, J. Johnson, A. Jones, J. Jones, L. Kalish, K. Keith, S. Kelly, A. Kesler, J. Kincaid, C. Klestinec, M. Koiler, S. Koenig, C. Kropp, A. Larkin, S. Larsen, D. Lassiter, S. Lee, L. Linaweaver, W. Lingerfelt, M. Link, L. Logun, J. Lutzi, J. Marshall, A. Matthews, S. Maughon. S. McGill, S. McGuire. K. Meyers, S. Murphy, J. Murray. K. O ' Kane, M. Oleson, B. O ' Quinn. C. Parrish, S. Peede, A. Perry, L. Phillips, L.A. Rangel, L. Read, L. Reid, S. Riggs, S. Riley, D. Sacksteder, L. Sasso, E. Schauss. K. Setser, K. Shaw, A. Smith, N. Smith, S. Smith, M. Souther, D. Stone, M. Strickland, T. Tabacchi, C. Taylor, H. Terrell, T. Thompson, J. Towie, M. Tranquilla, C. Trobaugh, C. Van Slooten, C. Vazquez, K. Wacker, L. Wagner, N. Watts, M. White, T, White, S. Whitmire, T. Wood, C.J. Wright. A. Wynn. R. Young EYES ON THE DOOR Gamma Phi Be- tas look out for their crushes at the fall Crush Party. SMILES FOR SAN- TA - Chris Parrish and Leann Rangel are anxiously awaiting holidays. They began the festivities early with a Christmas party. 294 GAMMA PHI BETA UP, UP, AND AWAY The sisterhood of Gamma Phi Beta not only supported its members, but also enabled Gamma Phi Beta to host their annual Halloween party for children of Family Housing. The next holiday brought " Thanksgiving Giv- ing " in which they donated and delivered Thanksgiving dinners to 27 needy families of Athens. In the spring, Gamma Phi Beta held their annual Easter Egg Hunt for a special education class from Alps Elementary active in the Greek system as well as the university. In the past, pledge classes have taken first place in Tau Kappa Epsi- Ion ' s Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. They have also won first in In- tramural Waterpolo. Gamma Phi was proud of their many members involved in diverse campus organizations from SGA to the Equestrian Team. Gamma Phi Beta ' s annual Bike Race was exciting this year. The money raised went to their philanthropy, Camp Seashelt, a camp for the underprivileged 44 The strength of the Gamma Phi sisterhood helps all sisters succeed. School. Gamma Phi Beta is also one of the few sororities on campus that was active in the Adopt-A-Highway Program. The services of Gamma Phi at UGA were not limited to the Athens area. Gamma Phi adopt- ed a young boy from India, Jo- seph Dominy, who has muscu- lar distrophy. The Gamma Phis have enjoyed sending gifts, cards, and sparks of hope to those needing support. Besides servicing the community. Gam- ma Phi Beta continued to be girls. The strength of the sister- hood was the key factor that helped Gamma Phi Betas to succeed in everything they did. Through teamwork and devo- tion, not only did each individ- ual grow, but the chapter as a whole became stronger. GET EXCITED — Gamma Phis perform their walk song for all rushees during Round Two. 5,6, 7, 8 EVERYBODY CELEBRATE — sisters are happy to ha ve a chance to relax and celebrate at the spring formal. GAMMA PHI BETA 295 SOARING HIGH appa Alpha Theta is the beginning of a lifetime of memo- tries; an organization whose loyalty, personal values, and scholarship have been part of her high ideals since she be- came the first Greek letter fra- ternity for women in 1870. The Gamma Delta chapter contin- ued to shine the ideals of Theta through involvement on cam- pus and in the community. Fall quarter began with the announcement of its new pledges, and included activities nis Classic hosted 400 players and raised over $5,000 for Court Appointed Special Advo- cates. CASA hired and trained vol- unteers to represent abused and neglected children. Thetas were known for their athletic abilities, with sisters on Georgia ' s tennis and basketball teams. Shannon and Shawn McCarthy, and Tonya Bog- donas shined on the tennis court, while Miriam and Ca- mille Lowe ' s success on the basketball court placed them at ii People, like kites, are made to be lifted up. such as the TKE Hairy Dog spirit drive, Homecoming activ- ities and the traditional Barn- yard social with KA, a Wood- stock social with Kappa Sigma, and Halloween with Lambda Chi Alpha. The annual Black and Gold Ball, and the initiation of the 1991 pledge class were highlights of Winter quarter. In- tramurals, the Spring Dance, and the Theta Tennis Classic kept the sisters excited throughout the spring. Theta ' s Eighth Annual Ten- the top. Dana Getzinger contin- ued to increase awareness of campus crime through Safe Campuses Now, which she formed last year after lobbying in Washington. This was a year of reaching new heights academically, so- cially, and within the bonds of sisterhood. The kite, our sym- bol, told the meaning of Theta, " People, like kites, are made to be lifted up. " THE PERFECT MATCH Theta pledges discovered the identities of their new big sisters when they found their " twin " . BONDS OF SISTER- HOOD Susan Coyne and Regina Barkleyo offer a bearhug to Shannon Garvey at the annual The- ta Spring Dance. 296 KAPPA ALPHA THETA V w»-.VJ; v-WlMUS The Picture Man The Picture Man T Andrews A. Ashworth, J. Ball, R. Barkley, L. Bennett, C. Bloodworth, E. Brand, S. Bredall, A. Breithaupt, M. Cox SX:oyne, M. Da den S Garvey, J. Goodenow. K. Hayes, A. Hoffman, K. Hutchinson, I. Johnson, M. Keefe, S. McCarthy, M. McCraney M. McCranie, C. Metzer, C. Patterson, F. Pearce, M. Ruffner, C. Sosebee, S. Turnbull, C. Wells J Woolley, B. Agnew, A. Arno d, A. Becker, T. Bogdonas, L. Cueto, A. Johnson, J. Kunzer, R. Leurhman, S. McCarthy, S. McCrory, K. Mdntosh, C O Neal, B. Rieland, C. Sessions, A. Wansley, L. Beasley, A. Bell. W. Bennett, K. Brown, G Ca.rns, K. Cameron, C_Can ell M. Clrfton. L. Billings, S. Collins, S. Cosby, S. Counts, M. Dickey, W. Disher, K. Dodson, L. Donaldson, K Dowlen E. Elhs, P. Flanagan. S. Freedman L Freeman, J. Gunar. E. Hatchett, C. House, K. Hult. J. Kidd. C. Klein, E. Lee, C. Lowe, M Lowe. A. Margoles, K. McClaTen J Moore. E. Payne, L. Pittard, C. Pollack. S. Raynor. A. Rhodes, S. Rhodes. J. Riley, S. Sears. C. SeHers J. Sirmans C. SmUh. S. Sullivan, G. Tolleson, L. Weston, R. Williams, D. Wright, K. Bogardus. M. Mansell, M. -- " ' A ' ' f ' lbb K. Barber. D. Barfield, S. Barnett, A. Bates, B. Beard, A. Bentley. E. Bond, A Bottoms L Brown C Cabrera C Clayton A. obb. K. Coira. S. Collins. C. Covington. G. Cowden. C. Darden, B. Davis, S. Dew, D. Dunn, M. Fuson. T. Gamble H Hme . J. Hmkle, M. Hobbs K. Keiser, B. Klement, C. Lipfert. K. Livingston, L. McCranie, J. McF.llen, S. Meyer, J. M.les. V. Olmert. C Parks A. Powe L J. Serio. L. Shepherd, L. Sirmans. S. Song, J. Stephenson, K. Stokes, M. White, M. Wright, 1. Goodloe, N. Lane E. Golden, T Nielson J Ewing. S Sachs. L. Griffith. K. Michaud. L. Lipman. C. Schmidt. D. Alea, K. Beard. J. Braden M Ca roll. S. Creel, K. Darden! M. Davis E. Diaz, K. Distler. R. English, M. Fons, P. Formby, S. Frost, M. Grant. J. Harper. A Hew,t.. L HoM,day. P Hunqerbuhler L Kilgore. E. McGee. D. Mishkin. M. Moore. C. Muir, K. Murray. A. Paulsen, J. Pou, A. Price, M. f ogers J Rossiter M Sams, M Sa;ama, L. Saye, D. Schlitz. M. Scurry. A. Shivers. K. Snuggs, A. Spicher. M. Steck. A. Sutton, J. Walker, L. Warren, M. Whidden, A. Williams. K. Willis. B. Wilson. A. Witliff. C. Woolley. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 297 Kapfa Deia ' " " ' iiiiiiiTHiHiriiiiinimiiiu ' Biiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii LlI | n i pn) | |j jjjji| ii- 4 ' ' U. ¥ w. The Piclute Man A. Adair, L. Adams. B. Amato, S. Ames, L. Anderson, M. Andress, A. Avent, S. Bagwell, B. Ballenger. L. Barrett, K. Barrow. N. Bird, Y. Bond, S. Botticelli, J. Boyd, C. Brannon, K. Brazzeal, A. Buchanan, H, Bullard, C Burse, A. Busby, A Byers, C. Cantrell, K Carroll, B. Carter, H. Cherry, L. Ciesielski, R. Clark, K. Coleman. K. Coleman, H. Conger, S. Conradsen, C. Cook, L. Cooper, C. Cordle, A. Curl, K. Daly, A. Doll, J. Douglas, A. Duggan, H. Dyke, T. Echols, H. Eddy, J. Ellerby, K. Elwell, R. Erwin, M. Evans. T. Feltman. L. Filar. A. Fitzsimons. S, Fleek. D. Florez. G. Fratturo. A. Frazier. H. Gardner. S. Genovese, J. Gibson, W. Glenn, J.M. Greer, K. Guynn, K. Hairston, E. Harding, J. Harrell, H. Harrison. K. Henson. B. Hill. J, Hill. M. Hill. S. Hill. C. Hillis. S. Hohns. A, Holmes. S. Howard. M. Hudgins. H, Hummel. A. Ingram. J. Jenkins. J. Johnson. J. Jones. J. Jones. T. Jones. J. Jordan. T. Killough. J. Kimbrell. P. Kinder. C. Kirby. H, Kitchen. S. Knowles. K. Konetzni. T. Koors. S. Kozlowski. S. Kraatz. A. Lansdell. J. Lee. M. Lester. M. Mapstone. M. Martin. J. McCormick. J. McElheney. H. McGee. C. McKinney. A. McPhail. J. Melson. M. Midgette. J. Miller, L. Morris, S. Mulderick, M. Myers, L. Nabors, M. Neely, P. Nix, H. Mixon, S. Olliff, S. Parker, J. Parmer, S. Perry, K. Phillips, S. Planchard, R. Puckett, A. Putnam, G. Reis, S. Robbins, S. Ross, S. Royce, L. Russell, B. Rutherford, H, Sample, E. Sax, K. Scallon, D. Schnake, C. Shaw, C. Shepherd, J, Slade, T. Smith, P. Spranca, C. Stephens, S. Stephens, K. Stevens, J. Stone. C. Stribling. K. Tate. K. Thackston. L. Trogdon. A. Tunstall. T. Turco. M.J. Turner. L. Vallecillo. C. Vance. D. Varrone. A. Walker. T. Walker. A. Waltrip. M. Ware. L. Watson. S. Weaver, A. West. H. Wheeler. A. Wiley. T. Wingo HAWAIIAN TROPIC Ashley Duggan. Mandy Lester. Diane Schnake. and Lynn Nabors go Hawaiian at the KD Luau. The night featured a Reggae band and dancing by a lake. PILE ON —KXsshow that sometimes a group is hard er to ' keep in line. ' ' These sis- ters were excited to be matched up with their little sisters. % iu 9 ifS A SL • k $ iF -i bp — - , Jp - The Picture Man The Picture Man KAPPA DELTA SHOUT IT OUT appa Delta started off the year with great new pledges. I On Bid Day, every- one gathered at the house for entertainment by the band Wa- tershed. The first week of classes was a welcome week for the pledges and sisters. Dur- ing this week we became more acquainted with each other by having an ice cream social, a skating party, and a dinner at Mexicalli. The first week was capped off with a retreat in the North Georgia Mountains. aware of the littler problem along the roads in Georgia. Kappa Delta ' s Washboard Band sang at nursing homes and various places throughout the year. In the fall, KD had its first Walka-Thon to raise money for our philantropy, the prevention of child abuse. Our third annual Casino Date Night was held in November. We also had Par- ent ' s Weekend and a Christmas Party. Kappa Delta, which is the only sorority to have its own Christmas seals, raised 4( We have become aware of our environment and the needs of our community. Kapp a Delta became in- volved in new things this year. We had became increasingly aware of our environment and the needs of our community. Balloons from Rush were taken to the Athens Children ' s Hospi- tal. Aluminun cans were col- lected year round in order to raise money for the Athens Mental Health Association. Kappa Delta Sorority was also a part of the Adopt-a-Highway Program, a volunteer program created to help make the public money to send to the Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Winter quarter brought lots of excitement. We had our sec- ond sister retreat and our tradi- tional White Rose Formal. Our pledges were initiated and our friendships continued to grow through KD. Spring quarter came, and once again the KD ' s were busy planning activities. We had our traditional spring functions: Luau and Spring Formal being the biggest events. SING A NEW SONG — The Kappa Delta washboard band per- forms throughout the year for hospi- tals, schools, nursing homes, and soror- ity functions. TRA LA LA ... TRI- ANGLE Laura Russell, Hei- di Kitchen, and Heather Conger build spirit at the Big Sis-LiI Sis Ban- quet. KAPPA DELTA THE KEY TO SISTERHOOD appa Kappa Gam- ma, which arrived at the University of • Georgia in 1948, has been a part of the Universi- ty ' s greek system since their arrival. Outside of their exis- tence at UGA, Kappa Kappa Gamma is also one of the old- est sororities nationally. Be- cause they were one of the first greek organizations for women, they are referred to as a frater- nity instead of a sorority. Need- less to say, the University of Georgia has had Kappa Kappa Gamma as a part of its greek of sisterhood. Outside of their sisterhood. Kappa places a great deal of emphasis on supporting their philanthrophy. Kappa Kappa Gamma supports the Multiple Sclerosis organization with the money they raise yearly from their fundraising events. Other than the Multiple Sclerosis Or- ganization, Kappa also spends a great deal of time supporting the elderly in the Athens com- munity, through activities such as " Adopt-a-Grandparent " . Along with Kappa ' s involve- ment with their sisters and rt " love Kappa; I can say no more, nor less than that. " system for 44 years. Like most sororities, Kappa Kappa Gamma is based on sev- eral ethics. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma places a great deal of im- portance on friendship. For example, a pledge of Kappa Kappa Gamma said, " I love Kappa; I can say no more, nor less than that. She has given me the most sacred virtue there is — friendship. " This quote is found in Kappa ' s guidebook because it so well sums up the Kappa bond. As a result, a great deal of Kappa ' s virtues concern the importance their philanthrophy, the Kap- pa ' s were involved socially as well. Fall Quarter was a busy quarter for Kappa because it was a time of pledgeship and it was a time filled with socials. The Kappas had several social events with Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, including a Halloween so- cial. The Winter Formal was a huge success as the new pledges participated in their first social event as sisters. Spring Quarter was filled with socials and a special event, " The Kite and Key, " with the Kappa Alpha Theta. KEY TO HAPPIfiESS — To these new pledges, being a Kappa on Bid Day was new found sisterhood. I ' M GLAD I ' M A KAP- PA Blair Voltz and Madeline Annas are ready to show Kathy Bo- hannon the means of Kappa sister hood. 300 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA mS J afpob Kappob GoMmob Kappa Ka, VGA Fait RuM The Picture Man R. Baldwin, L. Ball, C. Bohannon, B. Butler, J. Campbell, A. Cannon, B. Carr, J. Cates, B. Dearing, A. Dunkel, B. Greb, K. Hardy, S. Haesse, L. Houston, M. Humphries, M. Jackson, M. Kicidis, S. Kimball, M. King, M. Larmore, A. Littleton, H. Mallett, M. Meyer, L. Miles, K. Oyler, C. Philips, M. Reynolds, J. Ritchey, A. Sarpy, P. Sack, E. Schaumberg, C. Schmid, E. Schul, A. Sharp, A. Sheffield, K. Smith, K. Suchik, A. Thomas, D. Vig. F, Williams, L. Willis, L. Abercrombie, M. Amos, J. Ashworth, B. Bailey, A. Baker, L. Baldwin, S. Bardwell, M. Blaine, T. Blount, H. Beard, D. Bailey, D. Bennett, A. Bossert, A. Brown, K. Buffington, F. Bugg, H. Bush, A. Busser, J. Been, T. Biebal, C. Cawthon, M. Chastain, C. Clapp, D. Collins. L. Collins, D. Cooli, C. Craver, B. Crawford, J. Crymes, A. Dieshais, S. Eberts, E. Edger, D. Gilder, J. Fletcher, M. Fryer, L. Gaia, E. Gilbert, H. Glover, T. Goowin, E. Grace, A. Gray, J. Grow, K. Gurley, S. Hall, A. Harmaon, K. Hartwig, H. Hawk, K. Hayes. B. Hefner, K. Hieronymous. B. Hillman. M. Hilsman. S. Hobbs. R. Hoffman, C. Hubbard, C. Hurst, K. Husovitz, C. Jones, P. Jones, A. Jordan, C. Jones, L. Key, H. Layton, W. Lenderman, E. Lyon, M. Mallard, M. McAllister, A. McCaleb, K. Mcintosh, K. Milan, E. Moran, S. Murphy, M. Murray. J. Narramore, A. Nelson, M. Payne, M. Plummet, A. Rahal, T. Register, S. Reese, E. Robinson, A. Robertson, C. Ritter, S. Rogers, C. Rolston. L. Rossiter, P. Russell, A. Salley, R. Salter, J. Shortal, K. Shld, L. Silvers. E. Skelton. S. Smith, A, Sorrells, B, Sterne, C. Sterne. F. Stratton. E. Thoma. A. Thompson. D. Thompson. L. Thompson. B, Tomlin. B. Voltz, A. Waldrep, A. Weinberg, M. Williams, M. Wood, A. Yates, A. Cumonings. S. Dunnuck, S. Elam, P. Mason, K. Foley, J. Been, S. Favret, L. Addison, E. Arthur, B. Gaither, L. Dozier, S. Pyfrom, N. Lade DISCO THE NIGHT AWAY Kerhth Foley and Heather Mallett break from disco social festivities to com- pare wardrobe creations. HO! HO! HO! — These Kappas show their Christmas spirit at Christmas Date Night. The Picture Man The Picture Man KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 301 ' nmffi wammw mmmmmMH- X A " The Picture Man R. Abney, A. Adams, C. Aglialoro. S. Arnold, M. Barfield, R. Barnes, E. Barrett, C. Beeland, K. Berry. D. Bevis, L. Blount, J. Bowdoin, A. Bradley, C. Bray, C. Brown, R. Brown, J. Butler, J. Carnlero, A. Carorozza, A. Chambers, C. Chambliss, M. Chilton, K. Clarke, M. Clifton, D. Cobb, J. Coley, J. Couch, A. Cox, M. Cranford, P. Daniel, H. Daughtrey, A. Davis, J. Davis. K. Davis, C. Deloach, C. Diehl. C. Donaldson. L. Donaldson. S. Duren. L. Dyer. A. Edgemon. S. Ellis. J. Ellis. L. Faherty. J. Fain. A. Ferguson. L. Fisher. S. Ford, E. Foody, C. Frank, S. Ford, L. Forth, J. Foster, J. Geer, K. Gibson. S. Godbee. F. Gold. E. Goldsberry. H. Goldsmith. L. Grainger, E. Gregory, K. Gregory, C. Hailey, P. Harrington. K. Hartman. M. Hatcher. R. Hattaway, M. Hennesy. C. Herman. K. Hilburn, S. Hinton. N. Hodges. C. Houser. T. Hubbard. S. Hudges. L. Hunter. K. Hurlbut. G. Ison. J. Jackson. C. Johnson. K. Joyce. M. Keeton. J. Kelley, L. Kenner. M. Kleiber. K. Lane. J. Lappe. C. Lieberman, J. Liverett, R. Lohausen, M. Mansour, E. Markham, T. Marrano. A. Marshall. L. McDaniel. H. McDonald. S. McDougald. T. McDowell. L. McElroy, A. McFadden, L. McLeod, S. McPipkin, J. Middlebrooks. H. Mintz. P. Mixon. A. Moore. K. Moore. M. Moore. J. Morrison. M. Moseley. M. Moss. L. Muray. M. Muse. J. Neeley, S. Newman, W. Oliff. L. Owen. S. Oxiey, C. Padgett, J. Parrish, H. Parrott, M. Phinizy, M. Porter, K. Preston, S, Price, L. Pruitt, D. Purdy, P. Richards. K. Richardson. L. Richter. C. Roberts. M. Rudder. A. Rupertus. J. Sappenfield. N. Schwartz. T. Schwartz, J. Schwenk. J. Sevier, M. Shapard. B. Sheppard. J. Sisken, K. Smidt. A. Snell. K. Stewart, L. Strickland, T. Strickland, S. Surtees, B. Tamplin, K. Taylor, A. Tereszcuk, K. Thompson, L. Tilley, B. Totels, H. Tumlin, L. Tuten, A, Gpchurch, N. Vaudry, H. Waddell, A. Walker, M. Walker. T. Walker, S. Walz. L. Weeks, S. Weeks, A. Wells, K. Whisenant, C. Whitfield, L. Wilkins. C. Williamson. L. Wilson BONDS STRONGER THAN FRIENDSHIP Jill Sappenfield and Kay Preston just can ' t seem to es- cape each other at the Hallow- een social. CLINGING TOGETH- ER — The Phi Mus live for their Spring Dance which is the final dance of the year. The Picture Man 302 PHI MU ■niii BONDED BY LOVE The Picture Man r 4 ' v.ar AND FRIENDSHIP Phi Mu is based on the ideals of love, honor and truth that are passed down year af- ter year to its members. Guid- ing members to fulfill the high- est ideas and aspirations of womanhood, developing bonds of friendship, and attaining high scholastic and cultural standings are the purposes the sorority upholds. These ideals began 139 years ago in Macon, Georgia and have been upheld at (JGA since 1920, when Phi Mu became the first sorority on fraternity and gave the children a Christmas party where Santa Claus handed out gifts to the needy children. Along with the parties given for the children. Phi Mu hosted their annual events: Bon Voy- age, Pledge Formal and the Spring Dance. Phi Mus were also very active in intramurals on campus and had a wonder- ful washboard band! The philanthropies of Phi Mu were Project Hope and The Childrens ' Miracle Network. Phi Mu had two fundraisers for 44 Phi Mu is based on the ideals of love, honor, and truth. this campus. Phi Mu started the year by pledging its new members. The new Phis went on a pledge re- treat to Brevard, North Caroli- na, where they spent the week- end getting to know each other and Phi Mu. The Phi Mus spent a great deal of time working to help others. For Halloween, the Phi Mus had a pumpkin carving party for underprivileged chil- dren in Athens. Phi Mu also teamed up with Kappa Alpha their philanthropies this year, a Valentine ' s dinner raffle and the annual Phi Mu Golf Tourna- ment. Through the love and re- spect of each sister. Phi Mu was able to carry on its tradi- tions of love, honor and truth, as well as strengthen its friend- ships and sisterhood. The Phi Mus worked well together to achieve their goals and made this year the best ever! ALL DECKED OUT — one of the Phi Mus annual events is their spring dance which is clearly enjoyed by all! " GIVE ME A PHI MU " From the Phi Mu house, girls exit singing walksongs and chants to introduce the rushees to Phi Mu during Rush. i PHI MU 303 ANGELS IN DISGUISE - he Georgia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi remained in- volved in campus activities as well as in chapter activities. Philanthrophy was an important word among the sisters of Pi Beta Phi. Pi Phi ' s philanthrophy is Arrowmont, an arts and crafts school locat- ed in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Pi Phi chapters across the nation worked to raise money for Ar- rowmont. Pi Phi Follies, a male song and dance competition, was held to make money for of It as we do. " Georgia Alpha sisters also had a Literacy awareness week to help the community become more involved in literacy pro- grams. Pi Phi raised money to buy books for Parkview Day Care. After buying books, Pi Phi ' s spent an afternoon read- ing to these underpriviledged children. Through their philan- thropic events. Pi Phi ' s showed that they enjoy helping other people. Sister spirit was another im- portant aspect of Pi Phi. The 4 4 Philanthropic projects are very important to us, so we participate in as many as we can. Hopefully, the people we help get as much out of it as we do. Arrowmont. In addition to Pi Phi Follies, the Georgia Alpha chapter had a walk-a-thon to raise money for their philanth- rophy. For all the sisters ' hard work, Georgia Alpha was among the top three chapters in the country for raising mon- ey to their philanthrophy. Me- lissa Craig, Philanthrophy Chairman said, " philanthropic projects are very important to us, so we participate in as many as we can. Hopefully, the people we help get as much out sisters of Georgia Alphs chap- ter not only helped one another but they also showed support and spirit in everything they did as a chapter. It ' s no wonder then that the Georgia Alpha chapter received the Pi Phi Spirit Award, an award given to the ten most spirited Pi Phi chapters in the country. BAISG! BANG! — Christie Parks and Sandy Handles couldn ' ( hold up those cute Pi Phi babies. Aly Pace and Kim Matthews. THINGS THAT MAKE YOG GO HMM — Jenny Grigg and Allison Williams ponder the art of skating. 304 PI BETA PHI K. Acker, J. Allen, C, Amador, M, Anchors, S. Anderson, K. Bagley, A. Baker, M. Baker, J, Baldwin, J. Barfield, C Barnes, K. Barnes, J. Barnette, A. Bateman, K. Biles, M. Black. S. Blackstone, K. Blum, C. Bucky, J. Brack, A, Brown, L. Caldwell. C, Cebula, C. Childers. H. Coats. L. Cochrane. A. Collins, T. Conkin, M. Craig, J. A. Crumbley, L. Cutler. K. Daugherty. T. Davis. N. DeGroot, S. DeLoach, B. Derrick, A. Dunnagan. C. Dunn. A. Ellis, A. Filliator, T. Foster, K. Franklin. M. Fuller, J. Garraty. S. George, R. Geren. L. Gipson, K. Gorder. A. Graham. K. Graner. H. Graves. J, Grigg, P. Gupta, K. Hamilton, S. Handles. A.M. Harper, S. Harris, J. Hart, B, Hegarty, S. Helms, R. Hewitt, A. Hilderbrand, S. Holmes. M. Hughey. L. Hunt. L. Hyman, C. Jones, L. Johnson. A. Keich. J. Keich. C. Kennedy. K. Keifer, A. King. C. Kingrea. K. Kinney. K. Klusman, N. Leaphart. B. Lincoln, J. Lubeck, C. Malone. M, Mancine, K. Matthews, M. McCaughery, L. McDaniel. M. McDuglad, K. McMeil, A. Meffert, P. Myers, S. Neill, L. Neel. L. Owens, A, Pace. S. Paz, S. Pickering, H. Powell. M. Purgason. C. Purks. S. Purvis. T. Rankins. C. Ray, A. Raymond. J. Rutland. T. Ryals. R. Ryan, T. Ryan. A. Scarborough. S. Sears. A. Shaver, T. Shemwell. L. Simkus. K. Shuman. D. Simpson. S. Sloan. A. Smith, R. Smith, S. Smith. R. Stach, C. Strickland, S. Strickland, M. Swann. A. Taylor. S. Taylor. B, Thompson. W. Thompson. C.A. Tucker, J. Tucker. M.K. Vollrath. S. Walke. B. Walker. W. Walter. B. Warren. L. Waters. R. Watley. A. Williams, P. Williams, T, Williams, A. Wofford. A. Wood, K. Woolley. S. Wright. G. Wuerl. A. Zimmer The Picture Man The Picture Man PI BETA PHI 305 £igMa Dam Tcul ■e - t ' l }:iiM m : miik. -iiU ? J. Aarons, T. Abrahams, S. Altman. S. Asher. S. Bankirer, H. Banks, E. Bashuk, M. Berliner, M. Berman, J. Blau, S. Bloudheim, M. Branitz, S. Branitz, D. Bressler, R. Chesin, R. Coffsky, J. Cohen, S. Daitch, H. Diamond. M. Diamond, V. Dubovsky. J. Ducoffe, A. Ellis, A. Evans, G. Flaman, E. Foieck, E. Garner, R. Gerson, T. Ginsberg, N. Goldberg, B. Golson. D. Gopman, M. Gottlieb. L Grassgreen, S. Ikenberg. D. Jaffe, K. Kriegsman, J. Kumiansky. J. Lamb. J. Leaderman. D. Levy. AA. Levy. H. Lewis. M. Lubin. S Marcus. S. Marfein. L. Mendel. D. Merlin, L. Moret, L. Materman, A. Orgel, E. Ostrow, L. Pallet, M. Parker, J. Peskin, B. Pozen, M. Rabb, S. Resnick, A. Rosen, I. Rosh, S. Ross, D. Rotberg, A. Rubenstein, L. Rubenstein. M. Samsky, J. Schneider, A. Scudder, J. Shaffer, R. Sharmat, R. Siegal, W. Singer, S. Spielgelman. P. Sokol, C. Solomon, J. Solomon, K. Sonkin, A. Stahl, L. Stern, E Verner, S- Waldman. B. Weintrob. W. Weintrob, S. Wojnowich, D. Wolf. F. Wynne. A. Zw erling f 7 BOTTOMS UP — SDT ' s crush party provided an opportunity for girls to meet the guys they ' ve been eyeing all year. HOLD ON Lesley Na- terman and Brett Corchov clown around during one of Sig- ma Delta Tau and Tau Epsilon Phi ' s fraternity pair ups for homecoming activities. ■■■ B 1. H B P ■ BP Lm wt ■ m fSi Wr « » r I p i 1 H| Hb£ ' V ' ' Sn J -i , JV K ' - ! 1 wt _ J J The Picture Man The Picture Man 306 SIGMA DELTA TAU RISING TO THE TOP igma Delta Tau helped keep the [chapter strong by having an amazing rush. They gave a great wel- come to their pledges on bid day by having a BBQ at the house. To unify the pledge class, the pledges had their pledge retreat at Lake Lanier where leadership exercises and spontaneous skits were used. The pledges ' main activities be- gan with " Showcase " at the Color Box, an event where all the new girls were presented to ognized by their national orga- nization for their outstanding pledge program. The Sig Delts were active participants in all aspects on campus. From play- ing intramural football and bas- ketball to playing volleyball in Theta Chi sandblast and screaming cheers for Tau Kap- pa Epsilon ' s Yell Like Hell. A favorite way to earn money for their philanthropy was in the spring at the big " Sig Delt Scoop. " They raised money for the Prevention of Child Abuse by having an ice cream sundae a It was no surprise when Sigma Delta Tau was recognized for their pledge program by their national organization. all of the fraternities on cam- pus. Then " Secret Senior " be- gan. A senior picked a pledge and gave them gifts each week. It was a special night for all of the girls when the seniors re- vealed themselves. Soon came November and the big sisters were discovered. Pledge activi- ties continued in the winter when they raised money to help buy things for the house. With all of these wonderful pro- grams, it was not a surprise when Sigma Delta Tau was rec- party for the house while Bubba Dean played for enter- tainment. Another fundraiser was the Tin Can Kidnap held annually in the fall. All of the sorority and fraternity pledge educators were kidnapped and taken to the local skating rink. Each sorority and fraternity had to bring at least 50 cans of food in order to reclaim their member. Almost 1,000 cans were donated last year to the Athens Homeless Shelter for Thanksgiving. SUPPORT SYSTEM The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau are always there for each other no matter what the situation. BOTTOMS UP. — SDTs crush party provided an opportunity for girls to meet the guys they Ve been eyeing all year. SIGMA DELTA TAU 307 SUCCESS IS SWEET The women of Sigma Kappa found out just how sweet suc- cess is, as they worked together to accomplish many goals. The highlight of the summer for two actives, Gina Ellis and Anne Graham, was a trip to Maryland to at- tend Collegiate Officer Training School. CO TS, which is held every other year, was an oppor- tunity for advisors and mem- bers to be trained in leadership. Highlighting the weekend was an awards banquet in which named for past national presi- dent, Alice Wick, is never given every year. It is reserved as an honor for a chapter demon- strating tremendous organiza- tional skills, the ability to imple- ment national programs, a strong sisterhood, high scholar- ship, and the virtue of " high trying " . The Wick Award is the highest honor given by the Na- tional Council of Sigma Kappa Sorority. All those present were ec- static as Nancy Treadway an- nounced the winner as Epsilon 4i have never been closer to any one chapter . . . So, it is with great pride that I announce the winner as Epsilon Epsilon, the University of Georgia in Athens ■ . . Nancy Treadway, Si gma Kappa National Secretary Epsilon Epsilon, was highly recognized. The chapter claimed a total of seven nation- al awards, including two major awards. Excitement filled the hall as Epsilon Epsilon was an- nounced as runner-up to the Most Improved Chapter Award. However, when national secre- tary, Mrs. Nancy Treadway, took her place at the podium and announced that the Wick Award would be presented, all chapters were thrilled and hopeful. The Wick Award, Epsilon, the University of Geor- gia. With the excitement of COTS behind us, the Sig Kaps pulled together to pull off one fantastic Rush! Again, EE was joined by Treadway. In an emo- tional and moving ceremony, Nancy dedicated to our chap- ter, her own collegiate badge to serve as a traveling president ' s pin. As a new tradition, the very special badge will be proudly displayed by each fu- ture president of Sigma Kappa. ONE SINGULAR SENSA- TION Washboard members belt it out during Beta Theta Pi ' s Choral Cup. The Sigma Pearls also performed during the third round of Rush. SKA TE PARTY— Sigma Kappa heart buddies treated new members to a night of skating at the rink. 308 SIGMA KAPPA Si Mo, Kappa Abraham, The Picture Man Anderson, E. Anderson, L. Atkins, J. Bacon, L. Baldwin, J. Beaver, A. Bisliop, A. Blankenship, K. Brown, D. Cardamone, T. Carey, K. Cassel, C. Clemmons, M. Collins. C. Craton, S. Cummings, K. Davis, G. DeAngelis, S. Dick, C.A. Duke, G. Ellis, J. Eubank, J. Ewald, S. Ficzko, J. Fisher, S. Fisher, L. Fletcher, K. Gibson, P. Oilman, A. Graham, M. Hallin, J. Hansard, S. Harbin, A. Harrell, D. Harrell, A. Harrison, C. Haussner, A. Heffernan, C. Herrin, A. Holstrom, J. Houser, H. Hughes, M. Jacobs! J. Jett, D. Jordan, J. Keller, K. Knox, D. Korom, M. Ledford, J. Lewis, L. Long, S. Love, K. McArthur, A. McCarthy, S. McLaughlin, M. McNew, K. Mikkelsen, K. Moody, R. Morgan. J. Morris. M. Neal. A. Pardue. J. Parkman, N. Patterson, J. Perkins, M.J. Peterson, A. Pizii, K. Poole. S. Potter. D. Rawls, L. Reynolds. R. Rumrill, S. Ruppanner, E. Schuchs. C. Scruggs. M. Segler, A. Sherrill. A. Smith. S. Standard. R. Stovall. K. Swenson, I. Tang, K. Threikeld, K. Thompson, M. Thompson, M. Trest, H. Ueno, M. Watkins, A. Vells, M. Weil, N. Welch, K. West, C. Whigam, K. Wiegard, S. Wiemeyer, M. Willis, D. Wilson M. Anderson, A. Andrews, S. Arnette, T. Baker, J. Banks, J. Barker. K. Barnes, P. Barry, J. Beaty, A. Beck, S. Beck, S. BenDov, L. Benton, L. Blalock, K. Blizzard, K. Bickley, N. Blackburn, M. Bowen, A. Branaum, A. Brock, L. Brodie, B. Brown, Z. Bryant, L. Bugg, K. Buist, K. Byrd, C. Cantrell, C. Cantrell, H. Carter, E. Collier, B. Constable, L. Cooley, J. Currie, D. Davidson. L. Davidson, B. Deeley, S. Dees, K. Dennard, C. Denney. A. Dyer. C. Edwards. J. Endsley. J. Erspalmer, B. Faw, R. Finley, K. Flanagan, T. Fleming, K. Fryer, P. Fulwood, N. Gandis, G. Gaultney, K. Gentry, T, Gizelar, J. Goldsmith, D. Gordon, H. Green, S. Gregory. W. Greiner, J. Qriffeth, K. Griffin, C. Grogan, A. Quinn, L. Gunter, H. Hamby, S. Harnesberger. C. Harvey, L. Helenbrook, S. Helton, A. Hembree, S. Henry, B. Herras. L. Hessee, G. Hill, L. Hill, K. Hilliard, K. Hilliard, S. Hirata, P. Hobbs, P. Holden, N. Horn, J. Hudson, H. Huff, B. Hurt, R. Inglis, E. Isley, C. Jackson, L. Jenkins, W. Jenkins, G. Johnson, K. Jones, K. Jones, K. Keene, L. King, V. Kleinsorge, L. Klemis, M. Kolbe, L. Lee, E. Levine, K. Matthews, K. McCain, I. McGriff, S. McMillian, P. McQueeney. M. Meadow. S. Miller. V. Miller, C. Mohn, M. Monteith, C. Moody, E. Morrison, M. Mosby, M. Mosby, J. Mosely, K. Mullinax, H. Murphy, N. Murray, W. New. V. Newman. C. Nichols. S. Notte, A. Paulk. L. Patrick. S. Penn, J. Petit, N. Phillips. T. Pierce. T. Pierce. A. Plummer. S. Popham. K. Pullen. M. Pursley, S. Reese, K. Rice, K. Robertson, S. Robbins, H. Robinson, W. Robinson, M. Rochem, J. Rogers, K. Rogers, T. Rogers, J. Sanders, K. Sanders, C. Sandefur, L. Saner, K. Schachner, K. Schneider, M. Schutte, J. Shaw, S. Shepherd, A. Sloan, A. Smith, A. Smith, H. Smith. K. Smith. M. Smith. S. Smith. C. Solmon. H. Spinner, K. Spratlin. B. Squires, S. Stanelle, A. Steinmann, K. Stephen, K. Stevenson, J. Stewart, T. Stokes. S. Sweatt, N. Szoke. S. Taylor. B. Tolleson. V. Tucker, A. Tyner, J. Gmphress, B. Wall, S. Webb, J. White, K. White. L, Williams. L, Williams, S. Williams, C. Wilson, L. Wood, P. Youmans, N. Zeliff WHAT A MESS! — Zeta and Lambda Chi had a blast at their shaving cream and squirt gun social. SIDE BY SIDE. — Vikki Miller and Brandi Tolleson celebrate their friendship at the annual White Violet Formal. J: ii : i ..n j nn The Picture Man The Picture Mai 310 i ZETA TAU ALPHA BOUND BY FRIENDSHIP eta Tau Alpha was well known on cam- pus for their com- munity service. Their philanthropy was the As- sociation for the Retarded Citi- zens. Their chapter did the ma- jority of its volunteer work for the Georgia Retardation Center. This spring ZTA held the an- nual Diamond Challenge Soft- ball Tournament. As always, the tournament was a great success. Approximately seven- ty-five teams from the commu- nity and CIGA participated. The tion Center. They donated sup- plies for Project Safe, clothes for the Rape Crisis Center, and pledged seventy-two pints of blood during Greek Week. Not only was ZTA involved in community service, but they also excelled academically and socially. ZTA ' s social calender included formals, date nights, crush parties, and socials. Sis- ters and pledges enjoyed a full week of homecoming with the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. The new 1991 Pledges won TKE ' s " Yell Like Hell " Hairy 4 4 Even though GRC received the money, ZTA came out on top from seeing the good we did for those kids. challenge was a two day event with single elimination. ZTA ' s fundraiser chairman, Leah Ben- ton, commented, " This was a wonderful experience for me to see my chapter pull together to raise money for the Georgia Re- tardation Center. Even though GRC received the money, ZTA came out on top from seeing the good we did for those kids. " ZTA participated in several other philanthropic events. The chapter had a Halloween carni- val and a Valentine ' s Day dance for the Georgia Retarda- Dog Spirit Drive in the fall, with their own rendition of " Brown Eyed Girl. " Zeta also held the honor of 1991 as Kappa Sigma Sorority of the ' ear and claimed the winner ' s trophy at KT " Tug O War " . In addition to Zeta ' s high-standing as a so- rority, individual members also hold distinguished honors. Kim Hilliard was crowned Miss CIGA in the winter of 1992 and Shawna Hirata was elected SGA Vice-President this spring. PAJAMA PARTY! — zta sisters enjoy their annual Christmas Pa- Jama Party with their big sisters. Gifts were then exchanged. LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL. — zta takes their little sisters skating for an evening of fun and sisterhood. ZETA TAU ALPHA 311 " We are trying to push the system to give us the cut- ting edge. " As advisor to fraternities, Ron Binder fulfills nnany roles. He is in constant contact with fraternity presidents, advisors, legal offices, police, health centers, alcohol edu- cators, and other people in the Uni- versity and the community. Not confined to one office, he is a " jack of all trades. " As an educator, he tries to antici- pate future trends. " We are trying to push the sys- tem to give us the cutting edge, " he says. His largest role is to prevent problems before they happen. Since the number of greek students is about the same as the number of students who live in the dorms, Binder affects the lives of many col- lege men. He says that the greeks are in better shape now than they have ever been, but they still need to keep increasing their standards. He has been the fraternity advi- sor for six years, which is the long- est anyone has held the position. Prior to coming to the University of Georgia, he was the housedad for Lambda Chis, part of an assistant- ship at Bowling Green State. When he married, he and wife were the house parents for FIJI. There they were provided with a housekeeper, cook, and other simple pleasures that come with living with a frater- nity. In college at the University of To- ledo, he was involved in a fraternity in an active greek system, so the lives fraternity men is more than familiar for him. His undergraduate work also included many leadership positions. He was orientation leader and the chief justice of Mortar Board. One thing that the students are not aware of is that Ron is almost finished with his doctorate in higher education administration. He is near completion of his dissertation, which is entitled, " Environmental influence on academic achieve- ment within fraternities. " 312 ADVISERS Sorority Adviser: Claudia Shamp " Life is mucti too short to do somettiing you do not enjoy. " As advisor to sororities, Claudia Shamp enjoys be- ing a listener, offering ad- vice, and making recom- mendations. After serving as advisor for Delta Gamma sorority, Claudia applied for a temporary job helping with rush. Since fall rush of 1988, she has added zest to the Greek Life office and has strength- ened the sororities as they contrib- ute to the greek system. Claudia finds her job interesting and exciting. She says that a job has to be fun. " Life is much too short to do something you do not enjoy. " She likes working with the students, and she says her most important role is as a listener. She wants the students to remember that the orga- nization belongs to the students, but that she is available as a facilita- tor. With the standards of the Univer- sity rising, sororities are shifting their focus to include more pro- grams on scholarship. Another new slant is the focus on wellness and social issues, which Claudia encour- ages sororities to approach in a pro- active manner. Some of these is- sues include date rape, sexually transmitted diseases, AIDS, and di- versity issues. Claudia hopes that each girl thinks of her sorority expe- rience as " a quality undergraduate greek experience. " Another concern she helps greek women approach involves finances. When the overall number of stu- dents declines, so does the number of women who participate in rush. Still sororities have the expense of the houses and the functions they organize and participate in. Though it does not seem to have posed any problems yet, Claudia is encourag- ing each of the sororities to evalu- ate how their money is being spent. The GGA sororities are fortunate to have Claudia ' s insight into greek life. ADVISERS 313 Alpha Gamma Rho ■wS ' Mm M Alexander, J. Benefield, L. Bradford, G. Branch, B. Bush, T. Calloway, B. Carter, S. Clemmts, S. Cook, B. Creswell, J. Crocker, M. Curlee, B. Danforth, B. Danforth, D. Davis, S. Deal, D. Dunn, E. Erb, C. Pagan, W. Fuller, P. Grey, T. Hailey, H. Hart, R. Herrin, M. Hewell, W. Jackson, J. Johnson, T. Kendericks, J. Marion, S. Marion, B. McCool, J. McCool, C. McLord, D. Pierson, S. Proctor, H. Russell, T. Sizemone, S. Sledge, B. Springer, C. Summer, B. Tanner, B. Tyson, B. Vickers, B. Waldrip, C. Young, C. Zech, T. Zech 314 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Hlk A IsJ. The Picture Man FOUNDED ON AGRICULTURE Asocial and profes- sional fraternity, Al- pha Gamma Rho strives to build bet- ter men and through them, a better and broader agriculture, this nation ' s number one indus- try. Founder ' s Day, a tradition held dear to each brother and pledge, celebrates the basis Al- pha Gamma Rho was originally founded upon. The annual Founder ' s Day date night, which was held in February, be- gan with a banquet and ended with a band party. Along with their social as- pect, the brothers and pledges upheld leadership, scholarship and philanthropy duties this past year. Alpha Gamma Rho was tops in leadership every quarter with more of its broth- ers holding offices outside the fraternity, from Agriculture Hill Council to Interfraternal Coun- cil, than any other fraternity on campus. Alpha Gamma Rho was also recognized for its out- standing academic perfor- mance finishing in the top five every quarter scholastically. a A social and professional fraternity, Alpha Gam- ma Rho strives to build better men and through them a better and broader agricultural industry. The Pink Rose Formal, an an- nual spring event, was another anticipated happening. The fes- tivities began with an alumni and active golf tournament 3during the afternoon and a for- mal dance that evening. During fall quarter, the broth- ers and pledges celebrated Hal- loween with their costume band party. The brothers and pledges also expressed their Georgia spirit by having a cook- out and band party for Home- coming Weekend. Also to show their philanthrop- ic side. Alpha Gamma Rho helped with the homeless shel- ter and visited elderly people in nursing homes. Mo other fraternity has as close a bond as Alpha Gamma Rho. They set the standard for brotherhood. FOUNDED ON BROTH- ERHOOD All AGR brothers celebrate their brotherhood durmg Founder ' s Day. BRO THERL Y LOVE — Tim and Cary Zech show that the bonds of brotherhood are truly more than skin deep. ALPHA GAMMA RHO 315 STICKING TOGETHER The Omicron Chap- ter of Alpha Epsi- lon Pi was estab- lished by eleven dedicated men in 1926. That same commitment to excel- lence survived this year among its one hundred brothers. Alpha Epsilon Pi was a well rounded fraternity that stressed social events, athletics, academics, campus leadership, and com- munity service. Athletically, AEPi continued its tradition of excellence, com- peting with the best teams in were only part of the agenda. Their annual ski weekend and spring beach trip enabled the brotherhood to venture outside the Athens surroundings as a group. Beggars Banquet, their winter rags to riches formal, provided warmth and comfort with an abundance of hay and wine. One must not forget the annual winter rodeo which de- fined the true meaning of broth- erhood. The week long spring bash. Wild West, remains to be one of the most talked about parties on campus. ii Whether it was collecting money for a needed cause, gathering canned goods for the needy, or participating in the local Big Brother, Little Brother program, they were always willing to give a helping hand. all intramural sports. From their number one ranked soft- ball team to their top ranked football squad, AEPi remained a dominant force in intramural sports. With academics becoming increasingly important, a strong social calendar is neces- sary to provide the complete college experience. Post game band parties, mid week late nights, and sorority socials such as their annual Wet Wild get together with Phi Mu Alpha Epsilon Pi also real- ized the importance of commu- nity service. Whether it was collecting money for a needed cause such as the Athens Homeless Shelter, gathering canned foods for the needy, or participating in the local Big Brother, Little Brother pro- gram, they were always willing to give a helping hand. Alpha Epsilon Pi maintained a long history of success in all endeavors. LUSKIISG AGENTS — A t parents weekend, these brothers show their pride in being part of a long chain of AEPi tradition. WET WILD — AEPi and Phi Mu go slipping and sliding during their spring social. 316 ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi M. Alexander, S. Alterman, D. Amato, J. Amato, L. Amiel, R. Apple, S. Asher, E. Bashuk, J. Belchinsky, C. Bell, K. Benbenisty, B. Berk, G. Borak, S. Brevick, J. Cohen, S. Cohen, B. Comess, B. Davis, D. Elenowitz, J. Felton, J. Firestone, D. Fogel. R. Friedman, A. Gerstel, R. Gold. B. Goldberg, D. Goldgeier, B. Granath, P. Grosswald, J. Gruenhut, C. Guillen, J. Hackel, D. Halfon, C. Halpern, M. Hirsh, A. Holtz, J. Kaplan, B. Karp, D. Kraitzick, J. Krosner, A. Kuperstein, D. Kurtz, A. Legum, A. Levin, M. Levine, G. Levine, C. Levy, S. Levy, S. Levy, S, Liebschutz, J. London, H. Lowy, G. Michelson, S. Milberg, M. Nathan, D. Peiken, K. Pepper, S. Perlman, B. Pernick, J. Pine, L. Pollock, M. Pollock, N. Rabb, R. Reich, D. Rice, S. Rookfeld, J. Rosenbaum, J. Rosenberg. D. Rosenberg, M. Rosenhaft, A. Rudolph, C. Saltin, B. Satisky, A. Salus, M. Schwartz. A. Schwartz. C. Seligman. J. Sharmat. C. Sherman, T. Solomon, M. Sommers, T. Stern, Szikman, Szikman. A. Tabachinkoff, J. Taffet, K. Taitz. B. Taylor, C. Toporek, D. Wasserman. Q. Weinstein, B. Weinstein, A. Weissman. B. Wilensky, T. Wynne, J. Zion The Picture Man FROM RAGS TO RICHES AEPi brothers celebrate during the last night of the Beggar weekend. BANG! BANG! — AEPi brothers unite for a show- down with Delta Zeta at their cops and robbers social. ALPHA EPSILON PI 317 919 H Alpha Tau Omega I SSE I JBBBBDii. ' •(-- nqcsefciof " r ' 9 ' : " e - r rtPlr--P T. Allgood. G. Barkley, D. Beck, T. Binder. S. Brewster, M. Brewster, T. Brooks, C, Brown, B. Burdell, J. Byars, T. Caudill, H, Chandler. D. Cole, M. Coley, S. Curry, C. Darnell, S. DeBow, J. Dennard, A. Dennis, N. Dozier. B. Dyess. J. Evans. M. Flexner, L. Forth. R. Frier. M. Greco. C. Greeson. T. Greeson. G. Griffith. B. Griffeth. S. Hall. B. Halliday. J. Hazelrigs. S. Heckenberg. C. Henry. E. Henry, P Hildreth. R. Hildreth, T. Hildreth, S. Hires, G. Hodgson. V. Honeycutt. M. Hood. W. Hoyt, H. Hutchinson. T. Hutchinson. J. Hynes. S. Hynes. R. Joines. C. Koenig. C. Ervin. M. Laczynski. P. Lenich. J. Lewis. C. Loomis. J. Luckey. G. McDonald. P. Madigan. S. Maloof. S. McCullom, B. McGregor. R. McKee, M. McLendon. B. Mills. M. Moore. C. Moorman. W. Nicholson, D. Pierro. B. Pittard. J. Paper. T. Reagan. E. Roberson. B. Robertson. J. Rohn. B. Roland. B. Seaborn. B. Servine. C. Sharp. M. Sirmans. R. Sirmans. G. Smith. D. Speer. J. Sproat. G. Stansberry. B. Stepp, B. Stephens, C. Stinglein. C. Stiltner. R. Stout, M. Strauss, J. Suits, B. Sutton. G. Tanner. J. Tanner. G. Thrasher. K. Thrasher. M. Todd, J. Valentine. L. Walsh. P. Webb. B. Weitnauer. S. Williams, T. Willman, J, Woodruff. J. Zierk A niGHT TO RE- MEMBER ATO broth- ers pause for a picture at AOPi ' s Red Rose Ball. Everyone danced the night away with Mel and the Party Hats. ALL HALLOW ' S E Vc, Halloween date night is a favorite for all. includ- ing Elvis. 318 ALPHA TAU OMEGA TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE The Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was proud of the strength of its brotherhood. This bond was evident in every endeavor the fraternity under- took. The strong bond that bound all ATOs together could be seen in their desire for all brothers to be successful in ac- ademics as well as the team- work they exhibited on the in- tramural fields. Not only did ATO pride itself in its strong academics and intramural ac- This past year ATO was ex- tremely involved in community service. A field day was orga- nized for the Boys Club of Ath- ens. The boys were divided into teams and participated in pool and outdoor activities. A cook- out was held after the contests for all who played. Other planned events for the Boys Club included a movie day in which the boys traveled to the fraternity house. Refresh- ments were served. During the basketball season, the brothers took the boys to an Atlanta ii The strong bond that bound all ATO ' s together could be seen in their desire for all brothers to be successful in academics as well as the team work they exhibited on the intramural fields. tivities, but it also boasted one of the largest and arguably most exciting social calenders on campus. From the begin- ning of fall to the end of spring, you could be sure that there was something exciting going on among the brotherhood. It may be the traditional fall band parties; the winter formal in Gatlinburg, Tennessee; the leg- endary Viking party; or the un- forgettable beach weekend held at Fort Walton Beach, Florida. Hawks game. In the spring ATO planted a garden for the boys and participated in a soft- ball tournament with them. In addition, the ATOs held their annual Glazebrook Golf Tournament. The tournament is arranged by the Housing Cor- poration and was played in At- lanta. All the proceeds from the combined teams of alumni and brothers were donated to the Center for Cancer Research. SPRING FLING — ato brothers always share good times on the beach weekend. GET DOWN AND DIRTY ATO brothers Ste- phan DeBow and Ross McKee enjoy the mud at their annual Viking par- ty- ■ 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 319 THE BEST AND BRIGHTEST OF UGA o eta Theta Pi is the jiorne of tiie best I and brigiitest at the (Jniversity of Geor- gia. Beta ' s pride and excellence showed in all aspects of frater- nity life: social, academics, sports, leadership, campus in- volvement and brotherhood. Beta Theta Pi is a strong nation- al fraternity and the Epsilon Ep- silon chapter at the university was no exception. A leader in scholarship nationally, Beta Theta Pi ranked first in scholas- tic averages among all fraterni- ties by the national interfrater- ademic standards was proof of the well rounded individuals that Beta represents. Beta The- ta Pi won many awards this year, including the I.F.C. schol- arship award, first place in overall intramural competition, and first place in homecoming. Honors aside, Beta had a full social calendar featuring band parties and socials with many sororities. Also included was the annual Christmas party " Miracle on Milledge " , a winter formal in Gatlinburg, Tennes- see, an around the world party, and above all — Choral Cup. 44 Beta Theta Pi was ranked first in scholastic averages by the national interfraternity council. nity council for 31 of the past 34 years. The Georgia Betas had an- other great year starting with a successful rush. As part of phi- lanthropy, Beta donated labor hours and financial backing to the Athens Boys Club. They also spent time working with the Athens homeless shelter. During the past three years. Beta has placed first or second in the overall intramural com- petition. The strong sports pro- gram coupled with the high ac- Choral Cup was the annual cel- ebration in which the sororities gather and compete on the ba- sis of singing ability. This spring event allowed Beta to wrap up the year having a great time. Beta Theta Pi, on the na- tional level, was awarded the national Sission Award for chapters of highest excellence the last two years in a row. At Beta, we believe that brothers are for life. HOEDOWN IN THE SOUTHLAND — Beta Theta Pi celebrate homecoming with Delta Zeta. The week was complete with a first place win. COME TOGETHER — The Betas came together with PI Beta Phi for a Jimmy Buffet Tropical spring quarter. 320 BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi M F ' t ?ilM 1 i J i The Picture Man f .• « ' " ' ' ■ The Picti re Man S. Adair, J. Allan, T. Barrett, J. Blumer, J. Boswell, T. Brannen, S. Broerman, C. Bryson, M. Bush, J. Chester, P. Cleveland, S. Cravens, T. Davis, T. Elliot, A. Gilbert, C. Hodge, B. Hartman, S. Muggins, J. Jackson, S. Johnson, W. Lewis, G. Mann, D. Mannheim. C. Martin, J. Miller, E. Mullis, G. Patton, M. Pennington, L. Pickett, M. Pinkerton, B. Poteet, B. Rapp, B. Rice, H. Richter, C. Schroeder, M. Schumacher, K. Schweers, C. Simpson, P. Sirmans, D. Strange, J. Swonger, S. Taylor, L. Thomas, C. Vogel, S. Wager, C. Ward, T. Witcher, D. Wood, B. Yamaato AT THE TOP — Excit ed Betas celebrate their hard earned number one scholarship ranking. BETA BROTHER- HOOD Scott Broer man. Trippe Davis, and George Patton demonstrate the strong brotherhood that earned their chapter the Sisson Award. BETA THETA PI 321 Chi Phi t - S. Hutchinson, F Glass. J. Lee, R. Ross, M. Bennett, A. Pope, B. Hartigan, H. Vickers. M. McLaughlin. D. Kirkpatrick, T. Anderson, B. Schroeder, C, Grainger, A. Mitchell, H. Hughen, F. Sinkrich, W, Thurmond, M. Henderson, A. Furr, C. Cole. C. Carpenter. S. Godfrey, K. Payne, S. Hardman, B. Lambert, D, Christians, G. Moore, R. Brauner, S. Martin, A. Burroughs, S. Seydel, H. Drumheller, C. Wegener, T, Chambers, A. Lindsay, B. Selig, R. Willis. E. Boskoff, L. Thomas, J. Cook, L. Hardman, J. Stewart, M. Post, D. Billions, B. Eason, D. Glass, P. Pickett, D. Beard, P. Bowen, B. Bittingham, C. Covington, S. Coy. A. Crumrine, H. Denard, M. Dougherty. S. Ewing. S. Hanna. D. Henderson. J. Jarboe. T. Joyce. J. McElderry. W. Mallory. B. Martin. S, Pryor. R. Rooker. J. Todd, J. Tye. C. Scott. A. Stewart, B. Travis. T. Wardewich. C. Warner, B. Wheeler. The Picture Man The Picture Man CHI PHI ■Ksi FIT TO BE TIED pounded nationally in 1824, the brothers of Chi Phi are represent- ed by 38,000 mem- bers in over 40 chapters. Here on the University campus, the Eta chapter of the fraternity recognized its rich tradition of excellence by celebrating its 125th anniversary. Its founding was in 1867. Chi Phi prides itself in the production of many Georgia governors and University presi- dents. Also, Chi Phi alumni have of the Chi Phi brotherhood. Band parties attracted masses of students. Date nights, and socials with the women of Kap- pa Kappa Gamma and Tri Delta were highlights of the year. A very successful Homecoming with the sisters of Chi Omega continued to promote the so- cial activity of the Chi Phi men. The brotherhood of Chi Phi is one of definite diversity. States as far away as Texas and New Hampshire are home to broth- ers of the group. The interests among the members are as var- 4 4 ' Chi Phi alumni have had more campus build- ings named in their honor than any other greek men ' s organization on campus. had more campus buildings named in their honor than any other greek men ' s organization on campus. It is this same calibre of a Chi Phi which is reflected in the brothers today through their academic endeavors and in- volvement in the community. Money is raised annually to support the fraternity ' s philan- thropy, the Muscular Dystro- phy Association. A healthy social environ- ment is also a valuable aspect led as their geographical ori- gins. However, the brothers of Chi Phi exhibit unity in their academic and philanthropic pursuits. They also appear to all who meet them to be a high- spirited, fun-loving group of men. STYLUS ' AND PROFl- Llrl Jack Cook, Jay Fulwiler and Andrew Lindsay don their best for- mal attire in the hopes of impressing Marty Barker. BROTHERHOOD BE- FORE WOMEN — Ai- though Andrew Pope and Rick Ross have misplaced their dates at the Kappa Spring Dance, they still have each other. CHI PHI ACTION ALL YEAR LONG etween social events and community ser- vice, Ciii Psi was busy planning all year long. They started off the year with Alumnae weekend. All alumnae were invited to a banquet which was held at Spanky ' s. Dinner was served, speeches were made, and awards were given. During the week of home- coming it is tradition that the Chi Psi brothers and pledges collect kudzu to decorate the Surrounded by bamboo huts, people were found sun bathing and playing volleyball in the sand while bands play both day and night. All of these events and more helped to make the friendships among the brothers of Chi Psi stronger and stron- ger. In addition to all the social activities, Chi Psi also has many activities that aided the community. The well-estab- lished Duck Derby was the larg- est fund-raising event in CIGA 99 The experiences and friendships I ' ve had and developed at Chi Psi will last a lifetime. — Chris Beasley house. On the day of the Home- coming parade, the kudzu is taken from the house and worn by the " Kudzu Marching Band " in the parade. The chapter end- ed the fall quarter with a Christ- mas Date Night just before the holidays. The big event during Winter Quarter was the Winter Formal at Lake Arrowhead, lo- cated in the North Georgia mountains. In the spring, Chi Psi hauled 36 tons of sand to their parking lot for their annual Warpath. history. The American Cancer Society received the money that was raised from the derby. For the local community, Chi Psi has a food drive twice a year as well as a clothing drive each quarter. Throughout the year, many events strengthen the brotherhood that is found at the Chi Psi house. " The experiences and friend- ships I ' ve had and developed at Chi Psi will last a lifetime, " said Chris Beasley. A BLACK TIE AFFAIR John Hunt, Kenny Carlson and Mike Cavan get dressed up for their annual Winter Formal. The formal was held at Lake Arrowhead in tiorth Georgia. A TOAST TO THEHOLI- DA Yo These Chi Psi ' s enjoy themselves at Gamma Phi Beta ' s Christmas Party, before heading home for the holiday. 324 CHI PSI 1 CHI PSI w- . rv The Picture Man The Picture Man B. Abbott, S. Baker. C. Baugnon, C. Beasley. J. Beckman, C. Bell. R. Bell. R. Bell, M. Berry. G. Boyd. P. Boyette, H. Brown, C. Buie, D. Cannon, R. Cardelli. K. Carlson, C. Caspersen, B. Cavan, C. Chotas. M. Clark, K. Coleman. C. Cowart, S. Davis, M. Dillard. K. Dominy, T. Dozier, S, Dugan, M. Ecclestone. D. Elder, J. Elliot. C. Eubank. T. Ewing. M. Feeley. M. Fountotos, R. Freeman, J. Gardner. B. Gaynes. D. Gilpin, D. Grant, K. Hallam, R. Harden, J. Hawver. B. Hecker, M. Helton, B. Hicks, D. Hoyem, D. Huff. S. Hulsey, P. Hungerbufiler, J. Hunt, S. Jackson. J. Joel. C. Johnson. C. Jones, R. Jones, P. Judge. H. Lane. J. Lehr, J. Lunitz, A. Macke. B. Madden, J. Maley, R. Mancini, F. Mann, D. Martin. S. Martin. M. Mason, M. McTyre, J. Meeker, D. Milty, A. Newsome, M. Ostowski. L. Parramore, K. Patton, D. Pearson. C. Peeler, C. Perschall. A. Petty, T. Rees, J. Richardson, C. Rodgers, T. Scarborough, B. Smith, D. Smith, C. Snipes. D. Snipes. B. Sullivan, L. Story, J. Swinney. C. Taylor. M. Tiede, M. Tucker B Waldron, C. Warfield, K. Werl, J. Williamson, R. Willis, S. Zurik CHI PSI 325 ik DELTA TAU DELTA The Picture Man T. Allen, G. Andrews, R. Ariza, D. Ason, M. Bardwell, J. Delin. G. Bird, D. Browning, J. Brinson, B. Campbell, M. Campbell, J. Duval, J. Ellis, G. Erbs, S, Espy, K. Everson, R. Felts, G. Futch, C. Gant, D. Garrett, M. Gelfane, J. Gibson, B. Goldwyn, D. Gunter, M. Hammett, C. Hampton, M. Harley, S. Hester, A. Holland, R. Joesbury, J. Keck, A. Lake. D. Loyless, S. Mapp, D. Merry, M. Miller, B. Palmer, C. Quayle, D. Sexton, S. Steed, D, Su, W. Taylor, M. Turner, S. VanWieren, G. Warren. C. Woody, C. Woody 326 DELTA TAU DELTA u The Picture Man SUCCESS BASED ON BROTHERHOOD Whetner they were busy capturing first place in Homecoming or simply volun- teering a few hours a week to the University ' s tutorial pro- gram, the brothers of Delta Tau Delta proved why they consis- tently rise to the challenge in the greek world. Through hours of dedication and the continual stress of diversity, the Beta Del- ta chapter proved that the same traditions that led to its founding in 1882 are still suc- cessful 110 years later. The Delts kicked off an out- ii With strong new pledge classes, dedicated brothers, and continued alumni support. Delta Tau Delta will continue to be at the top of the greek community. lanthropy profects in the Fall. In October, Delta Tau Delta was awarded the Athens-Clarke County Clean and Beautiful Award for their frequent clean- ups of Prince Avenue and con- tinual tradition of upholding en- vironmental awareness. The Delts also continued their com- mitment to helping the Salva- tion Army at Christmas. Winter was highlighted by the Delts annual Jungle Jam, a weeklong competition between sororities to raise money for needy charities. This year, so- rorities spent a busy but excit- ing week practicing and corn- standing fall quarter by running away with the 1991 Homecom- ing Competition. Working hard, the Delts placed in nearly every event this year. The tandem combined to claim first place in window painting competition, float competition, tug-of-war and the overall greek division. In addition, the Delts claimed first place in the overall Home- coming competition. This feat has not been accomplished by any other greek organization in almost ten years. The Delts also found a win- ning combination in their phi- peting in a skit competition to help raise environmental awareness. School concluded with the third annual Delt Sun and Sand Volleyball Challenge in May. After raising over $10,000 to build a deck for spectators and install a fence around the sand courts the tournament brought in over 60 teams from across the Southeast. The money raised this year was donated to the Cerebral Palsy Foundation, while the volleyball partici- pants were rewarded with a band party every night. AISD MANY MORE — The brothers of Delta Tau Delta celebrated Scott Chalden ' s 23rd birthday at Spanky ' s. Brothers and friends were in- vited. BROTHERLY SUP- POR T The Delts pulled out their finest wardrobe pieces for a Boxer and Blazer social with Sigma Kappa. DELTA TAU DELTA 327 THE LAST TRUE GENTLEMEN tieman, appa Alpha fraterni- ty was based on the ideals of teaching of • the " last true gen- Robert E. Lee. Kappa Alphas feel that the south pos- sesses certain intangible as- pects that nothing could de- stroy. These aspects include a reverence to God and chivalry to women. In January, Kappa Alpha celebrated Robert E. Lee ' s birthday with Convivium, their winter formal. This year Kappa Alpha was once again busy not only with its social Barnyard Social was held with Theta in the fall. For the social, Kappa Alphas dressed as red- necks and cowboys. Later in the year, Kappa Alphas hosted a soccer tournament with Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. Kappa Al- pha also sponsored Halloween with Chi Omega. For Hallow- een, the Chi Omegas and the Kappa Alphas took underprivi- ledged children from the com- munity trick-or-treating. Kappa Alpha ' s most well known social function is Old South in May. The brothers dressed as con- ii ... for Halloween, the Kappa Alphas took un- derprivileged children from the community trick- or-treating. events, but also with its philan- thropy and other community events. Kappa Alpha ' s philan- thropy, the Muscular Distrophy Assocation, received a large do- nation this year from the Gni- versity of Georgia chapter. The primary source of MDA funds was donations from the broth- ers and alumni. The social events that Kappa Alpha spon- sored included a soccer tourna- ment, the Cowboy Ball, the Barnyard Social, and the infa- mous Old South Weekend. The federate soldiers and their dates wore the traditional attire for southern plantation women. The rest of the weekend was spent at the beach. Old South Weekend was a huge success and lots of fun for all involved. TRUE GENTLEMEN — HORSING AROUND — Kappa Alphas live it up on Old Sean Dwyer and John Bell enjoy Old South Weekend. South Weekend on horseback. 328 KAPPA ALPHA S ij Kappa Alpha The Picture Man The Picture Man W. Abbott, J. Adams, E. Allen, C. Angel, G. Avant, W. Ballard, J. Bishop, J. Black, J. Bolch, W. Bond, M. Brag, W. Brim, W. Brooks, B. Brown, B. Browning, M. Bryant, R. Buffaloe, C. Bunger, R. Butler, B. Calhoun, E. Cassels, C. Champion, W. Chapman, R. Conner, T. Cook, W. Coslick, J. Cranford, R. Daniel. T. Dausey, S. Davis, J. Davis, D. Dewalt, S. Dillon, T. Doolan, P. Doyle, C Doyle. F. Dye. M. Eith. C. Fair. J. Ferguson. J. Ferguson. J. Ferguson. R. Flanders, B. Foshee, A. Foster, A. Foster. T. Franklin. G. Friedman. J. Gash, W. Gash, R. Geoghagan. D. Goalby, J. Goodman, S. Ham. G. Hobby. B. Hobson, P. Hobson, B. Hodges, C. Hoke, B. Holcomb, C. Hubbard, S. Hunt, D. Jardine, J. Jarrard, T. Jenso, T. Jensen, D. Jewell, C. Jones, P. Jorgenson. J. Kincaid. C. King. C. Kirven, F. Langham. C. Leachman. J. Ledoyen. R. Long. C. McCullum. F. McQriff, D. McNeil. J. Manfredi. J. Manfredi. T. Marbut. B. Mathis. T. Means. S. Miller, M. Moody, B. Moore, B. Moore, J.D. Mosley, J. Murphy, W. Muschamp, C. Meal. P. Noland. J. Olmstead. A. Parker, C. Pierce, W. Pipken, M. Prichard, R. Reynolds, T. Rhodes, J. Richardson, T. Roche, J. Riddle. D. Rumsey. S. Sargent. M. Scharf. K. Shaw. S. Shepard. R. Sidney. M. Simmons, J. Simms, S. Todd, B. Voltz. W. Walstead, K. Waters, J. Webster, S. White. G. Whithurst, D. Wiggins, M. Williamson, S. Wilder, D. Wilson, T. Winkles. D. Withers. K. Withers. J. Withers ir ' N mum 20 f ' WHO ' S BEHIND THOSE GLASSES? Kappa Alphas yield their best disguises at a Halloween so- cial with Chi Omega. A TOAST TO THE FOUNDER Pledges attend their first Convivium. The Picture Man The Picture Man KAPPA ALPHA 329 Kappa Sigma The Picture Man S. Ackaway, M. Ades, R. Allen, B. Anderson, A. Arthur, T. Banister, M. Batka, B. Bennett, D. Bernitt, C. Blizzard, C. Butts, J. Cain, M. Cain, K. Campbell, T. Childs, F. Chiverton, J. Clark, E. Cloaniger, J. Clower, C. Coffin, D. Coffin, C. Cole, A. Copeland, M. Coutemanche, T. Damato, B. Davis, W. Davis, L. Dempsey, S. Dixon, D. Dunkerley, P. Eastman, L. Evans, M. Fantaci, D. Finctner, C. Follr.ier, S. Frederick, B. Glover, T. Glover, B. Greene, J. Hallinan, B. Henderson, D. Hill, C. Holbert, C. Holiday, T. Holtzclaw. S. Hood, T. Hoover, C. Ingram, C. Jenkins, B. Johnson, D. Johnson, R. Johnson, A. Jones, D. Joseph, T. Kaleta, B. King, M. Kirby, G. Kite-Powell, C. Knight, T. Lavender, V. Leavy, B. Leavy, K. Ledbetter, D. Lee, J. Leiter, J. Ligas, V. Long, J. Lunch, M. Malone, C. Mamay, D. Markey, E. Mastistic, C. Matulich, A. McCollom, C. Mclntire, D. Merritt, 8. Meyer, J. Miller, R. Montgomery, P. Neely, G. Parker, A. Pate, E. Paulin, D. Preston, J. Prince. K. Rabitch, J. Ramsey, S. Ratley, D. Raulerson, S. Rivers, C. Rogers. B. Schlottman, E. Schuff, M. Schuff. C. Siegal, B. Stark, J.B. Stark, J. Stout, K. Sturtevant, K. Sullivan, T. Tomsik, M. Treadwell, J. Vasquez, A. Waguespack, P. Walker, B. Wallace, T. Weeden, T. Weiss, S. Wellmon, C. Williams, T. Williams. V. Williams, R. Wilson, H. Wolff. . i The Picture Man The Picture Man 330 KAPPA SIGMA BROTHERHOOD BEYOND BELIEF This year saw many exciting and di- verse accomplisii- ments for Kappa Sigma. F all quarter our flag football team won the first Al- pha Omicron Pi Football Tour- nament. We also had socials with Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha Theta, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Alpha Omicron Pi. Fall quarter also saw the traditional pre-game meals with alumni and friends, along with many band parties. Winter quarter was highlight- The alumni of the year was James Peters and pledge of the year was Russ Allen. Congratu lations to all. Kappa Sigma had a Valen tines Day Date Night with the Swinging Medalons, and sever al band parties. Winter quarter also saw the start of our inter action with the Boy ' s Club of Athens, which gave us a worth while outlet to serve the com munity. Spring quarter was kicked off with the Annual Trophy Jam Sorority of the Year com- ii Paul Kent won the Star and Crescent Award and the Brother of the Year Award was given to Scott Ackaway. ed with our Black and White Alumni Ball. This annual event was held at Spanky ' s in Ath- ens. Friday night The Shredds played at the house for friends and dates. Then, on Saturday night the alumni joined us to celebrate with Jerry Lee and the G.T. ' s. Paul Kent won the Star and Crescent Award and the Brother of the Year Award was given to Scott Ackaway. petition. After several more bands, including such names as the Tremors and Johnny Quest, brothers ventured to St. George Island, Florida for our annual Luau weekend. Spring quarter wound down and anoth- er year was complete. Summer finally gave way to another suc- cessful Fall Rush, and then fall quarter was celebrated once again at Kappa Sigma. ARMS ARE FOR HUG- GING Brad Wallace. Ted Laven- der, and Eric Paulin bond in the tradi- tional Kappa Sigma hug. TIS THE SEASON — Alpha Chis and Kappa Sigs get to- gether for the annual Kappa Sigma Christmas Date Night. KAPPA SIGMA 331 _ THE BEST OF TIMES » -« he Nu chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has, for over 75 years, remained a strong fraternity at the Univer- sity of Georgia. The brothers within the fraternity worl with each other in order to continue their excellence in all areas, in- cluding academics and philan- thropy. Lambda Chi supports two or- ganizations with their annual philanthropic events, in Janu- ary, the brothers organized their annual road race. All of the profits from the road race ii to the cancer society. Other than philanthropy and academics, the brothers of Lambda Chi also spent time part icipating in social events throughout the year. Other than participating in the quar- terly scheduled social events with sororities. Lambda Chi had three main social events which they sponsored. In the fall, they had Wine and Cheese in which they invited several of the new pledge classes from certain sororities. Liquid Plea- sure performed later in the eve- ning. The brothers held their annual Christmas party in November and Crescent Girl weekend in the spring. went to the worthy cause of fighting muscular dystrophy. The race was appropriately en- titled the Run for Muscular Dystrophy or the MDA Run. The race was a success, and as a result. Lambda Chi was able to donate a great deal of money to the muscular dystrophy or- ganization. The second philan- thropic event which Lambda Chi held was their annual bar- beque for the American Cancer Society. The barbeque was held in May and also raised a I great deal of money to donate According to Stephanie Ford, a Phi Mu pledge, " Wine and Cheese was a great way to meet people ... 1 had a blast! " Other than Wine and Cheese, the Brothers also held their an- nual Christmas party in late No- vember and Crescent Girl weekend in the spring. Cres- cent Girl weekend was held in Ft. Walton Beach in Florida. The school year was a huge success for the Lambda Chi Al- pha fraternity, and they look forward to the events of the year to come. HIT THE BEACH — Brothers live for the beach, espe- cially during Crescent Girl week- end. Every May, the brothers take over Ft. Walton Beach. THEY WANT TO DANCE Spring is usually considered a time of growth, and awakening but for Lambda Chi, spring is a time to party. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA V z:. » Lambda Chi Alpha — " Mi — The Picture Man J. Abele, B. Adcock, D. Allen, C. Andros, W. Arnall, S. Ashton, B. Ausband, S. Bargeron, D. Barja, J. Barrett, D. Barron, C. Batchelor, J. Beall, C. Bennett, B. Bingham, J. Boykin, J. Bradwell, J. Brady, R. Brass, R. Brown, J. Burger, S. Burton, J. Cass, D. Clements, T. Contrucci, S. Couvillon, J. Crawford, J. Crisler, J. Crosland, B. David, H. Dingham, C. Donald, B. Doss, J. Dow, J. Dow, T. Dukes, C. Embry, H. English, R. Estes, B. Evjen, J. Fleming, S. Fleming, T. Forsberg, J. Fortner, R. Fullerton, R. Gardner, K. Garmon. J. Garrett, M. Gram, T. Graves, S. Gurr, J. Hamrick, G. Hanway. A. Hamrick, C. Henry. S. Hobby, T. Hockman, R. Hogan, J. Hopkins, B. Hunnicutt, G. Hunter, M. Hunter, K. Isakson, K. Keith, M. Keith, D. Kersley, J. King, K. Letts, J. Martin, M. Maskeil, W. McCleary, R. McCormick, R. Meyer, K. Moore, M. Clifton, C. Morgan, T. Muiford, J. Myddleton, J. Nuckolls. B. OKeefe, P. O ' Quinn, J. Parker, S. Phelan, C. Poston, G. Puckett, T. Rentz, A. Riddle, R. Sargent, B. Scarborough, G. Scarborough, J. Sewell, A. Shropshire, C. Smith, F. Smith, A. Sparrow, M. Springer, R. Springer, J. Stembridge, S. Swinehart, N. Surles, T. Taylor, C. Thompson, Z. Thompson, R. Tolbert, J. Tuggle, J. Wages, J. Walker, J. Walters, D. White, L. Whitworth, R. Willingham, E. Wilson, M. Wilson, D. Yarbroudy, R. Yarbroudy, R. Varborough e» The Picture Man DISCO IS DEAD? — Lambda Chi. Jeffrey Martin, cel- ebrates Halloween every year with Kappa Alpha Theta. Cos- tumes ranged from John Tra- volta to a cow! TO BROTHERLY LOVE Lambda Chi has a strong sense of brotherhood which is visible everywhere, even at the ADPi spring dance. The Picture Man LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 333 Phi Delta T. Adams. J. Alexander, S. Atkins. J. Bell, S. Bellew. B. Bobo. J. Boggs, A. Brown. C. Brown, J. Breed. A. Burton. B. Camay, J. Cawley, D, Conway, J. Cummings, B. Currie, M. Davis, B. Diehl. C. Dowman. C. Dunn, M. Duskin. C. Evans, J. Everhart. A. Ewing, B. Fillmore, T. Fish, M. Folan, T. Glenn, M. Goodman, M. Graves, P. Greene, B. Hadlow. J. Hanley, J. Hardy, B. Hartley. M. Heard, W. Herman, H. Higgins. S. Hollis, M. Hollorand, C. Home, B. Morton, M. Ikard, T. Ingram, H. Johnson, W. Johnston, J. Jones, J. Jordan, J. Kelly. J. Kitchell. W. Lawless, D. Lemmon. J. Lowell, D. Lucas, H. Mallis, M. Mast, M, McCarthy, C. McCloskey, J. McKenzie, D. Mercer. J. Merritt. D. Michlaux, C. Middleton, A. Moody, L. Moore, E. Morris. H. Mulkey, J. Munson, W. Murray, S. Niolon, C. Packard, J. Paine, A. Perry, C. Powers, B. Rosenblatt, J. Sands, R. Schwieger, B. Shepard, K. Shires, D. Sink, J. Smithson, E. Staats, M. Staiano, C. Swann. M. Tabor, B. Walters, A. Williams, K. Williams, B. Wood, R. Wuller, D. Young GIDDYOP! — Michael Heard decides to let Ann Owens ride piggyback. The pair enjoys a well-deserved break at Lake Rabun. ARE WE HAVING FUN YET? The ans pears to be yes. Phi Delts enjoy themselves at the DPhlE crush party. Michael Heard 334 PHI DELTA THETA m " %m FOUNDATION FOR SUCCESS The Phi Delta Thetas finds themselves sitting proudly on the corner of Baxter and Lumpkin, where they gloat over the fact that they are the closest fraternity to the Sanford Stadium. After ev- ery home victory you can see the Phi Delts strolling back home, where they cele- brate the success of the Georgia Bulldogs. The main strength of Phi Delt lies in its strong sense night band parties helped to complete the Phi Delt social calendar. Not only do the Georgia Alpha Phi Delts participate in activities within the frater- nity, they can also be found around the campus. Intra- mural sports are some of their favorite pasttimes. The brothers also engage in road trips because they like to be known as the " travelling fra- ternity. " As a whole the Phi Delta 4 4 Whether you decide to follow the Dead or the Dawgs, everyone knows where to come home. of brotherhood. The role of the fraternity in providing a strong foundation for a suc- cessful career in college, both academically and so- cially, is well recognized by its members. Phi Delt held several of its annual events once again this year. A chapter favorite is the Bowery Ball Ho-Bo party. It was held close to the time of pledge initiation. Various socials and wild late Thetas at the University of Georgia are a tight-knit group. Although each mem- ber is a unique individual, there is a strong sense of brotherhood within the fra- ternity. Their motto is, " Whether you decide to fol- low the Dead or the Dawgs, everyone knows where to come home. TIME WARP Who says dis- CO is dead? Certainly not the PhiDelts. who danced the night away at their Disco social with ZTA. STA YIN ' A LIVE — nis group of brothers does a great Sat- urday Night Fever act. They per- formed at the Pi Phi Follies. PHI DELTA THETA BmiH MIIMH REACHING NEW HEIGHTS Wl ith the coming of fall and the changing of the seasons, the fraternity of Phi Gamnna Delta focused toward another successful year. The Phi Gams celebrated homecoming this year with the sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi. The week ended with 3rd Place in overall stand- ings. The conclusion of fall brought about the changing of the guards, the Tyrant ' s Ball, and a private party featuring entertainment by Jerry Buffet. in athletics, activities, and aca- demics. The two fundamental purposes of the fraternity were development of its brotherhood and service to the (Jniversity and community. Phi Gam has proudly remained above the all men ' s grade point average since the founding in 1968. The brothers also provided the Clni- versity with leaders in organiza- tions ranging from University Council to Student Judiciary. The event that the brothers were most proud of was the Fi- ji Lin Hardin Biatholon. The ■99 The brothers of FIJI maintained the tenacity to perform in athletics, activities, and academics. Winter brought us upon the tra- ditional Purple Garter Week- end. The brothers and their dates enjoyed a weekend in Gatlinburg, Tenn. The highlight of the year came to Fiji in the spring with the advent of Na- tive Weekend. The Fiji house was mystically transformed into a pacific island paradise. Next was the annual pilgrimage to Florida to celebrate the Fiji Island beach weekend. The brothers of Fiji main- tained the tenacity to perform biatholon is a nationally recog- nized event that attracts the top biatheletes from across the south east. A FORMAL AFFAIR — ON ME — fiji and Fiji gets decked out for their traditional ' " ' " ' et togetlier during home- coming week for a social. The duo was awarded the Triple E Award. Purple Garter Formal. PHI GAMMA DELTA ] Phi Gamma Delta The Picture Man The Picture Man A. Adamson. G. Baker, R. Barid, L. Bateman, B. Batley, B. Benninghoff, J. Billips. J. Bowman. B. Bowmaster, C. Brown, M. Brown, A. Brumlow, C. Brunelle, J. Butler, D. Callas, G. Galley, J. Cheeley, D. Christian, J. Cochran, W. Cochran, D. Copeland, S. Crawford, J. Daniel, M. Daniel), J. Elmore, J. Epps, J. Ewing, D. Fowler, B. Fuqua, B. Goldman, T. Googe, R. Griggs, R. Gordon, J. Greene, C. Guthrie, C. Hamer, M. Harris, R. Harris, M. Hawkins, M. Hay, R. Hill, B. Holley, J. Hornbuckle, S. Hudgins, J. Hughes, B. Johnson, B. Joiner, P. Jones, J. Kivett, D. Kuntz, K. Lanclos, C. Lee, S. Lees, K. Lipford, J. Marshall. G. Meacham, R. Meredith, S. Merritt, B. Murril, J. Myers. D. Nichols. C. Nichols, S. O ' neill, E. Overby, A. Panos, D. Perry, C. Pittard, G. Pope, S. Poole, A. Price, C. Richardson. J. Riordan. J. Rosenthal. C. Rosetti. B. Sansbury. T. Satterfield. D. Schultz. S. Self. S. Senay. K. Setzer. B. Shulstad. M. Smith. S. Smith, D. Smock, B. Strong, D. Strother, J. Surber, A. Sussman. D. Swift, C. Thomas, K. Thomas, D. Thompson, C. Thorpe, T. Traygo, J. Turnage, B. Turner, D. Tymchuks, E. Tymchuks, T. VonKutzleben, C. Walther, B. Weaver, J. Weaver, C. Weaks, B. White, R. Wilkin, W. Woolard. C. Zimmerman. M. Zupko PHI GAMMA DELTA 337 ly Kappa te B ' M iilii Greg Augthun, Kevin Baer. George Bennett, R.J. Butler, Greg Chambers, Max Couch, Stephen Edwards, Matt Guinn. Joe Hinds, Duane Hunter, Barton Kimsey, Jay Krul . Pete Malloy, Robert McAfee, Jason Means, Chris Morgan. Ken Quarles, Cliff Ramsdell, Allen Raulet, Chris Schultz, Ken Smith, Jonathan Spencer, Ryan Starks, Nick Triandos. Chris Wick V r The Picture Man CESa PHI KAPPA PSI COMMITTED OClKVlv-Cl Phi Kappa Psi provid- ed the opportunity for its brothers to be- come well rounded gentlemen throughout their col- lagiate careers. The Georgia Al- pha Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi prided itself on a strong and ac- tive brotherhood propelled by individual brothers ' devotion to academics, social events, and community service. Phi Psi displayed their Geor- gia spirit with the annual phi- lanthropy project. Phi Psi 500, which involved a blood drive, muniversity big brothers and sisters were invited for candy and tours. The fun continued into the night with September Faces playing at the annual costume party. Phi Kappa Psi, also, prepared and served din- ner to the elderly people at La- nier Gardens Wesley Homes throughout the year. The elder- ly people enjoyed the meal and the company provided by the brothers, who also gained plea- sure in socializing with them. In the spring, the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi enjoyed the an- ii . . . the Phi Psi house was transformed into an Arabian tent. The two day event began with a formal evening . . . the second day included band parties. sorority tricycle race, and the biking the Georgia-Florida game ball in Jacksonville, where it was presented to the officials prior to kick off at the Gator Bowl. Phi Psi 500 raised over 2,000 dollars for the Amer- ican Red Cross and tried to ex- ceed last year ' s amount. Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Omicron Pi combined work and fun to convert the fraternity house into a haunted house for Halloween. Athens ' underprivi- leged children and their Com- nual white water rafting trip and the Phi Psi Arab party. The Arab party was an event where the Phi Psi house was trans- formed into an Arabian tent. The two day event began with a formal evening, including hors d ' oeurves, dinner, and an accoustic guitarist. The second day included band parties with a couple of well-known bands. ARABIAN NIGHTS — The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi cele- brated spring with their Arab week- end. The weekend featured two nights of festivities. WE GOT THE SPIRIT — Catherine Myer, Barton Kimsey, and Kristy Hart share their winning spirit at the Delta Gamma Phi Psi Homecoming social. PHI KAPPA PSI GET IN ON THE ACTION mong many other social activities throughout the • year, Phi Kappa Tau fraternity annually spon- sors Fort Phi Tau. This philan- thropic event is a tug-of-war contest which posted 100% participation from sororities. As a tradition, a fence is built enclosing the grounds. With band parties at night, hard work and fun are combined in the name of local charities. Lo- cal businesses generously do- nate money in exchange for ad- vertisements that are shown on socially, as well as bringing and already tight brotherhood even closer together. While Fort Phi Tau is argu- ably the biggest and best time of the year, many other special occasions are a tradition for this fraternity. These traditions help strengthen the already strong relationship among the brothers. Aside from regular band parties. Phi Tau has many retreats. They annually road- trip to Helen in the fall for Octo- berfest. They also travel to Jacksonville to see the Bu dogs take on their long time As a tradition, a fence is built enclosing the grounds. With band parties at night, hard work and fun are combined in the name of local charities. t-shirts. The sales from the shirts and the donations are di- vided between charities, one chosen by Phi Kappa Tau and the other chosen by the win- ning sorority. The United Way and the American Cancer Soci- ety have been receivers for the past few years. Thus far. Phi Kappa Tau has raised nearly $2,500. Naturally, they hope to continue to increase the contri- butions. For Phi Kappa Tau, this philanthropy event is an opportunity for the brother- hood to support the communi- ty and still enjoy themselves rival, Florida. For Founder ' s Day the chapter drove to Atlan- ta for a taste of the big city. Winter quarter they took off to the North Carolina mountains for a weekend of skiing. Final- ly, Spring Quarter Phi Tau ' s headed for the coast for sun and fun at the beach. In addition to social events. Phi Kapppa Tau participated actively in community service activities with the Adopt-A- Highway program and Habitat for Humanity among other phil- anthropic endeavors. BUILDING UP — As the Phi Tau ' s build the fort around their property, they build brotherhood. The fort surrounds the area of the tug-of-war contest for Fort Phi Tau. INTO THE WOODS — Brothers gathered for a day of relaxing in the fresh air. This was a time to reflect upon brotherhood without the pressures of school. 340 PHI KAPPA TAU ir- ! PHI KAPPA TAU tt T Adams, M. Arnold, H. Ash, M. Athari, D. Barnes, R. Black, T. Celey, S. Clagett, E. Coats, J. Cochran, S. Colcord, M. Collins, J. Corcoran, G. Corey, P. Daniel, S. Deitz, C. DeMeyers, J. Embry, J. Fehrmon, J. Gerry, K. Gross, R. Guenther, K. Guthrie, J. Haley, R. Halfacre, M. Hancock, R. Hassan, K. Hicks, M. Hogue, B. Hyams, K. Hyams, J. Hyre, J. Jackson, S. Jenkins, N. Jewett, S, Lazenby, A. Leary, A. Magley, P. McBride, B. Massey, J. Mixson, D. Mullen. S. O ' Keefe, T. Outs, A. Perry, J. Perry, R. Reader, C. Roper, G. Schaffer, C. Shane, J. Shockley, M. Shotwell, B. Silver, J. Sprayberry, T. Stowe, E. Thomas, B. Tomlinson, H. Wasden, M. White, W. Whitfield, B. Williams, S. Yoon The Picture Man Linda Aranas PHI KAPPA TAU 341 Phi Kappa Theta A. Hill, S. Curtis, H. McCall, J. Harvey, J. Shirah, G. Haakmeester, E. Lunsford, R. Whitley, J. Campbell, B. Vorderbrug, J. Wilson, P. Templeton, J. Rox, J. Carter, R. Trujillo, S. Ridenour, C. Oldfield, R. Rodgers. M. Bryant, A. Joshi, S. Huntsberry KICK THE CAIS — Paul Trujillo and Kerrin Gee use teamwork to participate in this race. Kick the can is just one of the events Phi Kappa Theta does to help the community. DESIGNS OF TEAMWORK — The guys of Phi Kappa Theta admire the designs not worth a penny. In fact, the fraternity collected 85. 000 pennies for this piece of The Picture Man Ttie Picture Man H342 PHI KAPPA THETA r» -- MILES OF SMILES The Picture Man eing a brother at Phi Kappa Theta is a unique experience. One of the reasons why it is unique is because of all the activities they do as a chapter. As a chapter, they sponsor several philanthropic events. Mile of Pennies is one of these activities. Miles of Pen- nies is a competition among so- rorities. Each sorority is provid- ed with pennies to make a design from. The best design wins and Phi Kappa Theta keeps the pennies for their phi- lanthropy, Habitat for Human- band parties. The Pearl and Ruby Ball is the annual formal. Named for the fraternity ' s stones, this formal is held in the spring and includes an elegant dinner. Every winter quarter, the brothers get away from Athens and go to Beach Moun- tain in North Carolina for a ski weekend. The brothers enjoy a weekend of snow skiing while spending time with their dates. Besides going skiing in North Carolina, the Phi Kappa Thetas also go to New Orleans in the spring. They attend the Dixie- land Softball Tournament, 9 9 " The progress we ' ve made in the past year by having the highest scholastic grades, has increased our sense of brotherhood and created challenges for us to become ' just the best ' . " — Mike Kelly ity. This competition is held at the Tate Center during fall quarter. For this year ' s compe- tition. Athletic Director, Vince Dooley, was a judge. During Winter Quarter, Phi Kappa The- ta sponsors a canned food drive. The food collected is dis- tributed among local churches. Besides being busy with phil- anthropic events. Phi Kappa Theta has lots of social events. Greenhouse is held every St. Patrick ' s Day. The brothers paint the entire house green and also have two nights of which is a two day Softball competition among all the Phi Kappa Theta chapters in the country. The Phi Kappa Thetas also have a beach weekend ev- ery spring in which they go to Florida for the weekend with their dates. Just as Mike Kelly said, the Phi Kappa Thetas are being the best they can be! Way to go, guys! MILES OF SMILES — hoi- lis poses at the Mile of Pennies event for Habitat for Humanity. At the com- petition, pennies were collected and made into a design. A FORMAL AFFAIR Jeff Martin. Andy Hill and John Shelley entertain their dates at the Pearl and Ruby Ball. Pearl and ruby are the colors of the frater- nity. PHI KAPPA THETA 343 TRADITIONS IN BROTHERHOOD following traditions set by tiie founders, the Alpha Mu chap- ter of Pi Kappa Al- pha maintained a strong broth- erhood through their various interests and activities. As seen in their scholastic program, the brotherhood motivated its members to excel in their stud- ies as well as enriched mem- bers through seminars given by outside speakers. These pro- grams not only informed the chapter on the topic, but they allowed the brothers to express Weekend parties such as Octo- berfest and Pike ' s Peak hosted bands such as Holly Faith, Dash Rip Rock, Michelle Ma- lone, and Drag the River provid- ed fun and entertainment for all who attended. A beach week- end made the year a complete success and provided memo- ries that will never be forgot- ten. At the annual Epicurean Ball, which is held in Atlanta, the brothers increased the bonds between the members as well as taking time to enjoy the festivities. Pike ultimately be- ii The brotherhood motivated its members to excel in their studies as well as enrich members through seminars given by outside speafiers. their views, thus strengthening the brotherhood. Through their participation In the intramural program ' s team competitions, the brothers maintained their unity through teamwork and enthusiasm. To develop citizen- ship and community service, the chapter took on projects that ranged from periodic cleaning of their adopted high- way to the first Wiffle-ball World Series which raised mon- ey to benefit their charity. To strengthen the friendship be- tween the brothers, several so- cial functions were included into the chapter ' s calendar. lieved that the underlying re- sponsibility that faced the chapter was to maintain the unity and strength among the members. When this goal was achieved, the benefit to the community and the University naturally followed. FUN IN THE San — Pi Kappa Alphas and their dates enjoy the sand and surf on beach week- end. The Pikes make a trek to the beach each year during the spring. HEAD ' EM UP AND MOVE ' EM OUT — David Waylend and Mike Greer sport western attire at Hoe Down social. This social was held with ZTA during spring quar- 344 PI KAPPA ALPHA [ Kappa Alpha M Ashby J. Berrilla, T. Boyer, S. Brooks, J. Bynum. J. Cambell, C. Charlton, C. Chase, D. Coley, G. Connelly, C. C M Curry C Daniels, R. Damron, J. Dempsey, J. Devries, J. Donofrio, J. Drake, J. Ernest, D. Estep, D. Garland, J. Gil E Qrabau R Graham, J. Gray, M. Green, P. Grimm, B. Hardy, M. Harrington. S. Harry, R. Harvey, K. Hendrix, M. Howard, M. Hudgins K Hutchinson. G. Imes. D. Imes, R. Jenacova. S. Jaynes. C. Johnson. S. Jones. K. Kinard. B. Knaack. J. Larrocco. L. McCormick E Mattingly. C. Mayfield. M. McMahon, T. Meehan, J. Moynihan. M. Mruk. J. Murrieta. S. Murphy. L. Pinkerton. B. Rogers M Scobee, R. Sherrell, C. Smith, S. Southwick, T. Strickland, B. Suddath, K. Taggart, P. Tharp. R. Turner, D. Wayland, A Wexler V Wiegand J. Willcox, M. Wiley, M. Williams, B. Williams, J. Arthus, B. Borchers, C. Brazzeal, J. Callaghan, S. Carr, B Davidson C Eilers T. Florence. T. Gaines, D. Gauverick, G. Hale, M. Hatcher, C. Johnson, T. Mann, M. McGhin, E. Michols, P. Peters. J. Rhyne. V. Riley. R. Rodrigue. D. Rowe, A. Stoy. R. Stradtman. L. Stucky, R. Swingle. M. Theissen. J. Whatley. J. Worozbyt Pi Kappa Phi T. Ackerman. C. Anderson, M. Appleford, R. Bailey, B. Barber, B. Barras, J. Bartlett, B. Belcher, A. Black, M. Bohon, B. Bratton, T. Brewton, W. Bridwell, M. Broadbear, J. Burch, K. Burdette, J. Burnham, A. Bush, C. Canfield, J. Carliss, C. Carlton, T. Cicora, W. Cobb, S. Cockburn, B. Conner, J. Coyle, T. Crane, B. Dalton, K. Dalton, M. Dameron, B. Davis. C. Davis, D. Devlin, B. Dodds. Mitch Dorsett, D. Douglas, M. Drayer, C. Driggers, D. Duskin, J. Earnhardt, B. Eilers, K. Eriey, J. Falkowski, A. Faloni, L. Farmer, R. Farr, R. Fountain, M. Garafalo, E. Garrett, T. George, J. Goss, D. Grant, T. Gulledge, R. Hays, M. Haynes. J. Henry, S. Hernen, P. Horner, R. Horton, J. Huntsman, M. Jackson, C. Jacob, S. Keller, C. Keener, P. Kennedy, B. Kibby, R. Kinsey, S. Kiser, J. Lane, K. Lee, M. Lindsay, D. Little, T. Mahaffey, C. Mangum, S. Marsden, T. Marsden, D. Martin, J. Martin, D. Mathison, R. Mavilla, T. McCauley, S. Merritt, J. Milstein, K. Myers, C. Moss, M. Niksich, B. Morwood, S. Novellas, S. Oakley, B. Ogden, T. Ottinger, T. Parker, K. Perry, J. Pigott, T. Poole, A. Pope, C. Poteet, Z. Powell, P. Power, B. Powers, R. Purdy, B. Reid, R. Richardson, M. Ritthaler, W. Rogers, J. Rood, B. Ross, R. Rossiter, D. Savelle, B. Salter, J. Schwartz, T. Shell, R. Shores, M. Shuff, T. Singletary, K. Smith, M. Smith. S. Smith, S. Smith, C. Spell, R. Sten, M. Wabich, C. Wagner. G. Wagner, S. Wallace, M. Waltz, B. Williams, J. Wilson, T. Wimberly, K. Wright, L. Yates, J, Zevin MUD IN YOUR 1 y Ct " Kevin Perry and Doug Duskin get down and dirty at Viking. This rowdy spring event is a PiKap favorite. TRICK OR TREAT Ttie PiKaps share Hallow- een festivities with their dates. This is the one time of year when the brothers get to show their true colors. The Picture Man The Picture Man 346 PI KAPPA PHI DIVERSE AND DISTINGUISHED This year marked Pi Kappa Phi ' s seven- ty-seventh year at the University of Georgia. Academically, PiKap ranked in the top ten fraterni- ties. They are currently the sec- ond largest fraternity on cam- pus. During the fall quarter, Pi Kap hosted several sorority so- cials, band parties, and cook- outs, all which gave the broth- ers and their new pledges the opportunity to expand socially. As a fall kick-off Pi Kappa such as the formal Rose Ball, where all of the brothers and their dates got decked out for an evening full of fun. In the spring the PiKap ' s journeyed to the beach for some fun in the sun at their annual beach week- end. The wildest event of the year was Viking. There, the guys and their dates were not afraid to play in the mud. All of these wonderful events plus date nights made for one of the largest social calenders on campus. The PiKap ' s were very active 9 J The Lambda chapter takes pride in stressing brotherhood, social growth, and community ser- vice. Phi held its third annual War of the Roses Tournament. This was a sorority flag football tour- nament which benefited their philanthropy. People Under- standing the Severely Handi- capped. P.CJ.S.H. ' s main goal was to build play units and parks specifically for the handi- capped to enjoy. This philan- thropy was actually founded and organized by PiKap ' s na- tional chapter over fifteen years ago. The winter time brought along additional social events, on campus this year, holding several different positions on campus. These activities car- ried back to the fraternity, where the members put the ex- cellent leadership skills to some good use. Pi Kappa Phi was successful in maintaining the diverse and distinguished brotherhood which has helped to make them such a strong chapter. BROTHERS IIS ARMS — DRESSED UP AND The Pi Kaps share Christmas in a broth- DAZZLING Celebrating eriy fashion. Their Christmas party is in style at the annual Rose Ball for- an annual event. mal. The event was held in Atlanta. PI KAPPA PHI 347 aPHOLDING TRADITION igma Alpha Epsilon tradition demands I that members strive to uphold the tenets of " The True Gentleman " and provide aid to the community around them. This year the Ham Ansley Leukemia Drive raised close to $25,000. Ham Ansley was an active President of Sigma Al- pha Epsilon when he died of leukemia in his early twenties. Each year, the money raised by the pledge class is donated to the Leukemia Society. Pledges raised money through dona- Ion also hosted several social events throughout the year. These included Halloween with the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma and local underprivi- leged children. The evening was filled with the excitement of trick-ortreating in Athens and picnicking on the front lawn of the fraternity house. Doc Banks, a weekend event, is hosted each fall quar- ter. Doc Banks is held during a Georgia football weekend and provides a great opportunity for the present members and their dates to mingle with alum- i6 SAE tradition demands members to strive to uphold ttie tenents of " The True Gentlemen " and provide aid to the community around them. tions from alumni and door to door sales. Another service project that Sigma Alpha Epsilon partici- pated in this year was Adopt-A- Highway. The program in- volved having members of the fraternity help to keep the road- side of a highway in good shape. The road Sigma Alpha Epsilon volunteered to main- tain was outside Watkinsville. The University of Georgia chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsi- ni. This year, the night before the game, the brothers and their dates, as well as the alum- ni, enjoyed dinner followed by dancing to a ' 60s band in the shack. The highlight of the year was the Magnolia Ball which is held each spring. The Sigma Alpha Epsilons dressed as Confeder- ate soldiers and their dates, dressed in traditional Southern belle attaire. DANCING IN THE GROW UP GUYS! — SHEETS Brothers bare ah Travis Miller and Marsh Butler re- most all at a spring toga social live their childhood memories. 348 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The Picture Man Sigma Alpha Epsilon P ' - i. - The Picture Man C. Allen. S. Allen. T. Allen. J. Anderson. G. Autry, G. Baker, J. Barry, G. Benedict, B. Bennett, J. Bickley, S. Bickley, G. Bird. T Bledsoe. B. Bonner, J. Boswell, J. Bostwick, R. Broome, D. Broome, T. Brunson, B. Burns, T. Byrnes, J. Calhoun, W. Calhoun, C. Cannon. J. Clark, B. Celeveland, T. Coleman, S. Copeland, C. Cotrell, B. Crane, S. Crane, J. Culpepper, B. Cox, H. Dasher, T. Deriso, R. Dodd, J. Delia Donna, G. Dement, T. Douhit. P. Durham, S. Durkie, C. Eckles. E. Ferguson. T. Fleetwood. P. Flynn, J. Frierson, J. Gabrielson, B. Garland, H. Garrett, B. George, C. Godsey, J. Graham, T. Greene, H. Greer, S. Grey, J. Hardin, D. Harper. R. Hazlewood. D. Healy. J. Herring. H. Hilsman. J. Holmes. R. Holmes. R. Hostetter. R. Howard. S. Howard. B. Hulsey. M. Irby. E. James. G. Jarrard. T. Jarrard. G. Jones. B. Keaton. B. Kendall, J. Knox, R. Lacey, T. Lacey. J. Lawhead. B. Leathers. C. Magrath. C. May. W. McCaled. R. McClanahan. T. McDaniel. B. McDonald. J. McDonald. B. McNesse. B. McPherson. H. McWhorter. L. Meyer. B. Miles. T. Miller. B. Milner, D. Monk, C. Moore, D. Moore, H. Moore, T. Morgan, D. Moseley. M. Moseley. S. Murray. C. Nalley, C. Pearce. B. Pope. W. Pope. F. Prince. W. Rice. M. Saxson. A. Scott. J. Serff. L. Sessions. G. Shaw. M. Shears. D. Shepherd, A. Simpsom, K. Smith, C. Snavely. P. Spurlin. M. Stanton. W. Stephens. M. Stone. R. Sturges. B. Sullivan. P. Swift. B. Temple. T. Thibeaux. T. Tollison. J. Trapnell. N. Treadaway. M. Waldrep. C. Walker. D. Wicker, W. Wight, D. Wilkins. C. Williams, G. Williams. B. Wilson. M. Wadkins, C. Wymm, H. Yarborough The Picture Man SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 349 Sigma Nu 1 , 1 ' 4 - T. ! ■ vy «(r The Picture Man B. Almand. L. Amacher, D. Baird, M. Barry, J. Bell, J. Bently, C. Best, J. Borelli. R. Bradberry. L. Bradford, T. Bridges, E. Britt. D. Brown, L. Burgamy, T. Butterfield, T. Call, C. Chandler, M. Channell, D. Charles, S. Chitty, D. Clements, N. Clinard, W. Coleman, M. Conner, S. Cooley, B. Crabb, T. Damrau, H. Dew, B. Dyches, D. Edwards, T. Evans, B. Faison, C. Fowler, J. Ganim, J. Gordon, M. Hadaway, K. Hale, R. Hanson, M, Hatcher, H, Hayes, J. Hearn, B. Hotard, J. Hughes. R. Hunnicutt. H. Hurst, D. Hydrick, B. Ivey, F. Jackson, J- Jatcko, B, Jennings, B. Johnson, S. Johnson, B. Koontz, K. Kronauge, L. Landrum, C. Lassiter, A. Lindsay, C. Lockwood, D. Lovein, R. Mac Donald, C. Martin, J. Martin, D. Mahfet, J. Massey, M. Milam, K. Morris, S. Payne, R. Peace, P. Pierce, K. Pope, J. Powell, P. Priester, T. Quinn, A. Ramsey, M. Rankin, T. Ross, D. Russell, D. Sams, D. Sellers, D. Sink, A. Smith, A. Smith, J. Smith, C. Smurda, S. Spencer, Z. Spratlin, J. Stone. B. Sumner, B. Thomas, L. Thompson, M. Todd, C. Tumlin, S. Veal, D. Vick, A. Walker, R. Ward, K. Waters, J. Watson, J. Wigger, P. Wiggins, H, Williams, N. Williams, J. Wilson -ic % The Picture Man 350 SIGMA NU A BROTHERHOOD OF UNITY stablished in 1873 on the campus of the .University of Geor- gia, the Mu chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity has withstood the test of time. Four houses and 2,100 initiated brothers later, Sigma Nu stands tali in the greek system, the University campus, and in the Athens community. Sigma Mu brothers partici- pated in a wide variety of intra- mural sports activities and also conduct several philanthropic events throughout the year. Events included the Adopt-a- Highway program, volunteer- ary brother, " complete with plaque and hat. During the spring, a walk-a- thon was held in conjunction with Josh ' s school. The event raised $15,000. As the fraternity excelled in the area of philanthropy and in- tramurals, so did it excel in scholarship. Sigma Nu continued to place in the top grade piont averages among fraternities, and broth- ers continued to hold high rank- ing campus organization posi- tions. The brotherhood contained a wide variety of interests and ii Our brotherhood contains a diverse group with a unity that is unparalled on this campus. ing for the Athens Boys Club, a blood drive, and sponsorship of the Muscular Dystrophy Foun- dation. At the Cystic Fibrosis Sports Challenge at the YMCA during the past year, the Sigma Nus met Josh Davis, the cystic fi- brosis poster child. Twelve-year-old Josh began " hanging out " with the broth- ers. He visited the house and went to movies with brothers. Because of the closeness the fraternity developed with Josh and the Davis family, the Sig- ma Nus made Josh an " honor- majors, with a unity unparal- leled on the University campus. Sigma Nu conducted a wide variety of parties and social events throughout the year. In- cluded were Alamo Scout in the winter and Woodstock Fes- tival in the spring. The brothers enjoyed two formals during the year: the White Rose Formal in Dilliard, Georgia, and the White Star Beach Weekend held in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. Entering their 118th year, the Mu chapter stood proud of its traditions and accomplish- ments, both past and present. UNIFIED IN COSTUME LET ' S HIT THE BEACH Frank Jackson, a Sigma Vu Every year Sigma Hu spends a brother, makes up for his absence weekend, known as White Star week- of costume by escorting two end. in Fort Walton Beach, Florida, decked out friends. SIGMA NU 351 ' :m.m THE SPIRIT OF BROTHERHOOD A - he year marked new beginnings for the brothers of Sig- ma Phi Epsilon as they began reconstruction work on the portion of their house damaged by fire last year. Approximately $300,000 worth of rebuilding was done over the summer with the help of twenty brothers. The philanthropy program of Sig Ep continued to remain strong this year. The chapter was actively involved in the Communiversity Big Brother program, as well as with the ty " was also held this year, and featured Allgood, one of the most popular bands among stu- dents in Athens. Winter rang in the traditional Ducal Crown Formal in Sky Valley, where all attending en- joyed a snowy weekend in black tie fashion. The Sig Eps also hosted various date nights throughout the remainder of the year, as well as socials with Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kap- pa Alpha Theta. The brothers ended their year by taking their dates to Destin, Florida for a weekend of relaxation in the ii- The chapter was actively involved in the communiversity Big Brother program, as well as with the Red Cross and the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Red Cross and the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Also, Jason Assad led the brothers toward greater awareness of the need for campus safety as he en- couraged them to be a part of Safe Campuses Now. The social calendar of Sig Ep began early in the fall as the brothers attended the Third An- nual Biker ' s Ball. Homecoming provided the opportunity to show bulldog spirit as the Sig Eps could be found building a float for the parade, or enjoying a picnic and band party with the sisters of Phi Mu. The first " Burning Down the House Par- The Delta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon continued to pro- mote the strength of brother- hood through its pledgeship program this year. An empha- sis was placed on scholarship, loyalty, and service. Initiation proved to be a period of great learning and experience for the newest members of the brother- hood. By achieving socially and ac- ademically, and by taking part in philanthropy projects, the Sig Eps have exhibited the spir- it of their fraternal brotherhood. WINTER WONDER- LAND Tom Denig. Brett Gerber. and Todd Eichhorn take a break from their studies to enjoy snow skiing in Aspen. BARING IT ALL: The Sig Ep Beach Weekend gives brothers the op- portunity to bare their chests to the sunny rays of Ft. Walton Beach. Flori- da. 352 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Rj Sigma Phi Epsilon hi f y p. Alcus, B. Adams, T. Allen, J. Ahern. J. Assad, T. Browning, J. Bishop, M. Batka, E. Cunningham, S. Cooper, J. Cranford, T. Denig, G. Doctor, J. Docktor, C. Evans, G. Erdle, S. Edwards, T. Eichhorn, J. Fort, J. Fort, S. Edwards, S. Franklin, J. Fettig, G. Fishburn, B. Ferguson, J. Freeman, B. Gerber, B. Greene, R. Gibson, G. Horridge, S. Hutchinson, C. Hinds, P. Hixon, C. Holland, P. Holmes. A. Holmon, B. Holmon, C. Henline, M. Hyser, S. Hyser, J. Inglis, K. Kicklighter, K. Kettering, E. Kuehne, Q. Kelly, G. Moore. C. Morgan, J. Mathis, J. Manley, J. Murry, P. Majure, H, McDonald, B, Miller, B. McCarthy, B. Peterson, W. Pettee, W. Ronning, N. Rubright, C. Robbins, G. Rhodes, J. Smouse, D. Sperau, C. Schaefer, B. Sutton, M. Strickland, R. Skinner, J. Thomas. M. Van Geison, C. Vaughn, H. Westbrook, J. Wicker, B. Whitman, J. Wilson, M. Whillock. B. Young. B. Jones, C. Reynolds, T. Deaton, J. Williams, R. Assad, T. Pizzo, B. Alger, R. Miller, D. Godwin, J. Knop, J. Eley, P. Kopp, J. West, A. Thompson, J. Moaz, H. Mooney, E. Shade, P. Cheney. A. Longwater, M. Rhea, B. Southwood, R. Rivers, G. Talbot, E. Draper, D. Navarro, M. Greene. i The Picture Man THE WILD LIFE — Sig Ep brothers dress to get " gnarly on a barley " at the Bik- er ' s Ball, held annually with the Chi Omegas. FORMALLY YOURS Chris Sailing and Jay Cran- ford were just two brothers who attended the fraternity ' s Winter Formal in Sky Valley. The Piaure Man SIGMA PHI EPSILON Tau Epsilon Phi M. Aaron, S. Alalof, S. Alexander, B. Baker, C. Baker, D. Boaz. J. Brass, J. Braun, H. Cohen, K. Cranman, B. Daitch, I. Doobrow, S. Fisfe, M. Frolich, R. Gabbai, B. Gorchov, M. Gould, G. Green, A. Gross, R. Grossn an, B. Horwitz. M. Ikenberg. G. Jay, G. Joss, C. Josset, I. Kahn, S. Katz, L. Koplon, M. Koziol, K. Kramer, M. Lebos, J. Lembeck, S. Levine, B. Levy. A. Lipman, C. Magram. M. Marx, H. Meyer, S. Naterman, P. Newman, S. Palefsky, T. Pardoll, S. Perkins. E. Petersiel, L. Polani, A. Price, A. Pritzker, E. Rosenberg, J. Rosenberg, B. Rosenthal, P. Rubenstein, C. Rubin, A.J. Schaefer, J. Schoenfeld, W. Shields, C. Siegel, M. Silver, T. Silverman, S. Silverstein, S. Somerstein, H. Spiegelman. A. Spitalnick. D. Steinfeldt, J. Sternberg. Z. Weil, J. Yaschik. J, Yudin The Picture Man The Picture Man 354 TAU EPSILON PHI ■bbJhSIS CLASS ACT ver since its found- ing at the (Jniversi- .ty, Tau Epsilon Phi has kept the princi- ples of their founding fathers alive. Although TEP ' s size has fluctuated, the bond of the brotherhood has been constant. This year TEP added twenty new pledges to the NU chapter to carry on the traditions of the brothers before them. Tau Epsilon Phi was proud of their scholastic record this year. There was no grade point average requirement, yet they forts of all of the brothers, in the last five years over $10,000 has been raised to help fund research. Tau Epsilon Phi ' s calendar was always full. Whether it was intramural sports or socials there was always something to do. TEPs participated in all in- tramural sports, from football to inner-tube water polo. There was an active membership in many of UGA ' s sports clubs, such as the rugby team and the racquetball club. Two of the most popular a Tau Epsilon Phi tias given support to leukemia research for over ten years. It has been a philan- thropy since a brother died of the disease. were in the top three fraterni- ties every quarter. TEP was also an outlet in which many could further their education through leadership roles in both the fraternity and the Uni- versity. They had a variety of campus leaders, ranging from orientation leaders to justices in both the interfraternity coun- cil and the student judiciary. Tau Epsilon Phi has given support to leukemia research for over ten years. It has been a philanthropy since a brother died of disease. Through the ef- events this year were TEP ' s " Anniversary " and " Ship- wreck. " Anniversary was TEP ' s winter formal held in At- lanta, the one event held out- side of Athens. Shipwreck was the biggest and most well known event. Shipwreck start- ed on Thursday night late in May and ran through Saturday night. This spring bash, beach theme weekend was filled with band parties at night, volley - ball, basketball and outdoor bands during the day. TAU EPSILON PHI 355 A WINNING COMBINATION spii thusiasm, or brotherhood? It really consists of all three. They show their spirit every fall by sponsoring the " Hairy Dog Spirit Drive. " This annual event takes place as a friendly competition between all of the pledge classes that make up the University ' s Panhellnic sys- tem. The week ended with a bang as each sorority partici- pated in the " Yell Like Hell " . This event took place on the erhood and recognize outstand- ing members of the chapter. Ever since TKE was chartered in 1898 at Wesleyan College in Illinois, the brothers have estab- lished themselves as a fraterni- ty built on a strong friendship and dedication to the chapter. TKE believes that in order to maintain that sense of brother- hood, there needs to be dedica- tion on the part of the individ- ual members. Even though each member has their own unique style, they all stand to- gether as brothers. TKE ' s tradi- tion is a long and glorious one ic " Even though each member has their own unique style, they all stand together as brothers. " front lawn of the TKE house and attracted onlookers that passed down Milledge Avenue. Each brother displays his en- thusiasm by giving one hun- dred percent effort into their chapter. They pride them- selves with a loyalty that lasts a lifetime. This fact helps the brotherhood grow stronger and stronger each year. During the Spring, the TKE ' s hold the Red Carnation Ball which not only lets the brothers enjoy a fun- filled evening, but it allows the chapter to celebrate their broth- that still lives on today. Each year the TKE ' s take their frater- nity to a higher level of friend- ship. They believe that you should not have to forget your brothers after you graduate. The friends made in college should last forever. The TKE ' s enjoy a rich social life that pro- motes a balance between their school and fraternity life. Ulti- mately they believe that it is the members who make up the chapter, not the chapter that produces the members. LOOK AT THOSE SMILES Kirk Rymer. Mi- chael Olliveri, and Chris Cunning- ham try to give their best smile to impress all of the girls. ONE LUCKY DAY — Fams Griggs receives an unexpected peck on the cheek from some TKE little sisters at the Red Carnation Ball. The ball is held in the spring. TAU KAPPA EPSILON : ' ' Tau Kappa Epsilon ' - ' The Picture Man ■ , The Picture Man Ansari. R., Anderson, C. Buerman, M., Barcus, P., Blackshear, J., Bulger, J., Cole, N., Constantino, C, Cooney, J., Cunninghann, C Damp, P., Davis, R.. Feltman, T., Frazier, J., Freeman, K.. Gaff, D., Griggs, D., Hankinson, H., Hayes, C, Hillard, J., Hollidge, D., Hollingsworth, S., Hughes, A., Hunsicker, J., Jeffries, A., Jones, P., Johnson, D., Klatt, K., Loosdon, C, Mauriello, M., McKay, N., McMurrian, W., McRae, Y., Melton, D., Nameth, J., Nunnally, T., Olivieri, M., Miller, J., Pember, J., Rountree, B., Rymer, K., Shaw, B., Shull, K., Smith, R., Sorrells, J., Straub, R., Tawes, R., Tobias, J., Vaughn, G., Vickery, B., Wren, P., Zerega, C, McCarty, K., Cochran, C, Auslander, C, Miller, C, Roberts, J., Bougeious, A., Rawlins, J., Mutter, C, Cox, J., Klatt, R., Dove, K., Vedder, C, Ringler, R. The Picture Man TAU KAPPA EPSILON 357 THETA CHI -i The Picture Man M. Abney, G. Alexander. B. Arthur, D. Bowden. C. Briscoe, G. Burnett, M. Burnett, T. Busch, B. Bush, C. Games, C. Carr, P. Cleghorn, D. Cook, C. Couch, B. Dudley, J. Day, N. Del Baggio, L. Earhart, V. Espostio, B. Falcone, B. Fitzgerald, S. Fleckenstein, N. Fournaris, R. Gallagher, M. Glefond, M. Graham, T. Grandy, K. Greene, J. Halberda, K. Hamby. S Hannay, M. Hennessy. C. Hollingsworth. E. Hooper, A. Hudson, J. lerardi, J. Jolley, W. Kimbrell, G. Koopman, M. Lipscomb, D. Mann, S. McGee, C. Parks, K. Parks, R. Paternostro, C. Pearce, B. Pethel, A. Pogue, D. Prickett. S. Rapp, D. Dunbar, M. Floyd, B. Huff, J. Miller, B. Rece, B. Rhyne, M. Salmon, J. Sandrock, S. Scheve, C. Sipper, T. Turlay, A. vonKleydorf, B. Watts, M. Weis, K. Thurman, B. Beckett, T. Beckwith, B. Schroeder, M. Balsano, J. Harris, J. Selander, J. Rush, J. Houston, C. Hernandez, R. Patrick, T. Parker, S. Coleman, K. Johnson, D. McCorvey, N. Amrhein, D. Hunt, J. Huggins, M. Jones, J. Sapp, J. Small, P. Joffman, B. Fegan, Q. Reece, J. McDonald, R. Butler, M. Otero, D. Peak, D. Ellis, D. Evans, M. Ricardi, M. Hoffman, G. Giesler, C. Cockran, M. Macomber ? . DANCING THE NIGHT AWAY — Bri an Bush and his date are having a ball at the Red Carnation Ball. AN ADDED BENE- ' I ' Besides sharing brotherhood. Brian Fitzgerald and Mike Salmon share an eve- ning of fun at their Red Carna- tion Ball. L. " L " 11 hi l iclure Ma =E THETA CHI A UNIQUE BROTHERHOOD Theta Chi strives for excellence in both academics and ath- letics. The Delta Beta chapter finished sixth out of twenty-seven fraternities in grade point average last year, and they continue to maintain extremely active on campus. Theta Chi also excelled in the area of athletics. They fin- ished in the top two on intramu- ral athletic in the past four second place winner. The brothers of Theta Chi are also involved with their phi- lanthropy, the United Way. Each quarter, they held 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 ac- quired its historic fraternity house in 1960. Last summer, it received a face lift. National 9f Mationals gave Theta Chi $30,000 to paint and remodel the outside of the house 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 annual Sandblast Tourna ment. This is a volleyball tour nament open to all sororities The winner gives all the pro- ceeds to its own philanthropy Theta Chi gave $500 to the first place winner and $250 to the gave Theta Chi $30,000 to paint and remodel the outside of the house. Every spring, the brothers take a trip to Destin, Florida for their Beach Weekend. This year the weekend includes their Red Carnation Ball. Theta Chi continues to be a strong leader on campus and always strives to succeed. GUESS WHO — Can you guess who these Theta Chi ' s are? They had to come dressed in costume for their Halloween party. PORCH SLIDING — Brent Reece and Michael Hutting have found a new purpose for their porch — it ' s called porch sliding. THETA CHI 359 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Panhellenic Council is made up of elected delegates representing each of the twenty-two sororities on campus. Although this group of girls is diverse, they all share a common bond. Panhellenic works to unify greek women at the University of Georgia. As a rule, Panhellenic pro- motes philanthropy and schol- arship. Their annual Rocka- Thon was held this fall to raise money for the battered wom- en ' s shelter in Athens. This event was held downtown, with members of each sorority par- ticipating. Women ' s fall rush is one of Panhellenic ' s highest responsi- bilities. During the winter quar- ter, the Council sponsors an es- say contest along with an election to choose the Greek Woman of the Year. During the spring, both IFC and Panhellen- ic are in charge of Greek Week. Throughout the year IFC and Panhellenic work closely to- gether. The IFC liason for the school year was Chad Hodge. Panhellenic is the governing body for all twenty-two soror- ities. It ' s main goal is to assure that all greek women work to- gether at keeping up the high status that they have achieved here at the University of Geor- gia. GET BY WITH A LITTLE HELP — Seslee Smith assists Amy Weinberg during Rush. Overseeing sororities during Rush is one of Panhellenic ' s most important duties. ROCK Oil Laura Kendricl and Stacy Freedman rock for a good cause. Panhellenic holds the Rocka-thon yearly to raise money for the Battered Women ' s Clinic. 360 PANHELLENIC Kandee Adams, Tracy Ambrose, Mamie Beach, Rachel Beady, Cadden Beeland, Amy Bowling, Valerie Bridges, Sharmine Brown, Jennifer Cohen, Donna Conrad, Alice Davis, Sarah Deal, Melanie Dennard, Amanda Ellis, Kimberly Enis, Stacy Freedman, Jennifer Goodenow, Leigh Googe, Elizabeth Grace, Jennifer Gray, Amy Gwinn, Robin Hewitt, Amy Holmes, Erika Hoy, Julie Jamieson, Garner Johnson, Joanna Jones, Laura Kendrick, Carol Kropp, Susan Lane, Sherri Landau, Jenny Lee, LaTease Long, Tona McDowell, Tiffany McRoberts, Laura Miles, Jane Miller, Callie Mohn, Katie Myers, Cicily Nelson, Erin Ostrow, Christie Padgett, Margaret Payne, Jennifer Popiel, Pam Purdy, Laura Reese, Elizabeth Robinson, Andi Rosen, Carrie Shaw, Allie Shulman, Rachelle Siegal, Alicia Smith, Seslee Smith, Haynes Stanley, Annie Stiers, Becky Stovall, Tezi Talilaferno, Melanie Thompson, Marya Towson, Katherine Wacker, Terry Watley INTERFRATERNITY COONCIL The InterFraternity Council is a self governing body of the University of Georgia. Its purpose is to pro- vide guidance and assistance to fraternities for daily and yearly management of the individual chapters and the system as a whole. The IFC is active in all as- pects of fraternity life, starting with the organization of Rush activities. Rush is held in the fall before classes start and again during Winter Quarter. Rush parties are informal gath- erings where the brothers and prospective pledges get to meet each other. All of these activities occur while abiding to the rules of dry rush. The IFC is an active partici- pant in the organization and running of Greek Week. The members of IFC help to coordi- nate such activities as the Greek Olympics, the talent competition, and Mr. Miss Greek tJGA. Scholarship is an important aspect of IFC and its members. All pledges are required to prove their academic achieve- ments before being initiated. This past year the All-Fraterni- ty GPA of 2.60 exceeded that of the All-Men ' s GPA of 2.59. This standard of excellence continues and grows each year. This year the IFC set a new record with over 17,000 hours of community service. Each fraternity participated in pro- jects throughout the Athens area to help the homeless, tutor students, or were big brothers to area kids. As the official spokesman for the fraternity system, the IFC keeps busy throughout the year. The IFC continues to serve as a fraternal bond be- tween the members of each fra- ternity and the rest of the Uni- versity. TALKING IT OVER Ron Binder, advisor to the IFC, talks to the fraternity representatives about growth in the past year. Binder advises each fraternity on their activities throughout the year. STAND AND DELIVER Lane Koplon adds to the IFC meeting by giving a report on committee head activities. Koplon is the administrative V.P. in charge of IFC committees. 362 IFC 1991-1992 Fraternity Presidents And IFC Representatives ill Alpha Epsilon Pi: Pres. Jimmy Felton, Pres.; Hadley Lowy. Seth Asher. IFC reps. Alpha Gamma Rho: Hal Russel, Pres.; Branch Carter, Todd Callaway, IFC reps. Alpha Phi Alpha: Gerry Williams, Pres.; Ar- lando Dawson. Edward McMutry, IFC REPS. Alpha Tau Omega: Mark Hood, Pres.; Mitch McLendon, Matt Strauss, IFC reps. Beta Theta Pi: Trippe Davis, Pres.; Jeremy Miller. Chad Ward, IFC reps. Chi Phi: Rick Poss, Pres.; Matt McLaughlin, Brian Eason, IFC reps. Chi Psi: Dan Snipes, Pres.; Chris Beasly, Trey Scarborough, IFC reps. Delta Tau Delta: Morm Bardwell, Pres.; Trey Allen, David Merry, IFC reps. Kappa Alpha: Marshall Williamson, Pres.; Ben Halcomb, Ed Perry, IFC reps. Kappa Alpha Psi: Rod Williams, Pres.; Ken- dall Dunson, Bryan Calhoun, IFC reps. Kappa Sigma: Christian Matulich, Pres.; Brooks Henderson, Tim Weeden, IFC reps. Lambda Chi Alpha: Barry Bingham, Pres.; Robbie Meyer. Harry Dinham, IFC reps. Phi Delta Theta: Matt Ikard, Pres.; Scott Atkins, Michael Heard, IFC reps. Phi Gamma Delta: Rick Hill, Pres.; Andy Brumlow, Stan Merritt, IFC reps. Phi Kappa Psi: Pete Malloy, Pres.; Jay Kruk, Robbie Lawhon, IFC reps. Phi Kappa Tau: John Sprayberry, Pres.; Chad Demeyers. Eric Coats, IFC reps. Phi Kappa Theta: Andy Hill, Pres.; Apu Joshi, Mark Bryant, IFC reps. Pi Kappa Alpha; Brownie Rogers, Pres.; Kris Hutchinson, Mark Howard, IFC reps. Pi Kappa Phi; Matt Lindsey, Pres.; Brian Powers, Tom Parker, IFC reps. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gordon Jones, Pres.; Brad Pope, Rhodes McLanahan, IFC reps. Sigma Mu: Michael Barry, Pres.; Dan Lo- vein. Hank Hurst, IFC reps. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Todd Eichorn, Pres.; Jimmy Ahern, David Sperau, IFC reps. Tau Epsilon Phi: Michael Silver. Pres.; Craig Siegel, Brett Gorchov, IFC reps. Tau Kappa Epsilon: Doug Hollidge, Pres.; Mike Jones, John Mamath, IFC reps. Theta Chi: Chuck Couch, Pres.; Buddy Ar- thur, Charles Carr, IFC reps. IFC Interfraternity Evaluation Review Board EVALUATION AND REVIEW BOARD — Michael Burnett. Rob Cordon. Jeff Fehrman. Trey Scarborough. Brian Powers. Jason Assad. Jason Willcox. and Kris Hutchinson. Committee Heads FC COMMITTEE HEADS Bryan Jennmgs. Scholarship: Lane Koplon. Administrative V.P.: Thomas Parker. Community Service: Andrew Brumlow. Intramurals: Trey Allen. Financial Affairs: not pictured: Cerry Williams. Multiculturalism: Chuck Couch. Intramurals: Chad Hodge. Panhellenic Liason. Interfraternity Executive Board IFC EXECUTIVE BOARD — Lee Landrum. Pres, dent: Kevin Lee, Executive V.P.: Lane Koplon, Administrative V.P.: Scott Colcord. V.P. for Public Relations: Steve Harry, Trea- surer: Bryant Sansbury, Secretary: Michael Burnett. Director of Chapter Development. Interfraternity Judicial Board IFC JUDICIAL BOARD D.J christian. Mike McMahon, Harry Dinham, Matt Lindsay, Brad Hotard. and Ethan Cohen. 364 IFC w Lee Landfum The Greek Horsemen Founded in 1955, by John Cox, John J. Wilkins, Frank W. " Sonny " Seller, and G. Donald Joel, the Order of Greek Horsemen seeks to recognize outstanding individual fraternity men who have endeavored to promote and further the aims and ideals of the greek lifestyle. Each year the counselors of the Order select five men to continue the Order ' s secret work. The 1991-1992 new members are: Richard H. Hill II, John A. Hearn, Gordon B. Burnett Jr., Lee R. Landrum, and Stephen G. Harry. Thomas M. Tillman, Jr. George M. Sheer. Jr. Norman Fletcher K.D. Mollis, Jr. William R. Rooker Jake Behr Jay Cox Julian Cox Harry Cashin Jack Meyers Tom Dennard Carr Dodson Jimmy Walder Swain McElmurray George Todd T. David Fletcher Jr. Tommy Burnside Bryant Hodgson Wyck Knox Linton Dunson Chris Foster Ronald Waller George Crain Tommy Johnson Richard Trotter Edward Garland Jimmy Blanchard Joe Spence Jimmy Bishop Dick Lea Alex Crumbley Bill Callagham Bruce Bateman John Carlisle Tom Dover Vear Ray Owen Scott Jim Wimberly Bill House Bob Knox Marvin Moore Bill Parker David Reddick Kirby Rutherford Rullie Harris Mike Ley Grady Pedrick Ober Tyus Robert Chanin Ted Outz William Tate Fritz Rosebrook Robby Williams Andy Sherffius Jasper Dorsey Mike Donovan Robert Fortson Dink NeSmith O. Suthern Sims Pat Swindall Tommy Boydston Jim Kennedy Bob Killian Herbert Bond Richard Lewis David Burch Ben Cheek Kelly Browning Tom Schultz Carl Westmoreland Mike Freeman Barry Harris Kevin Knox Lawton Walder Hugh Bache Steve White Robert Durham Bill Akins Jack Hanna Buddy Pickel Dave Watson Mike Valentine Marc Barre Tommy Stroud Bob Schnieder Dutch Cofer Rob Ellis Ray Abernathy Lee Smith Jim Braden Bill Bracewell Eddie Ausband Terry Skelton Charlie Fiveash Garrett Watters Bill Mona Madden Hatcher Leiand Malchow Bill Thorne John Johnson Sid Elliot Paul Pendergrass John Perner Jed Silver Joe Fleming Mike Potts Joe LoCicero John Opper Bob Nettles William R. Mendenhall Nick Barris Gavin Bell Darryl Dewberry Dallas Hunt Chris Vickery Earl Leonard Frank Brookins Stuart Smith Charlie Williams Jamie Perner David Shafer Robert Hightower Robert Ray, Jr. J.D. Miller Jon W. Burton Clayton R. McKemie J. Russell Harrell Alexander H Sams R. Drew Dekle Gregory A. Holloway R. Scott Taylor Ross H. Stillwell John Evans Dowlen, Jr. Luther A. Lockwood, II John W. Apperson, III Mike Moffit Geoff Pope Richard Sheffield Henry Bell Tom Greene V.E. Googe, 111 R. Scott Reynolds Cale H. Conley Vince Wiegand Todd E. Hatcher. IFC 365 Black Greek Committee The Black Greek Committee is a non- profit, self-govern- ing committee of the Interfraternity Council, rep- resented by Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, Phi Beta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma The- ta, Sigma Gamma Rho and Zeta Phi Beta. The purpose of the BGC is to sponsor active service projects through philan- thropic and cultural activities, to maintain high academic standards and to provide social outlets to the student popula- tion, faculty, staff and the Ath- ens community. Each year the BGC co-spon- sors the East Athens Halloween Carnival. Striving to display ap- propriate role models to the kids, BGC provides entertain- ing activities for the participat- ing elementary and middle school children. Throughout the year, the Black Greek Com- mittee provides ongoing assis- tance to the Athens homeless and needy with both food and clothes. Sponsoring cultural ac- tivities and speakers for the Georgia campus in order to en- lighten and educate the com- munity on various problems and concerns is also a major function of the BGC. Further- more, The Black Greek Com- mittee takes an active part in combating illiteracy by provid- ing its services to the local boys ' and girls ' clubs and the East Athens Tutorial Center. One of the biggest projects of the year was the annual greek step show. The proceeds from this event go to the estab- lished scholarship foundation with the University. The BGC provides a freshman male and female with a scholarship to al- lay cost of school. At the end of the year, BGC holds a banquet. This event recognizes the aca- demic chapter of the year, most serviceable members and a most dedicated member. EXECUTIVE BOARD From left to right, front to back: Chair person. V. Gail Bibbs: Vice Chairperson. Calvin Grier. Jr.: Advisor. Tyrone Bledsoe: Treasurer. Terita Williams. SMILES OF SERVICE sisters of Delta Sigma Theta sorority visit older friends at the nursing home. The BGC provides the community with entertaining programs for the elderly through chorals, games, and arts and crafts. 366 BGC Black Greek Committee From Back, left to right: Richard Coffee, Sheldon Ezekiel, Anthony Monroe, Floyd Lewis, Kendall Dunson, Clint Ages, Monica Baker, Arlando Dawson, Jermaine McClain, Beverly Harris, Gerry Williams, Tijuana Middleton, Andrea Smith, April Chastang, Philicia Lee, Edward McMurry, Tyrone Bledsoe, V. Gail Bibbs, Calvin Grier, Terita Williams. OUTREACH AND INVOLVEMENT The greek system is a circle in itself, but it fits into many other circles. These include the school, the commu- nity and other cultures. Every greek organization contributes to the school as a whole in the high number of offices and leadership positions greek stu- dents hold. This ranges from being an active voice in the stu- dent government to being an area coordinator in University Union or Communiversity. With such a diverse group of organizations, there is always an activity to fit the needs of greeks outside their affiliations. Though philanthropy events do serve as the primary focus as far as outreach programs are concerned, greeks are in- volved in other events that con- tinuously affect the communi- ty or some part of it. These activities include Young Life, a ministry that reaches out to high school students in the Ath- ens area, community theater, religious affiliations, and nu- merous other civic groups. Through community involve- ment, greeks are exposed to life outside their own school-re- lated circles. They are able to apply their leadership skills to the area as a whole and take what they learn from people in the community back to their greek affiliations. Even social life has taken on a new global perspective as the world becomes more united. Themes for socials often are a celebration of a culture unlike the American culture. Greeks approach new ideas with enthusiasm because they realize that " something ' s going on " in our world that affects them today and tomorrow. I ' U ] mm ' : . ,, :,( li liil(l .: IW Ai:i, Iamiiv MT ' iht Au h- i rvff . ' in )!, ■ 4i • The Picture Man REACHinC OUT TO HELP The Delta Gamma Anchor Splash is organized to raise money for the blind. They donate money to buy braille typewriters and tape recorders. MARCH FOR PROGRESS Sigma Gamma Rho is devoted to strengthening the black family, as they participate in the MLK Parade. The parade is held annually in Atlanta. DON ' T WORRY, BE HAPPY Alpha Chl omegas celebrate in Reggae style. The social with Beta Theta Pi shows the spirit that accompa- nies exploring another culture. 368 SOMETHING ' S GOING ON 370 CLASSES DIVISION Students feel the budget crunch everyday with longer waits for fewer buses. The Uni- versity grew to a record breaking 28,641 stu- dents. Something happens in the four or more years students spend here . . . Students experience life . . . They are away from their parents and hometowns ... As freshmen they discover the complexity of the real world ... As sophomores they come into contact with different types of people who do not necessarily share their views . . . They find their own place and individual views as juniors . . . and ... as seniors . . . depart finer people . . . Find your face in the crowd ... or ... did you shoot yourself? . . . PI Bocro SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN uinooLj CLASSES DIVISION 371 lie cAt »{ gtUH tk ettet MCciatioH. SHOOT YOURSELF 373 374 SHOOT YOURSELF •fe " - 1 fAU.J ' A , V p 1 K .vlvy ' .; 1 5 U ' U ' «»«« «««y S Uf ciUf M SHOOT YOURSELF 375 376 SHOOT YOURSELF (4- ttuf e« H ttaKcC. 380 SHOOT YOURSELF m ;t f ' I -. M i -■ Si ' .ic " ii ■11 •-!.- V ■i T Ce itvtd 7ftt€ i MdlK etMKU ' OTt 6» oA uU ou ut£ f 1 W f X f ' iUkcU Ch - w PCace 1 1 " 382 SHOOT 1 SHOOT YOURSELF s ei Let Ann Abellaita M on lezu ma— Geograph y Judy Abemathy Blue Ridge-Cii ' thing Toctiles Dana Adamek EjsI Poinl-Exerdse Sports Sdaice Chandra Adams i— CuiTimuTiicadorvs Science Distjrders OuisH Adams Cu mniiji g— P«ych ol i g ' Emily Adams Marieila-H th Fhysicil Education Albert Adamson Baiiie ' ille— Economics Salem AUtt Atbens-Fre-Medidne Laura Aibriflon Dun woody " Middle School Education Kelli Alden Stone Mountain— Marketing SaMte Alderman Daiton-intemahonaJ Busmess Ashley Ale saodro Sumier, SC Art Educati Gregory Alexander Tavior, SC-- ' eivspjper5 Hollie Allen ugh-Ccnsumer Economics Home Nigt Lawanda Allen Dubtin-rharrna cy Michelle Allen 8ax]ey--Phftnnacv Kenneth AQman, Jr. Ulhonia-Cnminal Justice Kim Aimers Greerwille. SC-Speech Communication Tracy Ambrose Tucker-Art Education Daruel Amoh A therxs-Pharmac). ' Tammy Anderson Columbus— Marketing Tracy Anderson Decatur- -Health Promotion Education Alan Andrew Li thonia -- i arketing Charlotte Araguel Columbus- - Management JiUArdier A thtini.-Psychoiogy Amy Arnold Lil bum - Marketing Richard Arnold Atlanta-English Christina Ashle - Lindaie-PoUtical Science Julie Ashvvorth Lav.Te ' ncevil]e-Pob " ticaJSdence Philosophy Karin Ask Athens— Industrial Rdations Jennifer Asumaa M a netta— Fina nee Amy Atwood Powder Springs— Dairy Science Manotta-Int.jri. ' r Design Vickie Ayers HartVk-eii--.ViathcTn,itiL.s tducjtion Julie Bacon Alpharetta-MAn3i;em t Scic-rices Jeffrey Bagwell .well— Child Family I3e ' dopiT!ent Latease Bailey Atlanta— Accounting MicfaeUe Bailey Ballground-Biological Science Brian Baines Dalton -Man-i etneni Carlj Baker Chamblee— Early ChiidhoiKi tducatkm Monica Baker Stone Mountain Zoolog ' Tammy Baker Walnut GrtAe— Accountini; 384 SENIORS Senior Leader Tanya Andrews Tanya Andrews is a Telecommunication Arts Major from Roswell, Georgia. She considers her participation in the Tate Society to be one of her most important contributions. She was instrumental in the transition of the Z Club, an all female organization, to the Tate Society which is open to both sexes. Tanya ' s other activities include the Georgia Recruitment Team, Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, and Intramural Sports. She is a member of Gamma Beta Phi, Golden Key, and Mortar Board Honor Societies. She has donated her time to several volunteer projects such as the )gelthorpe Elementary Homework Help and Big Brother Big Sister Programs, The North Fulton Child Development Center, and the March of Dimes Walk-a-thon. y ' mis B.altz lOtt.i-Risk M,-iii, lifer Bammer ivell-Miigfizine; ludson Banks AlbanyMjrtagemcnt Infon Cissie Bannister MiiuStrip-Child Pfvelopniej y-. David Barber Stone Mounl.iin-Bn-li h Daniel Barfield Thoni j lon- - Micrubinln-v Regina BajJcley Lake Worlh, FL-Magnzmt-s Julie Barrett CommercL-Hpnio BcPiioinic5 Melissa Bany Lilbum-Child Family D - Sandra Barton Coi uin bus-Teleom oi un ica ti Kristin Bates Fairbuni- ' Poiilic I Science Ron Batson Athen5--I fnme Ecnnomjcs Educatioi SENIORS 385 Senior Leader Susan Battista Res wei 1 — Market in g Chris Baognon DeLaiur-Risk Maaagemenl Insurance Leigh Beasley AugiL ' ita- Earli ' Childhood Education Angela Beaveis Hampton- MiiMc Education Toi Beavers Kansas City, MO--Educaiionj! Psychology- Ruth Bebko Snellville- Magazines Amy Becham Athens- Advertising Heath Beefemtan Atlanta- -Graphic Design Rebecca Bell Athens-Pditical Science Robert Bell Richmond, VA-Miirkfting t 386 SENIORS Susan Patricia Belmonte Susan Belmonte is a Latin and Greek Major from Marietta, Georgia. Susan has spent much of her time with the Demosthenian Society where she not only improved her leadership skills but her oratory skills as well. Susan has also held leadership positions in the Global Encounter Organization for Students and the Tate Society. She has donated her time to the community as a volunteer with the Athens Rape Crisis Line and Recording for the Blind. Susan ' s other activities include being involved with the Town and Gown Players and the Catholic Center Folk Group. Susan has strived to make an impact on the Athens and University communities and believes that her college career would have been " very boring and uneventful " had she not become involved. 1 Belli Betorc Alheiis-Bii ii Angela Benn Kelley Bennett K,stlik ' (.-n--Nt ' w pft ier ' S Leah Benfoti Macon-MiddtoSchc iil Frank Bemai, jr. Co vingl on—Speech Co Heather Berry Athens—Sijcial Work Lisa Berry Butord-Sodal Work Stephen Berry Atheits- Chemi tiy Regina Bethany Dujnwoodv-Spanieh Et. " lut:atioii Taoomy Bethune CrifBri ' -Health Physical Education Roger Bevels Silver Creek- Ad ' eiti9ing Anissa Bhatti Augii3ta- Finance Mary Beth Bierbai Adiens-En lish Cliarlie 8Ues lackson-Hijolfh George Bird Smyrna- English MicheUe Black Gainesx-i lie- Management Tonya BUck ValdDSia-Microhiology Natalie Blackburn Macon- Accountin i; Gloria Blackmon Macon—Sodal Work Felicia Biackshear Dev-jitur- Hotel Restijurar Chandra Blake Folkston-lnternaiionfi Erin BlLss Mari ' itta-M.irketin; Sheri Blondheim Montgomury. AL--i:-k- Jodi Bloom Administration Beth I Mark Pi li..T iiplUnd-lJuMncs- Admi Kimberly Bonincontri Noraoss.--Early CMdho. Bryan Bonner Cu thbert-Pha rm,icy Trov Boone Atlanta- Environmental SENIORS 387 Senior Leader Virginia Gail Bibbs Gail Bibbs is a Human Resource Major from Atlanta, Georgia. She has distinguished herself in her activities over the past four years. She has worked in the Office of Admissions as a volunteer with the Minority Admissions Support Team and the Georgia Recruitment Team. She became involved in Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and has served that organization in several capacities such as Vice-President, Program Coordinator, and Gospel Sing Co-Chair. Gail also was the Co-Chair for the Martin Luther King, Jr. Remembrance March. She has worked with the Black Greek Committee for three years and has held several offices including Chairperson. Gail was also chosen to serve on the University Greek Task Force Committee. Mcbilie Burkv Jennifer Burnette CoUeen Btims ChngHn PViils, OH-Kisk Manaj;.--! Jennifer Bums Sii van na h- Ad verti sing Crjst i Buret Franklin, N ' C-Ph r Belinda Burton fr niiin, TN-Advertisirxj; Brian Bush Augustas-Criminal lustiu SENIORS 389 IHHP Qiattanooga. TN— Scofl Calhoun Columbus- Account ing [an Camden AlpturctLi—Middli; IJchoi ' ! Education Christopher Cameiien Ro Vf ell - Accou nb ng Douglas Cainpb«U ParWand, FL-Econ» ' niic5 Chcris€ Cantrell Kos%vell-MaricrfiD Michael Carinetli Athens-Rnanct 390 SENIORS Bonnie Athene Gillespie Bonnie Gillespie is a Telecon munication Arts Major from Atlanta, Georgia. She is excited about and committed to the organizations in which she participates. Her enthusiasm is perhaps most evident in her work with 90.5FM, WUOG. She has been a Disc Jockey, a Public Affairs Reporter, and a News Reporter. As a senior, Bonnie joined the executive staff of WUOG as Promotions Public Relations Director. In this position she works with her staff to maintain a high profile for the station in the campus community. She has also worked with Reed Hall ' s Sports Leagues, the Student Government Association, and the Georgia Recruitment Team. Bonnie has been a peer tutor in Spanish, French, Russian, and math. She is a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma National Service Sorority which works on more than thirty community service projects each quarter. A .U ' WL ler 392 SENIORS Senior Leader ft i ' ' W 1 . jH ■ ' ' " " " ' ■ ' - ' b ' fl V » i.KiKiP ' " ' 99 Chris Gunter Chris Gunter is a Genetics and Biochemistry major from Decatur, Georgia. Her academic honors include the Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Female Senior Award, the Hamilton McWhorter Prize, National Merit Scholar, Golden Key Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tate Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Sigma Delta Pre-Med Honor Society, Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society, and Outstanding College Students of America. She has participated in many clubs and organizations including Palladia, in which she served as President. Chris has also worked to educate other students as a Peer Sexuality Educator. She was a Resident Assistant in Rutherford Hall, and she held the office of Student Vice President in the Georgia State Honors Council. Fails Curch, VA--Holel Restaurant lori Cutler KrtoxvilJt ' . TN-Comp.)rative Ul Kimberly Dailey Warner Robins--P ychotog ' Leslie Dallon Atont Mfiuntaiiv-Piiarmdcy Tammy Daniel Bis.hop " S mal Work Dcanna Darnell A c w ort h - Kngli sh Heidi Djvee A then. ' i- !.ettgTflphv 1 Angela Davenport Kosu ' tll-Fjshicn MtTch.uidi ing Robert David Miirr yvilif-N ' U ' tnflgi ' nu ' iit lnform.il Derrick Davis Athen..-- Health Phy.Kai K 1 Cirte Davi.v Fc.rs th--PnliHi-al Siioncc SENIORS 393 SSi Katherine Davis Green ' .iHi:, SC-Accounting L iur3 Davis Fa vette -i;le- Educational PFXvhoIogv Mark Davis Pensacola. FL -Business Educatittii Michelle Davis A tht!n- P ychoiog - RfV Davis Anmston, AL- Ad ertLjin Kymbedy Daws Athens— VUnagemeiit InformatioR Systems Lesley Day Gainesville—Criinifial Justice C. Bradford Dean Marietta— Risk Management Insurance Kazuyoshi Deguchi (apan-Hi?tory Tasha Dempsey SneHviile— Speech Commimication Tanya Dent EJJwu-KKvl-Spetch tommunscaliun E}uugla5 Devchar Augusta—B 0 1 - - i5 m ifc gik ri m a i ik Senior Leader 394 SENIORS " Lauren M. Kelly Lauren Kelly is a Child Life Specialist major from Greenville, South Carolina. She is a member of the Golden Key Honor Society, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Gamma Beta Phi, the Tate Society and Delta Gamma sorority- The most significant opportunities of her college career include participation in the reconstruction and formation of organizations which will serve the university in the future. She acted as one of the re-founding members of the Phi Kappa Literary Society and was significant in the metamorphosis of the Z Club into the William Tate Society. Her other activities include Greeks Advocating Mature Management of Alcohol (GAMMA) in which she served as Secretary and Special Events Chair. She was also a member of the Women ' s Glee Club. ' Se: Jf - t Senior Leader Lane B. Koplon Lane Koplon is a Speech Communication major from Marietta, Georgia. His academic honors include the Order of Omega Honor Society, in which he serves as Vice President, anci the EUiot Garber Memorial Award, a Tau Epsilon Phi National Award. He serves as the President of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity and the Interfraternity Council Administrative Vice President. He also served as the Interfraternity Council Presidential Delegate and represented the university at the National Interfraternity Council Convention. Lane has worked to be a leader and show pride in himself and the university. His work on the Interfraternity and Panhellenic Councils is representative of his dedication to high standards. ' iik Toinoko Tukuda Jennifer Fuller Acworth — Business iiduci(tii n Joy Funderburke TiiU n-— PashiuTi Miirchdndising Ben Gable Duui;lisvfHt--R] .)v Maiiiigt-mcnt k In; Randy Cabriet RiviTiiale— SoQflt Science Education Nicole Candis Andt.T«in, SC-Sptx-c!i Co. Deric Garcia H.,npton FmaiKe Gavin Garrfni Catherine Gimer Til mam Gary lle-Cliild i ' jm.iv D. vt-lupn Cynthia Casper Bu(..rJ-l.,irlvCh,Uli .,nl fJi Julie r.auntt Stone Mull l,«n— Marketing SENIORS Senior Leader AngeU Gay Athetis— Social WorV Jeffrey Geldennin EJthonia — Accoujitin Kelley Genti ' i EdGile Athens — Agrioilturaj Economic; Kim Giles Athens — Middle School Educabon Bonnie Gillespie A t i anta — Teieco m mu ni c 3 dorj Rachel Lee Gilnun ChaUdriot ' g.a T. — Anthropjiogy Phillip Gleeson Stone Mountain — Marketing John Glover ?ns — AgricuJhiTal Engineering Stepb nie Godbee Oakwood— Public Relation.-. John Goldsmith Atianta—Teiecoimmini cation AtI Michael Golihofer Carteisviile — rntemational Bitsine Jennifer Goodenow Lilbum — Speech Conimunicabon Holly GooIsb ' Duni ' oody — Business Adjninistrabon bidustiia] Geo. 398 SENIORS litf - tfk. Carol S. Kropp Carol Kropp is a Marketing major from Augusta, Georgia. She has held membership in many honor societies including Blue Key, Order of Omega, Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Palladia, and the Tate Society. Her leadership activities include holding the positions of Vice President of Mortar Board and Secretary of Pi Sigma Epsilon Marketing fraternity. She also has been the President and Treasurer of the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Little Sister program and was a member of the Freshman Council. Of all her activities, Carol considers her position as President of Gamma Phi Beta sorority to be the greatest challenge. It has allowed her to learn new leadership skills and helped her strive for excellence. ■ ' atkinsviilc — Risk Mjnnv Ur - } atWss Ddltnti—TdLvonirviumc. ' itiunArt MichaeJ H.irlev MmnLA-spcvch Communicadt.n Jeffen- Hanell icholcr — Uind cape Architoclurc Beverly Harris Atlanta — InliJTifltiuiial Bu ' inc ' t Harr UwrcncL-viili.— ?aem.vEdiK-,ui( n Kathleen Hassinger Stone Miiuntjin™ Infenur l ' :ni n Melbsa Hatcher Albany — Speech Ccinniuiii Lotion Carmen Haussner Fort Vatley—Pubiicitit ' n MjRaf cmciiE Heather Hawk Ponte Vedra Beach. FL — Comniun. Sciences DLSirtder,- 1 Haye Duluth— l- irh ' Childhood Edu...ii Frene Haync; Charlesft ' n, SC— Mu:,ic Ihorjpv Heather H«alv Palmett.i— Art Nalalie Heaid Elberlon— t; v5papcrs Andrea Heath Washington — Accounting Alexis Heckman Lvman, SC — Advertising Jeffrey Heinz Athens— Manat; cm enl Sonja Heinze Britt Henderson Allianv- Finance Craig Heneon De -o John Herren OacuJa — MarKeiins; Cynthia Herrin le Mountain — Criminal iustiic Cindy Herlel Dtmwmxiy — Animal Science Debbie Hewitt Tammv Higgiribolham M.-nroe-Fncbsh Edi!.;?lion Camille Hill S pari a— Biological ScitjiCf Shannon HiU Ro well — Speech Comniunication Slacv Hill lone Mc ' untnin— English Education Mitchell Hiken Cindv Ho Amencuf international btu-iness Theresa Ho Alpharetta — Pharmacy Jerri Kaye Hobl elelics Institutional Management Sarah Hockeri Charintte. NC— Ps;i ' ctioloj;y Jamie Hodges Atlanta — Publicdlicn Management Lei Hodges Hinesville — PsychiiU ' gv I Ho 400 SENIORS Senior Leader I Jeanna Marie Mastrodicasa Jeanna Mastrodicasa is a Public Relations major from Pittsfield, Massachusetts. She has been a student in the Honors Program for four years and received the Honors Program Academic Achievement Certificate. Her academic honors include memberships in Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key Honor Society, Mortar Board, Blue Key, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Jeanna considers her most enjoyable activity to be the Defender Advocate Society. She has held the positions of Secretary-Treasurer, Chief Advocate, and Training Coordinator. Another significant part of her life has been Girl Scouts. She has worked with the local office for four years and co-founded the Campus Girl Scouts. Alan Hokomb Kennesaw— Dairy Scie Meredith HolUnd Karen Holley Cijnley— Accounting Elizabeth Hoifl Chariottp, NC— Interinr Design Christopher Holloway Mdn(-ttJ — Markfhng Kimberly Hoiloway Ba nies. ' i lie — Housing Robert Holman Ros w f 1 1 — Fin a nee Pamela HolU Marliatta — Psychology ' Kenneth HoU Div Hills NY— Rnance Joe Hood OrroUli.n — Acct ' unting J J lulie Hopkins loTifsN.n l ' ublk- Ud,ilHir!. Marietta — Riik Mdnejiemenl Ss blsi SENIORS 401 Senior Leader Brian Horvath Corvyer? — Geography Tratry Horvath Cony PT — Telecom inu!i!catTL.n Ar?,- ITemetrist Howard iioiogical 5denct Monica Howard Ksthiyn HoweU Moui trit; — Bio i i? v Ya-Jen Hsiao Kaohsiung, Taiwan-Pre-Mcviiant- jni Hudgins -Public RebborL Michael Huff Althea Hughes Julie Hughes Marietta —Merita] Retardation E iuciitJim Michael Hughes Mou 1 tri e — Vs ychol og ' Wendy Human Danidsville — Earfy CJiiidhpLtl Educataon I € 1 :: 402 SENIORS m Laura Amelia Petrides Laura Petrides is a Graphic Design major from Stone Mountaiii, Georgia. She has been involved in maiiy leadership organizations during her college career. She has served as President of the Leadership Resource Team, Public Relatioiis Director for the Student Governmeiit Association, and i Student Life Chair for the Student Advisory Council to the Board of Regents These organizations were especially important to Laura because she has helped in their struggles with identity and acceptance among the students. Through her involvement she has attempted to strengthen these organizations so that they might be more productive. Her other activities have included Junior and Sophomore Senator, and Freshman Council. fi Liidona Hunter r, .)l. ' r— M.crobi.: Donna JjckM.n Emma Jacob Argvk ' , TX--C:,eopr.-iv ' ' hv Kelly Jaeckie MarifUa— Management Bonnie Jameson Atht-ns— Physical Edocati. juliel Jameson [effrcy Johns Angela Johnson Fwrsytli— Fnvircinnientat 1- Arthur Johnson ThctDiasv-iltt: — Risk Managei Jacquita JoluiBon Columbus — Mathematics. Matthew Johnson Alph,iiefla -Ceo);.ap!)y Shajra Johnson U ' lfiefM— Uroadcast News Stta n ' Johnson Riwwi ' ll— Political Science Asna Jones College Park — Criminal Just Antoinette Jones Cbark ' Ston. SC— Child Family Dl-v, ba ' annah — Microbiology CaUina Jones Lilburn— Psvcholosy David Jones ElK ' rfon— PubUc Relohons Derwin Jones Carfcrsvil I c— Marketin g Johanna Jones Ri.swcll--I iblic RL-lations Kara Jones CoU I m bu s — Teleco mm Unna Jones Sylvesler— Eamomics Robert Jones AdairsvTllt.—- Em-ironiP Traei Jones Dal hm— Marketing Candace Jordan Bfipart— Art Crf.fts Steve Jordan Antwan JotM ph AtU.il..— Early Ch.l.ihcnKJ Education Theresa Kahimann Atlu ns—Managenient Information Svstenis Debbie Kaplan Ch.ui.xte, ' C— Psychologi,- Rebecca Kaplan AtJanlj—AdverUsinji Hisae Katagiri Naj ovj ALhi, la p.in— Advertising Shuhei Kato Laura Kaylor Meghan KeaHy Athon Accounhng SENIORS 403 ISer Karen KeUey Dulu th— -J ournaJism Rhonda Kemp Ro5vivii™Social Sdcitce Educjtion John Kennison St. Mar ' s — Teiecoifiniumcjtion ArK Stephanie Kerr Signal Mountain. TN — Elementary Education Craig Keredier Rome — Criminal justice Mark Kienasl Peachtree CiH ' — -Sc-ciai Science Education Barton Kimsey GainsvUie—I ' Tt- Physics i " Hicmpy Richard Kindel Marietta— Psvchniogv Jennifer King Roswell—lndnsbiol Rebocns Lauxa King Air ' — Risk Management Inwirance Lisa King Kennesaw— Broadcast Newa Tara Kit Albanv— Earh ' ChiIdhtK d Educabon fames Kingman ClemiJtin, 5C — International Business Katiiiia Kinnard Dahionega— InteTtational Business Cflirmantown, TN — Sc-cial Work Kelly Kiser jv— Management InfonnaEion Systems Auhimne Kirby Athens— Biologica I Science Candyce Kirt y Brentwood, TN— Rnance Cindy Kii4 y Marietta — Accoun ling John Kiss Athens— Accounting Rebecca Klinksiek Paim Coast, FL— Art Histcn- Laura Klug Morrow — Zooii g - Tberesa KuDpea Athens—Tdecommtmication Arts Kelly Kocan Gastonia. NC— PubOc Relations ?rtolk, VA Pre-DentJ5tn. ' Biology Lane Kopton Marietta— Speech Communication Linda Kroell Rosu-eli— Educational Ps ychology Caio! Kropp Augti.sta — Marketing |eff Krosner Marietta — Ac counting Jody KuniansWy Augusta— English Jackie Kunzer Gainesville — Advertising Nicole Labonle Athens— Public Relatione Michele Lackey iipic . I Lakly PeachtreeQtv — S.icial oencv f;dui.,-itujn Matthew Langslon Augusta — Landscape Architecture Duana Lankfard Duluth— Psy-hnloi y Cheryl Lanphear Den Mijimi. PL— fli-ti ' P Stephanie Lar Ri V crd a le— bi.xn 1 J i o g ' Dean Lawton H Man David Lebos Savannah — Con- m 404 SENIORS Senior Leader Seslee Susan Smith Seslee Smith is a Broadcast News Global Policy Studies major from Beaufort, South Carolina. She belongs to many honor organizations including Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Phi Alpha German Honor Society, Order of Omega, and Rho Lambda. She serves as the executive vice president of Delta Delta Delta sorority. She is also a Panhellenic representative and has served on the Executive Board and as Cabinet Director for the Panhellenic Council. The activity of which she is most proud is her involvement in the Georgia Recruitment Team. Sh e feels that this is one way to repay the university for all the enjoyment it has given her. fl Jennifer Lee Porav-iile — Earlv C!iildho{»il ElIui;; iennUer Lee ■rocau--Fashkm Merchandising Columbus— Management InlomutiPn ■; Kevin Lee VVatkJnsvilU ' —ManastTOE. ' nt Inturniatior Phiiicia Lee A Liput 1 a — Pre- M edit!! Rosemary Lee Sjndt r.sville— Amuin Shannon Lee Franklm, TfM— Tdeconimun Dawd Legged, Jr. Oecatiir — Broadcast Netvs Derek Leonard Spartanburg, —Biolog Kenneth Letts Macon — Political foence At]ien-=i — Rnk Managf ienl k Insurance Traci Lewallen Cam iviile — Prt Phy ica! Therapy Ddvid Llllard I. ilbum— Environmental Mt-jlth Meiiee P. Lin a.lunihi.t. S :-rolitical Vnc-me SENIORS 405 Senior Leader Rebecca Lindaav leffersc)!!— bPciJl Work Leif Lingerfelt lellviUt— Cnminfli Ju-tice Poiihoil Saence 4m Monica Little Ch itsworth-— Child Family ! veJoprm.-at Douglaa Littreil Fairburn — Industrial Relnhons Human Resource Mgt A d Elizabeth Livingston Newsbem ' . SC— English FoUticil Science Rachel Livingston Athens — Bruadcasl NVws Athen. ' i — Pouitr} ' Science Angela Lodge Whij!jiam™SpeGvh Ccmrrmnicatiun Linda Long Lexington— Educational Psvch-ii.ipy Sally Lott 406 Betsy Lowe Ati, ' .mj-I-.ivl ' Childh ' XAi Eduaibun Tina Lowe Athene — Hducjlicnal Psycholo - SENIORS Tamara Linette Thornton Tamara Thornton is an Early Childhood Education major from Lithonia, Georgia. Her many academic honors include Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges, National Dean ' s List, Delta Sigma Theta Scholar ' s Club, and was named Campus Life staff member of the year and Assistant Editor of the year for her work on the PANDORA. She is the Vice President of Committee Development for the Black Affairs Council and worked on the Black History Quarter planning committee. She has been co-team leader for Georgia ' s Black Educational Support Team and the Minority Assistant Peer Team. Tamara ' s other activities include the Georgia Recruitment Team and the Student Alumni Council. C- ft , John Lowei " Ly-m ii. 9 — l tiJ-;i. i[. Architih:lurc Patricia Ann Lowndes Sloiw Muunt.iiiv--i::,irlv Chi!dluK«.l Vx Bctti Lowr ' Athfiis— -MJCToL ' iolngy Kimberlv Luckey M a rtnnj z— -M a rk eti n g Brian Lucy Stunc Moim tain— Middle School Hdm Bryan Lumpkin Corddt— roUHcal S :ncc Steve Lyies Chuia — Finance Scan Lynch Doraville — rsychology Darren MacGiUivray Mcl,.i ' aii, VA—Citigraphy Aud» Mack August! — Biology Maria Madcock Mobile, AL — Child Devplopmei Alicia Maddox AthL ' ]-u — Forest Reaources Ingrid Magnusson Convifrj. — Extjdw Spurts Sc Nancy Mai cor Ft. Monroe. VA—Criminaljusl Bobble Malloy WayaottS— Social Work M rk Maloy Atliens — Criminal Iusti« Daiyi Mann Riverdalc— Music Ediicnhon Melis.sa Mann Waynesboro — CoriMinier Economics Horn Keith Manning Spartanburg, SC — Drama |oy Maple Madison. CT— Earh- ChildhcMKl Education Forrest Mjirchinton Athens— ForMt Rosources Alicia Margoiss Midlothian. VA--Markfttng Melanie Kay Marlowe EXiioth— Dajice Eciucahun Angi lica Mart WatkinsvillL— M irkfting Tom Maraden Atlanta— Fimnce Donna Marshall Greensboro — Interior Design John Martin TTT f T Katharine Mayo Duiu th — A c c-. ' -jnting Simael Mays, Jr. Louisvilte — Economics Rebeora Mazzei vinptun— HeaJlh Promobtm Education Clifton McCall Athens — Broadcast Nev-s Jay McCants ButJet Aiumal Science Cappi McCoIhun Atlanta — Child Family Development Kelh " McConnaughhav nts -U It— Child Fdniyv Deveinpinent Jennifer McCranej ' Dun wocd ' — Accoun tin g Katherine McCranie wxhie— Kisk Vlanagement Insurance Millie McCianie Gaines ■ille — Accourt drtg M an McCalley Athene — Marketing John McCnlloug Savajusah — Accounting Galen McDaniel Carters iJle — inte«iiscif4inafy Studies Leanne McDoagal —Interior Design Lori McDuffie Macon — Sooologj " Marvin McDuffie Canon — Psychology ' Melioda McDuffie isvifle — Politiiial Sdeiwe Michelle McGaire —international Business Sucey Mcintosh Athens — journalism Jenene McKee Waverfy HaO — Finance Tif ni McKenzie Morrow — Furnishings A Interiors Renita McKiben Colkge Park — Soaolog - Mary McNeil Dun woody — Speech Pathologv ' Trac} ' Meadows Calhoun — Kom.ince l_.Mij:uages Theodore Meehan Richmond, VA— Marketing Troy Metk Atheni — P vchology Amy Melit Athens — Accounting Erin Mengert Atlanta — Broadcast N " ev,s Rosemarie Messick ? Mountain — Sienta] R aidation Educabon Meredith MidgeHc Marietta— English Claire Mil ford HartueU — Accou n h ng Alec Mnien Atlanta — Ps -cholog - Bethany MiUer Marietta— Health Jt Physical EdiKabon Sabrina Miller Moxvoe — Educational Fsycholog)- Tara Mi 11 IJlbum — Photograpliic Design Vicki Miller Stone loun Iain— Public Relabons James Mingici Albany — Political Sdence Michael Minutitio Ma sapequ Park " Y — Landscape Aahitecture Brian Mitchell , w rence Tlle — Pharma c y John Mitchell Ham pton — Fin a no: Melts a Mitchell ■Educatimiai PsychoU sA ' Yoko Miiukami Athen-? — S vio!og - 408 SENIORS I Juad Amanda Ellis is a Social Work major from Macon, Georgia Her honor activities include the Order of Omega and Rho Lambda. She is the President of Pi Beta Phi Sorority, and she holds the position as Secretary of Students for Environmental Awareness. She is also President of Habitat for Humanity. Her other activities include working with the Georgia Recruitment Team and volunteering with the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. rs a M i f ' t Nicole Mohr Ying-Juen Mok Atht.-iv-,-Comput..T ' Ed Monjrchik AtJ.inla— Fin irn:e Anthony Monrtw Athen s— B i olog ' April Monn e Stono Mounl.iin— Dr.iu-: Craig Moopenn Deaihjr- Pti iniJK;. Aciir Cameron Moore Duluth—Fiiunte Georpina Moore St. nc-M(.i.ir tnm— DUtc-l James Moore VV tkin 3 viile—Managct Mary Moore Savannah — Political Sci Melissa Moore Oniiond .-di;h. FL— ::i Holly Morgan Nr.rth Port, Fi.—Edua ' ni Inlormntion Sysi !ijpt_-mt.-nt I- .h(.iug - Jonathan Morgenatem AJphDrteH.i — interna ticnal Calhy Morrell AlKiny—Pharmacv Christopher MorrLs Siinp;;onviHo.St:-Ri. ' ,kM,i Connie Morris lithunia--F4uLationa! Pt,y. Lisa Morrison Unu ' R, KV--Managi:mt Kara Morton Lisa Mosletler DallLii-Chiki F.-imilv Chris Moye lames Mullen CrteiniJicSC-FLon. Icnnio Murphy Ath ' n.--tii tori ' Mi4si Murray Columbu— spf.nisl Cynthia Muscalello Damc O n, MP— Advertising Rex Myers SENIORS 409 Jiead Amy Neville M.irrt ' W — Health Fhysital Edu ' :ation Wendy New Lout5vi!Ie — Home Economics ipumalism Joyce Newloo Brun wici: — Management InformatiiHi Sv.siems Sterling Nicholson Augusta — PsychoioEiy AUda Nickles CharlestuTi, SC— Advertismg Tam ra NJcodeuius Mike Nigjxtingale Savannah — Political bcitin -t Aaron Noble Vfioiiatpck — M naseDient Science? Da -id Nobie Atlanta — Fsycholpgy John Noiris Marietta — Geology Lon Nouis Greenville — Ekmottarv ' Education Susan Notte Atlanta— Pre-Vledidne Anita O ' Brien Gaine5 -i!le — Area Stvidies k BJ ?ociuktn ' Bridget O ' Brien HaddonfieJd, NJ— Art Edu .hon Ellen O ' Brien X ' ew ork. N — Art Histon.- Megan O ' Brien Haddonneld, j — German Danin O ' DeD Alban y— Finance Geoise Ogl«sby E Ibert n n — Man agemen t Kim Oglesby ■I Rt-teurant Management Melinda C%le«by Pendwgrass — Rdigion Su an Oh Dun woody — Pharmaci Othedne Oliver Savannah — EngEish Jenny Olfver Savannah — Socictogv ' Paula O eal Cochran — PoUtscal Science Alexander Ortolano Athens — Foreign Languages Edutati.in Robert Oti» OalloR — Nlangemenl Information S 410 SENIORS of tfie Will Fagan Dale Fairbanks Dale Fairbanks is a Management major from Athens, Georgia. He is a member of Sigma Iota Epsilon and has been on the Dean ' s List . He is a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and is the Vice President of the American Production and Inventory Society. His most significant role is the President of Students Over Traditional Age (SOTA), which helps non-traditional students adjust to the return to an academic environment. ) Lorra Poole Alio — IntE-matti.inal Business Deborah Fosner Villanova PA— -Vfarketing Keith Poj-ntet PunwtKxJ y — Sod o I ogy Pjula Prater Calh iitr! — Evercise Spcuts ? ience Heidi Pritchett Athens — fnfemahorxaJ Business Lynn Proctor Statesboro — PSiarmacv 1 Putlia Snellv-iQe— Risk Vlandgemeiit k In- urance Catherine Raby Marietta — Exeici? Sports Sdenct E ee RagUnd Su m me r ille — M i c robio I cgy Andrea Rahal Richnicnd, V ' A — inti matioiial Business Chickam u n — Eiono mics {oscph Randall Sean Rapp San Diego, CA— Puhtica! Science Stephanie Ray Ei-t poinl— Speech Communication Robert Reader Kennesa iv — Atc m nting Renee Reeder M ariet ta — M itrobi o [ tig y Amy Reeves flsvnUe — OrgAiiiijitioniil Vlanagement Highland MiU J on- bt T o — M a nagemei A thcns— Agri L u i lames Reilty Gregory Renn r Rl-1 ar Re Tioids Michael Rhodes Duluth— Marketing Sally Rhodes Albany — Psychck ' gy Ro Riba 1anetta — Telet ' ommiinicatipn Arts Jane Rice Ro well— Home Economic loumali m Charles Rice. Jr. N ore ros- — Go-igraphy Kimberly Richards Atlanta— Tci ' -Hiommuni. -Ill, jn Arts Puddin Richards CarR»U ton— Child r. milv IV ' .vU.pm nt Krrstal Riden VUdison-Engii lenniter Ridenour Vtanetta— Finance Sue Ann Rigdon Buena Vista — Pharmacy Richard Rimer Jr. Woodsloclc — Accounting Meri Roberson Roswell— Hcalfii Promotion i Education Kitzi Roberts Athena — Anthropology Oina Robinson Athens. — Ftimishings Interiors Matthew Robinson Rri5i-V ' .-el]— utrihon Science Traci Robinson Koswell— Publii. Relations Karen Roby lems- ' n. SC — Elemcnlary Education Joey Rodgers Macon — Photographic Design Paul Rodriguez K v weil-fTc nomic Tracy Roger? Mariet!3— Speech Communicahon i ] Cir 412 SENIORS 1 Cindi Infermtii ma Americ Her honors De, Leader Phi Bet Golden I Hon( Shehel] the Chin, Student (CASA ' ice CASA, theAvi; Studer:. ,( E ecuh andE Maru Juad Cindy Ho is an International Business major from Americus, Georgia. Her academic honors include the Dean ' s Hst, Leadership UGA, Phi Beta Delta, and Golden Key National Honor Society. She helped co-found the Chinese American Students Association (CASA) which she served as Vice President. CASA later grew into the Asian American Students Association with Cindy as the Executive Committee and Educational Affairs Chairperson. .T Richard Rossiler Athei! ' — Mjrketmg Debra Rotberg Grt nsbc.ro, NC — Flioiographic Design Deborah Roundtree A Iheiv.— Social Work Rebecca Rowcll sanne Rtmcll irntT Rithins — Cumpiitfr SdpJK " aiR Rubin . .innih — l ' j litk " Bl Sciem ' e uh Rubright nya Rampt ' L- " a n n a h — I ' rc- M eiiici no Rebecca Rumrill Rt sw,e!I — Political Science Stephanie Runyan Rivm1a!( rsychc ' i( gy Amy Rupertus Vienna. VA — Advertising Jami Ryan Ounwotxiv — Child Family Dt-vciopmevU Robin Sale Pa Iton — Spa nish Ros€mary Salter Thomj.sx-i)!c Hon (uJict Sanders S.n,inn,i!i— Accoui L. ' Childh.vHJ Eduw Kevnn Schmid SENIORS 413 Jixad l.iianne Schmuckler Stfinc McunLiin— Sptvch f ' athologi, ' VVa Tie Schomburg SavAnn.ih— Cr,iphic Design Heidi Schramm Rt-sweil— btvcch Cunmunicabon Deborah Schuessler e Mpuntaiii — Fasliion Merchandisinii; Melanie Schwartz Kristen Scopinich Peler Scourtis Kelly Seagrave5 Walkini. ' . ' jile— Marketing Debra Searcy Maccn— Binlogy Jory Seidel mglaivillt Braad.-ast Neu-s Joseph Sellers Mariettn— Poll heal Science Sheri Sellers Athene — Science Education Chrisfopber S«weU T Toni; — Forest Resources Pamela Sharp Ci)li imbu ii— N ow.-. p.iperi- Mitzi Shearer Athens — Microbiology- lane Sheldon Kathcrine Shield Elbenon— F-iriy Chil Icnnifer • Z A.idrL w SImlstao c-Mediane Sh ayna Siegel )LTi.bK.ii ' j:v Dcnisc Simpkins Laura Simpson 414 SENIORS of tfie ( Cass Jerri Kaye Hobbs Jerri Kaye Hobbs is a Dietetics and Institutional Management major from Tifton, Georgia. She graduated from the Abraham Baldwin Agricultural College with an Associate ' s Degree in Science. She was also elected to Who ' s Who Among Junior Colleges. Jerri Kaye serves as Family and Consumer Science Ambassador and is a member of Alpha Zeta. She also participates in the 4-H Club, Brass Gavel, and Phi Upsilon. -E .-vd:fL ' ikSp(..rt S -ie Anne Sloop l i:JUir— Mtritnl Retrirdntnoii Fd Andrea Smith Cti)k ' t;o Park— Comi-uiier Scieiu ' c Ashley Smith Kosuvil— Speech CwiimuniLalio David Smith Dcnise Smith Thonuston—Socinl Work EHzaheth Smith fnwjUc- VI lit— Textile App-ircl Mm Heather Smith Al pha rott J Psy cholog Ktmberly Smith RoswL ' U— Child i: Kimily rVn ' ciupn ' Pamela Smith jjemffiu Intoi Unic ' ji Point— f Pat«y Smith 8a inbridge — Communica li Robert Smith Mcdonough — Risk Manag Ronald Smith 5Scle ce andl?lM A!phaR-tt.-i— Manaj Ron da Smith Smynu— English Seslee Smith Bv ' jufort, SC— Bro.i Sharon Smith Sper lith Dublin — Finsi John Sousa Brun-i w i r.k — Ps ' chologV Kathn-n Spicer Athens — Marketing James Spitz A t h cii !i— ! ' s Y c hc ' log y Zcnobra Spr dlJit Athi-n ' -tng!i=h Nicole Stack Atii ' .-n — IMolopy Sonya Stanley M.icon— ScKnalWork Tyveshe Stephens Dry Branch- rsy ' ;h( ' lM,;y Kathry-n Stephenson Stephen Slcwart Konu:— FnvjrvinnK ' nij! Hc.ilth Tina Storey Lisa Stoudcnm Gerald Stowe. | Karen Strong Sherlonda Stro SENIORS 415 )i UJ3- Tiffany Swaon ] ban y — A c :ou n h ng Belinda Swaitz Chiiiih( .xi E,1iicntion jan Swaitz No -Ad VI MelUsa Swicord Mt PiL ' j ,int-4Hiblic Rd«ti. ns Jennifer SwiH Rosvveii — Risk Mana ' tmeTit Iii«iir iiKt Tevi Taliaferro OakwocnJ — loumjliscn Roland Tani lulie Tanner Kimberiv Tjte Decatur— Hold Restaurant Man.is;i-mcni Dee Franklin Taylor Macon— .n. igraphy Tammy Taylor Tiiton — English Education Stephanie Teasley aerniont — Art Steven Templeton Savannah — A ' Iicrobioli)g ' David Tennyson Albany— Toli I ici! Si.iciiio Gregory T liter W.xKibme— Biol.v.: Ford This per Smyrna — Poiihcal Stii ' ivi Gerald Thom.is Athens — Education P vclipii ■ ■, James Thonui Blaheiv— Advertising Kri t - Tliomas College Park—Home Eamomu-, . ; J .Hm.ilism Marie Thomas VVamer Robins— Health Promoticn Editcdti.-n Meianie Thomas Augusta— Early Childhood Educati. ' n Melissa Thomas Marietta— Middle Sdi-jol EduLaliun Amy Thompson Roswell — Management Irt 3 Thompson fames Thompson Frani,lin. T ' — l ndim-ape ArchiU-cturc Richard Thompson Cuthbert — Asricultural Econc mi 5 Tamara Thornton lithonia — Early Childhood Educahon Diane Threet , M MicheUe Tinglei Brandt Tolleson Tuil-er — Malhematic? Educaliun Virginia Tom Un son l.ilburr.— Engbsh Eduoalu.n Kelly Torbert ■1— Risl ' Miinagement Insuram Chri Todd Trego Scot I Tucker Smilhv-Ul Eiijilish c I erei B i Jeremv! and In map Savannat thelasp Outstan( Senior BiftadHo Morta Gamma E Gamma 1 Insurant He hash Deans nmec Heis[ uran( J me: Gounn 416 SENIORS Juad of the Jeremy E. Miller, II Jeremy Miller is a Risk Management and Insurance major from Savannah, Georgia. His honors include the Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Male Senior Award, Biftad Honor Society, Mortar Board, Gamma Beta Phi, and Gamma lota Sigma Insurance Society. He has been on the Dean ' s List for nine quarters. He is President of the Insurance Society, a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity, and an Interfraternity Council Representative, Lj£m Robin Turner Decani r— Ma rkoting Jennifer Tynur Hull-O-imiiul justice Jim Tyreil Terrl Underwoi Elaine Vemer Sneilviilt— HoiriL ' Fconunii.s lourr Calvin Vick Greenville, SC--C_rimindl lut liCf Berrien Vii ' kers Kashviilf — ,- niindl Sticncf Kim Veil rath Haitwell— Hducatiori.1! t ' sychology Dumvv " )(iv--l ' Liblk,itujn Mjn.igemi KrisHnVrioms Rosw-till— EnglL-h Susan Wade DougUs — Speech Communication Scott Wagoner Stone Miiuntain — Geography Joanna Waite S.iv nnaK — NLina ement Shannon Waits Alhen. — ProMudiuiu- Slacey Waldman ScjbrtK ' k Island, SC - rsvcht lof;y Amy Walker Lincoln l:on--Tok :ommunica bun Ai a Walker i%y Sydney Wal Carolyn Walters A!bjnv-Pi)liUcoi S Qaudia Wallers Pamela Walters l.ilhcnij— Hem-: -x BridgLtt.: Walton SENIORS 417 Juad Megan Ware vdnn ih — Earlv Chikihood Bducalion Christopher Warfieid Leslie Watson RoswtJl— Manajiement ScicaKes Angela Weaver Roantike, AL Eiiglich Joy Weaver RuvstoTt— -Cheinwtry Gam Holt Webb Photographic Design Alph. Russell Webb WrighEsvilk- — Chemistry ' Stao ' Weeks Rcsv- ' tJl— Earlv Chiidhi-od Education Joni Welch Tliotnaslon — Fiementar ' Educatinn Raca Welch C olu iTYb 115 — BiC ' Ic ' t;) Hugh WeUs Koswet! — Psychology Michael W Dukith— Polibc-dl Science Slephanie West Fayette -il!e— French Education Timothy Westmoreland Kennesaw — Land ape Arciiitecture Rachei WhaUey n — Si cifl! Science Education Joycelyo Whitaker RiVL-rdale— -Finance Michelle White Ulbum — Criminal Justice Ken Whitehead Alliens — Bi.Kheniii-tn ' Barry Whiten Rick Whhford :ngti n, N]— Pss-cholo jy Kristina Whillock Vic Wegand Marietta — Political Science Jennifer Wiggins Clarlersville — Consumer Economics- Home WfX Susan Wiggins Jonesboro — Biolo APrc-Mfdiciiie kymberly Wilder TItonv.5 TlIe — Home Ectmomics journalism 418 SENIORS of the Everett F. Patrick Everett Patrick is a Marketing Education major from Columbus, Georgia. He is a member of Delta Sigma Theta Scholars Club, the Redcoat Marching Band, and the Minority Admission Support Team. He has been a Resident Assistant for three years and has worked as an Upward Bound Tutor Counselor. He was a Coordinator for the Georgia Recruitment Team and was an Orientation Leader during the summer of 1990. V- ■ Kebccca Wllhelm Su-jn»ah— E-irlv ChiWlKH i Edin Jill Wilk.:s Pfachtrex; City-— Pbydhcilogv- Dai-id WiUia Hmitsvilli-, A Dean VVilliai Kimberly Williams RosweU— Hole! Restaurant Adniij Leslie Williams Dun wood V — Biology Narani wim ins Alhens — Marketing Terixa Williams Iriast Puint— Biological Science Trent Williams Uvjidd — Agricultural Engineering Vonda Williame iironUt — Social Work Dara Williamson ■lyrt-n.-- English Monica Willis Athens— Child Family I Brian Wilson Mjnetta-TdTO.mnumiCJ Madeleine Wilson Alp))jrpttj— Advertising Melinda Wilson [.ithpnid — Fre-Law Rebecca Wilson Perry — Psyc holofly Richard Wilson Riverctale— Political Science Christine Winn Marietta — Germanic Sia -Jc Language Scoif Wtnnail Bogart— l-!e3ltli Promotion EduCtition Michelle Witt Columbu — P ycholoj v Wendy Wofforrf Marietta — Foreign Languages Education Jan Wood Wak ska— Pharmacy Shannon Wood IJuford— SiKiai Science Fdui Deborah Woods I fs u p — A ccDim d ng Tara Woodward Docautiir — Crin iiuii Justice Mark Woolen a 1 ton— Psychology Michelle Worgo Riverdalc— SpL-ech Cumnni Patrici.1 Wortman orc.Tos ' — Fashion Merchandismg Stacey Wright Sin TH£i— Telecommunication Arts Angela Wynne Canton— English ■, MS Educ; Stefanie Wynne Alpharett;i— Mental K. Trao ' Wynne AlUen.s-Psvchology Chibli Ji — 81 o I ogy Heidi Yeager Hinesvilli— Elemt ntary Hdu. Afldna Young SENIORS 419 Seniors Speak OUT Jennifer Jones is a Early Childhood Education major from Rome, Georgia. Q. Are you pleased with your experiences here at UGA? A. Yes, I am very happy because the Early Childhood Education Department is one of the top in the nation and it makes me feel prepared for when 1 get ready to teach. Q. Did you ever wonder if you would ever graduate? A. Yes 1 really did. I never thought that 1 would see the light at the end of the tunnel. Q. Does the fact that you are about to enter the real world frighten you? A. No, because I feel that the university has given me a lot of really useful information that I will be able to use when 1 am teaching. Q. Are you still planning to work in the same field as when you began college as a freshman? A. Yes, I worked at camp one summer my freshman year and after that I was sure that was what 1 wanted to do. Q. Do have anything that you would like to say to sum up your experience at UGA ? A. Although the upper level courses are difficult to get into it is well worth the wait. lennifer Thompson Raul Trujillo Jenniier Thompson is a English major with a Spanish minor from Sandy Springs, Georgia. Q. Are you pleased with your experiences here at UGA? A. Yes, I ' ve learned a lot, and I ' ve made some really great friends. Q. Did you ever wonder if you would ever graduate? A. No, because I ' ve had so much fun over the past four years. Q. Does the fact that you are about to enter the real world frighten you? A. No, because I ' ve had two summer internships at the Gwinnet Daily News in Atlanta that have prepared me. Q. Do have anything that you would like to say to sum up your experience at UGA ? A. Since I ' ve been at UGA, I ' ve learned about time man- agement, money management, the responsibility of being on my own without mom and dad looking over my shoulder, and leadership through the various offices I ' ve held in my fraternity. But the best things I ' ve gained are the friendships that I ' ve made and all the wonderful memories of the road trips, the parties, the all-nighters, the intramural sports, the term papers and, of course, those Russell Hall fire alarms. 420 SENIORS Atlnn 1,3 —English Lynette Zeppetini Sfom ' M( ' yntnin- -Newsp.ipers Daniel Ziemecki Albany— RnaiKC Chris De Garmo Susannah Gaines Bristol. TN-ArtEdu Helen Highstnifh Jay Maley Columbut.--HoU l Kf t,tur,nU Aamini: Leigh Moore Fortat Park--Mnr}.oting Christine Sutfon A thtiis— Management Information Syst Dann Early Susannah Gair Bristol, TN " Melissa Haendler Washington, DC }ason joirelt Vukari Kaneko Kanc su-Cit ' , Saitama Japai Linds Lawsnn Cxithbert Rebecca Joy tec Frederick Lozier AjiihtTal, NH Ray-Chu Lu Sanchung, Taiwan Viiki McCord Nilesh P3rate Athens Mark Pinion Tammie Pugh Athens John Roylani-e fonathan Snicker Oania Tayloi Dalton Linda Vallance SENIORS 421 Trio 3 Altred DordiL ' Ster, MS Lisa AHeu Mac. Shelly Altman Augusta BoncviUe. IL Narisa Atnpaipast WilJiani on Donna Aultman Seahtrd, DE PatU Ayere HartweU Albert B da Austai Raquei Balbi Mia I Leslie Bales MiiiedgeviUe Michael Ball BUI BaiU JonK-U ro AngeU Barnes Loganville Karen BameM Dunwotujy Chns Barry Beverly Batchetor RinKi;old Theresa Baughi Douglas- iOe Jennifer Beaver Melissa Becton Richmond, VA Jason Bennetl Ryd. Tamara Black Trad Blythe Thoniailon Kathr -n BoUes Ddlb n lulie Borders Ciirrolltor Walter Bowers, HI Powder Spring;; Latosha Boyd Kay Bradford Mansfield David Biauitecker Kimbedy Brock Dalton Channine Brown Darina Brown Derrick Kalherine Bro ' Sandra Bro ' Do Shannon Brown Trioinda Brown Gordon Bumetl MarioUa Elizabeth Bums Tucker 422 JUNIORS Hot Fun in the Wintertime Finals were over last week, and you already have done everything you were planning to do over Christmas break. Now what? Many students took advantage of the month- long vacation from school to explore new territories. Some found that the extended period of leisure became boring and decided to trek off to visit old friends, the hometowns of new friends, or exotic vacation spots. Christmas break was the time to hit the road for a great number of students. " My roommate and I went to Los Angeles, California. She is from there originally and she took me to meet all of her old friends. It was a really eventful trip. We went to Hollj ' wood and had a blast. " — Estee Poularis, Freshman " I went home with one of my friends to her hometown, Whigham, which is in southern Georgia. She lives on a farm and it was very peaceful and relaxing. We visited a miniature horse farm and I even got to see cows and goats! I also got see a baby pig! I had so much fun! " — Ranjani Manjunath, Sophomore -Rebecca McMillan NE W FRIENDS! — Ranjani Manjunath makes a new friend over Christmas break a miniature horse named Henry. Kebecca McMilla Chrisly Burt Vickie Bu9b Ccnyi-rs L iuri Buller r Calv. yWh r Othe - im City ■ sChafin age 11 HoUy CoJe Suzanne CotiUn Minctlii JUNIORS 423 Major Changes Some students come to college with no idea what they want to do with their futures. Yet others come with what they think is an awesome major which will be both interesting and profitable. Sometime during their four years of study some of these students may decide that they would rather do something else with their lives. Maybe something more challenging or a little easier. Whatever the reason, if they are lucky, they will not have lost many hours on unneeded classes and can begin their path to a new career. " I changed my major from Advertising to Developmental Psychology because that field seems to be more promising jobwise. " --Amanda Duncan, Sophomore " I used to be a Broadcast News major, and I changed to Public Relations. 1 was lucky because they are both in the school of Journalism and I did not lose any core curriculum credit. " —Amy Shuler, Sophomore --Rebecca McMillan START HERE. ' — Clarke-HoweU HaU, home of Career Planning and Placement, is a great place to get information on a variety of majors. lenni er Cook McRac Thu Cooksey Hiiie.i ' ilk ' Clay Cofwiand R,«±ollc Rachel Cornelius Stephanie Counts Heather Cranford Kellie Crawford Sm Tna Geoige Crawley, jr. Maon John Daly Harfdonfield. NJ Laura Daniel Canton Trade Dasher Lithonia SUc ey Dayis Bra« ' lton Buford 424 JUNIORS Fditi Gitman Sanchij Codet Sas-sau, Bahamas Ashley Golden Augusta Melody Goodwin AmeriCLis Heather Cottwald East GreenLiiiah, X ' Nancy Grayson Green -iUi;. SC Melissa GHmes Ringgold Mathew Grim to Lincoln tfn Paige Grizzle Ringg. id Christy Grogan Jennifer Haas Albany Tiffany Hazard Snt- ' U ilie Brad Hallfoid Leslie Hancock MoUy Hannan Kristin Hansston Raisin. CA Shannon Harman Alpharott-i Deborah Harrell LVniviik ' Rus Heddeo Marietta John Heilman Julie Henry Marietta Trey Herring DunwwvJv Robin Hewitt Ci.lumbus Rvan Hill Aibanv Scott Hiil Trenton Monica Mining Douglasville Atfiushi Hirano ■infcohai Denise Hofmann Marietta Michael Hogue Jungsook Hong Martinei " - Wright Humble David Hydrick Jonathan Jackson Dalton S ' nthia Jackson LauTencev Ue Mick«y Jacobs Bruaswick Tara Jenkins Jennings Charlotte. NC Jenny Jensen Alpharetta Bt 426 JUNIORS Necessary College Clothing Items Along with the usual college basics, there are certain items of clothing that one needs in order to live life to the fullest. Some of them are purely fashion oriented, yet some of them are more practical. One wonders how such trends are started. Oh well, fashion is supposed to go in circles! " You have to have a pair of rain boots duck shoes. Especially winter quarter because it rains so much and gets so cold. " —Amanda Duncan, Sophomore " A pair of big, comfortable jeans and a soft flannel shirt are my favorite things to wear. " —Natalie Anderson, Sophomore " A pair of sunglasses for those hot and sunny football games. And of course a big Bulldogs sweatshirt. " — Tamara Black, Junior -Rebecca McMillan FA.SM1ON lUl — Formally people, the GAP is the source for the essentials of college fashion. Ddm-ll Johnson GamcT lohnson ColumlM.-i, SC Jeruii Johnson Patrick Jones DalK.n . ,shlcy Jordan William Jotdon Keith Kales M int!la Y-vi-Ue Kelley Kalherin.? Ki-llv Christopher Kiley JUNIORS 427 T7 lennifer Thompso: Getting Ready for Class How Long Does It Take? Female freshmen have been known to spend several tortous hours in the morning laboring over their hair and makeup. Even male freshmen have been observed executing curious gyrations in front of the mirror with mousse, spray- gel, and a wide toothed comb. However, it appears that more time spent in college means less time spent on appear- ance before that early morning class. The female sophomore may attempt to smooth her sleep- tousled hair. Her male counterpart will probably drag a wet comb through his hair. At the onset of the junior year, both the male and female most likely are lucky to get Visine in their bloodshot eyes and run a toothbrush over their teeth. By senior year, these previously appearance obsessed students only glance at a mirror on their way to class. " About 45 minutes...! wash my hair and put on my clothes. " — Tedra Haynes " About 3 minutes. I brush my teeth and put on a hat. " —Hank Roberts — Beth MacBrayer PLENTY OF TIME— This freshman seems unconcerned about getting to her 7:50 am class on time. Kandice King Cor ' KopasU. KiKidbridfe. A Deborah Icorom Ulhi.nui BlaJM; Kozem«wski Somerdale, Nj Greg Labelk Athens BecWy Lance Kenneth Lane Latran Law EllcnwocJ Uc Lehocky Cindy Lester en Lealherwood Richjnond Hill Joel Levy Atlanta Angela Lewis Scott Lewis Nashv-iUe, ITM Paula Life [acksviniille, FL i O f » A L 428 JUNIORS Lei h Nanney South Hill, YA Sherry- Neai SdRdy Ntfwman Dublin Stefanie Nicholson West Columbtj, SC Djna Norvell Kevin Oliver Erin CHtrow MemptiL- TX, Slacey Oxtey Nancy Park Jomna Paiicman Greenvnik ' , SC AJicia Pattoo Kevin Pallon Amy Parae I.vifayeEte Clement Ferschall New Orleans, LA Laralvnn Pfohl AlpharetU Dana Phagan Suianne Pickering Joseph Pietrucha Mt. Holly. N]f Ashley Pithnan Elizabeth Plomtner Lisa Plnmmer Dublin L if bum Kirsten Polenlz Stone Mountain EJizabcth Polk illXWftl Kelea Po le Creg Pope n Porterfield Dawn Price lonesboni Stephen Rakcstraw .illian Rambeau Alb,-.ny Ethel Ramey Bryan Ramsey Dan.-. Rawls |ulie Reddish Jesup Lisa Re Tioids AtlantT r 430 JUNIORS Classes Size Up to Expectations For some students the mere mention of personal interaction with your professor, which is an advantage of small classes, was enough to send them screaming to drop-add. The thought of a professor scrutinizing and evaluating perfor- mances makes students long for the anonymity of a huge lecture hall. Still other students enjoy the one-to-one interac- tion of small classes. Large auditoriums packed wall-to-wall with students do not appeal to them. " I like smaller classes because I seem to make better grades, but I like bigger classes because they don ' t take attendance. " — Jenni Buckley, Freshman " In large classes the professors are usually too cold, and I feel as if students are not taken as seriously. " —Charles Ad kins. Sophomore " I like smaller classes because the interaction between teachers and students are more personal. " —John Larson, Sophomore -Bctli MacBrnyer DlKj L.LA.JD BLUlzj — Lecture halls for some people conjure up nightmares, but are nevertheless a fact of college life. n i Home Sweet Home Even though you had to leave the comfort of your home and even leave your favorite pet, there will come a day when the university becomes like a second home. There is no certain time or place when this stage sets in but most stu- dents will agree that the friendliness and helpfulness of other students made the difficult transition from home to school as brief and painless as possible. " Transferring from ABAC (a junior college in Tifton) I wasn ' t used to the large campus, but because of the warm, friendly people here it only took a quarter to get used to. " —Jerri Kaye Hobbs, Senior Tt took me about two weeks to adjust. I made a lot of friends, ate a lot, and slept a lot. " —Anna Conlon, Freshman " It took me about a week, I played cards the whole time. " —Casey Evans, Freshman " I still don ' t feel at home here. " -Tamieka Mims, Sophomore -Beth MacBrayer JUST LIKE HOME—VJhen you can manage to catch a quick nap on campus, you have found your home away from home. Crodtell Siijlers Stephen Shiver Michael ShoiwelL Lilhid Springs n« Wind 3n Smith Kenneth Smith Rr.!,«-ell Rachel Smith Lithonia Scott Smitherland HawkinsviUe lUndy Sower Covington Michelle Speir Punwooclv Lori Spolces Athens 432 JUNIORS o Ue Standi imberly Stpimer Memgail Stewart r,iYettfV!ilc, NC Si ' otl Sundberg RoMvdl Kristin Swenson Taylors,SC. Susan Szablewski Martinez Michelle Tarl Sndlviile Alicia Anne Taylor I v-TfiiCfville Dana Taylor Tyler Taylor Kristi Thaggard Rivera,-i!u Stephanie Thames Constantinos Theodo; Alhtns Eve Thomas Holly Thomas leannie Thompson Melanie Thompson Berkeli;y Lake- Latricia Thome Union Cify Chase Thoq e Chrisbnas TUlotson Da! ton ChriBTodd Vid.ilja Mar a Towson Nashville Jena Trammel 1 Albany Matcia Tranquilla Miami, FL Helen Trees Kalhy Turner Hlherton Yolanda Walker AuftiL- la David Shane WaiUce Shannon Walsh lervnifcT Warf Rom, ,-11 Laura Wartcrs NtTvport Nfws, V Erica Washinglor Atlanta Nevada Waugh Shana Webb JUNIORS 433 Hsiao Yang Juniors Speak OUT is an Accounting major from Marietta, Georgia. Does Athens seem to be your hometown now that you have been here three years? Yes, because I ' m here most of the time and all of my friends are here. Is college life everything you though it would be? Yes, and more. Academically, I ' m very pleased. Socially, there ' s more than I expected. Have vou found it difficult to maintain good grades. A. At first ves, but no more. I have a schedule to help me do what needs to be done. Q. Have you found it difficult to balance your social activities with time to study? A. Yes, especially during fall and spring quarters. It ' s hard to study when it ' s pretty outside. Q. How many times have you changed your major? A. I ha ' en ' t because I really love accounting. Scott Lewis is a Pre-Pharmacy major from NashviUe, Termessee. Q. Does Athens seem to be your hometown now that you have been here three years? A. Yes, because I feel more comfortable here. Q. Is college life everything vou though it would be? A. Yes, my social life has improved, but the classes are more difficult. Q. Have you found it difficult to maintain good grades? Yes, it has been really hard to keep the grades that I want. Have you found it difficult to balance your social activities with time to study? Yes, I ' ve learned the hard way that you have to make time to study. How many times have you changed your major? Once. I didn ' t like the classes so I changed to Pre-Pharmacy. J Suzanne Sa Mar - Ellei Shelby Wieine e Carol WUbun Mich ll WiUia V.imcr Kobbins Susie Wolf Brian Wright KiistiD Yc rts ' ood Eziko Yo«hioka Hig3shios.ika City, Japan Vic(on.a Young Atherte Bret Zaher U!bum Tnicey Gilbert Ptedmonl. SC ii 434 JUNIORS ' : A Kurt Boehm Sayu ' S-ille.Nj Stephen Bolen Rklurd Bowie Bryan Burking- todc Fayflviile Devitj Bussell Sandcr vi!lc James BuQer Travis Byers RiicV Sprint; Chrislopber Callisnn Atlnnla SOPHOMORES 435 ii Aithor Cartee Dallas. fohn Carier Marietta Kelly C3se ' McDt.ncugh Gregory Chambers Oak wood Sherri Chambers CharloUc, NC Stephanie Chambliss BuiinKbroke George ChUds Cairo Sherwood Qements Chad Cochran Dalton Cynthia Coieman Vincent Collier Janet Colvard Hull Tammy Colvard Jefferson Karen Colwell Toccoa Vicki Cotton Tuckfr lonathan Cox Whigham Laurie Crawford Atlanta Zachary Crosby Ham pi on . my Crowder DunwcH dy Rand Csehy Stone Mountain John Culpepper Julie Davis Convers Kristin Davis Qltm vixtd Raquel Davis Andrea De Shazo Ashley Disque St. Simons UJand Star Dixon fpnesbcTO Tonia Dotph Cheryl DonaUon Culquitt Juiie Dougherty Colbert Laura Douglas Cdlumbu ' S Angela Downey Ashley Duggan Gainesville Mark Duvall LUbum jamillah Eady Allan la Regina Edwards 1 O P mi 436 SOPHOMORES Advising Made Easy An academic advisor is provided for each student accord- ing to major. These advisors are meant to assist students in all aspects of academic life. They help students select a major, recommending future courses, and updating on past credits. Sometimes these advisors fall short in the eyes of the students. Whether this is the result of inattentive advisors or unprepared students or a combination of both remains to be seen. Because of problems, some students chose to waive advisement, a new option introduced to students. In order to do this, students must have completed 45 to 90 credit hours and maintain a 2.3 cumulative grade point average. This new aspect made registration a little less painful for some students. " My advisor is always well-prepared and open to whatever comments or questions that I might have. If he doesn ' t know the answer, he ' ll tell me where to go to find out. I feel that having a good advisor as well as being prepared myself has helped me to keep track in my major. " —Beth Howie, Sophomore —AUiso)i Greene ADVISEMENT — The quarterly adviser meeting for many people is a chance to check up with a professor in their field to discuss their class options. fn " V V- Liticia Walston Love Your Mother After the environmental awareness craze began in the late 1980 ' s many people began to make recycling a part of their lives. But once the hype gradually died down, did students still make that extra effort to recycle all they can.? It would appear that most students made a conscious effort to recycle. The huge banners in Sanford Stadium and across Lumpkin Street let everyone know that " UGA Recycles " . Dumpsters for paper, aluminum, and glass were place in various loca- tions on campus. Phone books were collected to be recycled and most of the residence halls had bins for collecting cans, paper, and glass. University staff also got in the act when containers for office and computer paper were placed in academic buildings and offices. With some many ways to support the recycling movement, many students found themselves helping, if only in a small way, both themselves and the planet. " My roommates and I recycle our newspapers, bottles, and cans. It ' s really easy to do and we feel it ' s important that everyone do their part to help the environment. " —Amy Crews, Sophomore —Allison Greene L Cj i ivtC YL LLj — Most administrative and academic offices on campus now recycle their waste paper in an effort to help the environment. t r sr i Marty Leak auren Leckie AtUnta Richetle Leverett Kiverdale Sabrina LUty Dunwoody Larve Lofton facksoii Tiffany Lansford lenni Lulz Union Cilv Ammee Lyon Joseph Maddox Lav-TencCTTlW Rhonda Manning White Kcm- Mari» Marietta Frederick Marschalk, HI lifer Mathia Mark Mauriello Atlanta Kathryn May Tennille Jonathan Mayn« Marietta Kristie McComb Bejch, SC Surf- Laura McOanie Gaines Tlle Mike McCreary Chjriolie, NC Heather McDonald Chris McGowen Brent MeWhorter Edward Mercer Aipharetta Ginger MeyCT Atlanta Holly MUlcr Kristen Miller Mabietim Anni MitcheU Simanee Abbv Moore MOITOW Arlette Moore Apo. AE Atexus Mo ant Atlanta John Murphy Sandersville Shelley Murphy Windy Nash Holly Nann Michael O ' Mara SUvcTStreet, SC David Owens 440 SOPHOMORES What to do, what to do... Ways to occupy themselves between classes was a problem that many University students faced. Unfortu- nately, most students were not lucky enough to get ideal schedules that allowed them to get their classes timed one after another. Students were left with breaks that ranged from one hour to four and were, therefore, forced to find ways to fill these gaps. For some students, the problem was solved by returning to their residenc halls or apartments. Some chose to remain on campus at the Tate Student Center which offered such diversions as televisions, a gameroom, study lounges, and an art gallery. Then there were the lucky ones who had the ability to sleep anywhere, such as benches scattered around campus and stretches of lush grassy lawn. Some ways to spend extra tinie were productive and some not so, but no matter how this time was spent, it was with a special flair that only University students could give it. " If I have work due in an upcoming class, I usually try to get it done between classes. If I have nothing else to do I try to get ahead in some reading, but I usually end up doing a crossword. " —Lance Schrychid, Senior —Allison Greene KlLLlNLj I Alt — The Tate Center gameroom is a popular place to spend extra time in a pool game or playing a video or pinball game. Carla Parks Amy Parr Commerce Dana Pattman tXvalur Traei Pennington Kevin Peterson Alpharetta Clayton Pitcher Mac.in Tina Piatt WjU-.;ka Joan Popweti Atlanta Debbie Puckctt Ccd.irtovvn Rebecca Puckett Butord Chri.«tie Purks Doraville Erin Raithel Sliarpsburg Sheiia Ramsay SOPHOMORES 4 41 Sophomores Speak OUT Marie Mizelle is a Hotel and Restaurant Management major from St. Mary ' s, Georgia. Q. How long did it take you to get adjusted to Athens life? A. It took about two quarters. 1 was comfortable by the end of my freshman year, but it felt more like home my sophomore year. Q. How many times have you changed your major? A. Once. I was in Journalism, but 1 worked in the field and found it was not what 1 wanted. Q. Does Athens seem to be your hometown now that you have been here two years? A. Yes because my parents moved away from where 1 grew up, and Athens is now more of a home to me. Q. Have you found it difficult to maintain good grades? A. Yes, I tend to let grades slide in favor of social activities. il ' Daniel Zealley is a Marketing major from Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Q. How long did it take you to get adjusted to Athens life? A. It took a couple of months, and then 1 began to make friends. Q. How many times have you changed your major? A. Once. 1 changed from Advertising to Marketing because I was more interested in Marketing. Q. Does Athens seem to be your hometown now that you have been here two years? A. Yes, because 1 like it. My friends are people I ' ve met down here, and 1 like the South. Q. Have you found it difficult to maintain good grades? A. No, because I have my priorities straight. I ' m 23 now, and it was different when I first started school. k Kimberly Reece Athen? Monty Rhodes Tracey Rose Rn ' CT Ridge, LA Veronica Rowland Jefferson Lisa Rubenslein DukiEh Lucy Rush Rcme Diiine Sague Aoibicr, PA Robert Sandwich Athens Coiin Sanor Rpsw-ei! John SavilJe John Scarbrough StonfMoiiiit,-.!!! Charles Schafer. Ill Hamngli.n, DV. Elizabeth Sthaus Xa 442 SOPHOMORES i$,mih m Diane Schvetzc [ .ravillc Othcrine Scruggs Thomnb Sears Atlanta Htfalher Sclttcr Elij:abt lh Shimkus S iv.inn,il-i Amy Shuler Mjck Sloaii, |r. Andrciv- Sn ilh Jtimifer Smith Kevin Smiih Kris Siuiggs lionu Li.3 SpiU Dearl Sfephens Brikj Stephens DthraUir K rl Stephens David Strohman Kimhcrly Thackston Icnniter Thwoipson " Inon.XC Holly Titbndcr Chjd Tillman Jonathan Tolbert Athens April Towery Melanie Trcst Carol Annt Tucker Michai-l Tuggle F-Jirhurn M.inL-ll.1 Hiroko Lcno Christinia Van Slootei Crci.T,SC Janet Vanegjs SOPHOMORES 443 Angie Waddell LawrenceviUe Veronica WaddeH Uthorua Atlanta Samantha Walls Cuinming Bambi Ward Gaijiesvilie Stephanie Ware Clemson, SC Stephanie Warner Detatur Vicki Walts Waa.m.vaie Stephanie Weaver Mariy Wei! Omar Welch Savannah Heather Welty Marietta Robert Wessel Aipharetta Kristi Wc«t Laura Wheeler Hi 5on,TN Jennifer WhiHaker Greensboro Jeremy Williams Charlotte, NC Wesley WillUms Buford Robb Willis Columbus Amy Wilson Evans Shannon Wilson MelJs$a Winter SncIlviUe- Allison Woftord Marietta David Wood Martinez Matthew Wood Micholson Susan Woodworth Dun w cod V Ja.on Wright 444 SOPHOMORES Freshmen Speak OUT Amanda Lazenby is a Spanish Education major from Snellville, Georgia. Q. Do you like life at the UGA? A. Yes. There are so many things to do. It ' s a beautiful campus with many friendly people. Q. Why did you decide to attend UGA? A. Because it is close to home and has a good education department. Q. Do you find classes here difficult? A. It depends on the class. 1 like small classes better than large ones. Q. What has been most your most difficult adjustment? A. It ' s been difficult getting used to being away from home and taking care of myself. Q. How do you like life in the residence halls? A. Yes, because that ' s where I ' ve met most of my new friends. H i Ben B rown is a Actuarial Sciences major from Marietta, Georgia. Q. Do you like life at the UGA? A. Yes, it ' s a large school with many chances to meet different people. Q. Why did you decide to attend UGA? A. Because it is inexpensive and is one of the few schools in the country that offers my major. Q. Do you find classes here difficult? No, not really. Advanced Calculus gave me a hard time though. What has been most your most difficult adjustment? It ' s not been easy getting used to being away from home. How do you like life in the residence halls? The camaraderie is nice, but as an only child, I ' m used to my privacy. p f ( r I. : ■ ■ « . " » LAura Alexandei Woodbnf - James Allen Jeffrey Anderson Ward Anderson Roswell Travii Aycock Riverdate R»bun Baldwin Brian Baumgardnei Alison Bazeoiore Ashpvillc-, NC Susjn B enton FRESHMEN 445 r I ii f ' i Slfef Victoru Gaetze Watt-msi. ' ille Mitzt Goldman fc ' l Cajon. CA Angela Goodwio Liz Grindler 5Utesb( ro Dustin Gunimels M,ini-tta Melissa CiLrley Alpha retta Jeffcnvon Hancock Henry Hankers or VVavnt bnro Ormen Hanson Amy Hatxell Bryan HarreJl Catherine Hazt-K Troy Henson Caroline Herman Augusta Amy Hightower Blakely Jennifer Hill Stfine Mountain Carrie Hodge R.ilcit;h, NC ■ i-oycKev-ille Ashley Hopkins David Houlit Marietta fason Hu|tgin Ccdarfown Lashekia Hughes Dublin RonHuibert,ir- Thoi Brett h Melissa Hundley Maic Jay Cartijrs ' ille Elizabeth Jenkins . |ohn_s(.n 1 johnr-on A A 448 FRESHMEN A 5 ' (ft i Gwendolyn Jordan Ki. berta Jessalyn Jordan Angela Joyner WanuT Robins RcTie Kellcy OrrolUon Michael K«ys Acworth janekia King Slevie King Sheri Klpplna Dt-cal Alan Kirkland SneUvUle KrisHn Kittrell Andrew Lantzy M.mett l urie Lascody Stone Mountain Nicole I voie Tiffame Lawrence Raswell Elachel Leon Atlanta Slarlette Lester Stotna Mountain Amanda Lewis RelAir.MD Charlotte Lewis Orlcindo, FL Michael Leivis VVa ' nesbo fl Slephany Lewis Ji.ireyKiro Mandy Lineberger Stacy Lingerfeh Rome Elii-at eth MacBrayei Athtw. Vivian Majienyi Dena Maldonado Monn.w? Davide Mathis, 111 Lee Anna Maynard Marhma. Kelly McBumey Taylor McDaniel M.incttJ jticl McElliannon EUe Mcgee Greenville. SC Maria Mclenore Savannah Daniel McMahan FRESHMEN 449 Michael Michael Ann Mingledorft fam MiDyard Adam Montgomery Powder Springs Michael Moody Cedartt v -n Adair Moore Forest Park Chelse Moore CoUejie Pari; ladsoQ MonisoD Stone Mountain Kendra Murray Tara Nash Athens Christine Newman Savaniufi Nicole Neysmith RiCerdale Amy Nichols Clayton Laura Norris SandereviUe Laura CySaiiivan Marietta Jennifer Oakes Anioniette Odoms Griffin Lode Ogle Wtnlerville ) m Olmstead Atlanta Amy 0 vensby It ' nesboro Laura Palma Sti ' ne MoLmtain Thomas Paramo re Grafton, VA Daniel Partain L.iEanviile Jennifer Perkins Camarillo. CA Marion Phinizy Stacy Popham Gary Po wers Nichole Prater D«:a Oi Jason Purvis Allison Putnam Dalt£ n Edith Reddle North Aug u td, 5C Tara Redmond DenviUe. X] Malika Reed College Park Jason Rice Udonia Felicia Richardson Fnrt Steivart Kelley Richardson Jessica Rivard St. Simons l tanJ Lekish Rivers Stat«bc ro Kelly Roberts Athens Roderick Roberts Catheia Robinson Atlanta it, ' 1 5 ' rv 450 FRESHMEN I ir- Amy Thomas SneU( ' ille Kori Thompson Greensboro, .VC Jennifer Troacaiii Stone Mountain Molly Tomer Crofton, MD Rebekah Tomer I alburn Meli»si Twaddle Amy Tyne ' Maam Amy TyreD Albnta Cassandra Underwood Jody Underwood Vlount Vernon Heather W ner Shelbv. NC Julie Walker Biackshear Greg Wallis Fayette Tlk Jennifer Wcatheriv Macon McameWtbb, 01 Coiinnbia. 5C Mona Welshans Columbus William Wilkins Allan ia Allison Williams Fairfav, VA Michael Williams Lagrange Rebecca Williams Jonathan Wilson Columbus Shaun Winnail Beware lafTod Winter Atlanta Brennan Wood Douglasi. ' ille Colby Wood LJtjyette Ann Woodward Statesbciro Mary Wright Albany Shelby Wright Wirner Robins Manetta C«OTge Zaharchak Marllon. NJ Shawn Zeller Doravilie Jennifer Zugel Lilfaum Michael Zupko Rosw eU Jennifer Lewis 452 FRESHMEN UNITY THROUGH DIVERSITY Take a walk down Sanford Drive on any day class is in session, and you will see hundreds or even thousands of the students that make up this university. But have you ever stopped to think about the 28,000 people on this cam- pus? Each one is an individual; each one is unlike any other. It is easy to group people together by common interests or race or a multitude of other characteristics, but that does not make them the same. We are all Georgia Bulldogs, but we are all different. Look around next time you go to class or go to a crowded party... Someone you may dismiss as just another Greek or " Townie " is unlike every- one else, and that makes them special. CLASSES 453 wma aKSismmsKK KiaiaBmiKUm " r m 454 ADVERTISING The Globe is one of many places students patronized during the school year. The down- town area supported a variety of businesses such as restaurants, bars, specialty shops, and clothing stores. Students cited the conve- nience, and cultural diversity as major draws to the area. The University is home to students as they travel away from parents for the first time, but students can not live by school alone . . . Athens area busi- nesses were an important part of every student ' s life They provided different places to eat away from th€ ordinary, and were a source of student recreation . . They provided that first chance at job related experience through internships and part-time work . . , Most of all, area businesses allowed the University to continue growth through funding This support carried over into campus organizations such as the PANDORA . . . This add- ed support meant a yearbook of higher quality pro- duced at the lowest possible cost . . . Thanks to all businesses who understood some- thing ' s going on that needed to be recorded for posterity . . . CAirc SOMETHING ' S GOING ON IN OHLLO ADVERTISING 455 Southeast Georgia Regional MEDICAL CENTER 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) ALCO CONTROLS DIVISION East First Street Hazlehurst, Georgia 31539 912 375-2575 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 " irulce a difference " by joining our pro- fessional nursing team. Our critical care and medical ' Surgical internships are 12-weelc programs facilitating the transition from student nurse to profes- sional staff nurse. Other nursii g 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 Reglortal 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, Georgia 30613 404 354-3521 (coUect) 456 ADVERTISING Tredegar ALUMINUM EXTRUSIONS William L. Bonnell Co. Capitol Products Corp. 25 Bonnell Street P.O. BOX 428 NEWNAN, GEORGIA 30264 Gilman Paper Conpany ST. MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST MARYS, GA CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY, FITZGERALD, BLACKSHEAR, GA LAKE BUTLER, MAXVILLE, FLA Whyrenta Ryder truck? Ryder tmcks arc newer tougher, stronger, more dependable. jJHS Ryder lias trucl witJi radios, power steering, automatics, air conditioning, loading lamps. Ryder has tlie riglit truck for you - tlie best tmck money can rent. ' S RYDER, OR IT ' S WRONG. Elberta Crate Box Company PO. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 tRACKW GOOD BAKERS, INC. CrackinGood Cookies, Crackers, Toaster Pastries and Snacks P.O. BOX 370 VALDOST , GEORGIA 3 1 603-0370 PO. BOX 4325 MACON, GEORGIA 31213 ROPER PUMP COMPANY P.O. BOX 269 COMMERCE, GEORGIA 30529 ADVERTISING 457 You ve Got Giieat Connections InOurTbwn. ta local Georgia Power office ofe more than a dependable source of power Wre an out- let of service and solutions for business and industry. Andour Good Cents Horaeprogram he you save energy and money where you live So let jus know how we can helpi Georgia Power L Copyilghl 1988, G«oigia Power Co. 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 • FortValley, Georgia 31030 (912)825-2021 your CHILDREN ' S SAFETY Is Our Business® Best Wishes From WILLIAM M. MERCER t ' INCORPORATED ACTUARIAL AND EMPLOYEE BENEFIT CONSULTANTS 101 OFFICES IN MAJOR CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD rniFlAi SUPPORTING OUR POLICYHOLDERS WITH OVER $8 BILLION J IN ASSETS ' For more than 35 years our supplemental health Insurance has t een providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment. We now have additional supplemental health insurance products that cover over 35 million people worldwide. Ga 345; P.O. AmuritMi famUy Ufe Auurauce Company of Columhus (AFLAC) Homu OJJlce: Columbus, CrorgU 31999 458 ADVERTISING 1 WELKER ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS COMPLETE CIVIL SANITARY AND ELECTRICAL DESIGN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT P.O.BOX 937, MARIETTA, GEORGIA 300GI (404) 422-1902 - endenhall ' s FOUNDED IN 1948 GA[NI ' SVII-LF, I 534-3682 | 312m AD10RDS ' r.N.W. SALES SEIWICE SUPPLIES AnTlENS IBM PRINTERS I 549-2925 | 2026S.M1LLHDGBAVE SHOPS OF S. ATHENS [macon tent rentals I •TENIS ' IABLES ' CHAIRS ' SIAGING- 912-746-8269 800-768-TENT P.O. Box 4322 Macon, Georgia 31208 For the SIMPLE To the ELEGANT occasion, Think of TENTS. We WajU to " COVER " Your Next E eiu! " SuiceI973 " Import rugs. Unbeatable prices. Come see. Warehouse 3, Bogart. athena carpet mills Details ?CaU 725-7332 SULZER ESCHER WYSS, INC. SERVICE DIVISION Wm. David Withers Vice President General Manager Service Division Headquarters 1831 Bankhead Highway P.O. Box 21 7 Atlanta, Georgia 30001 Telephone 404 948-8086 Telefax 404 732-8025 HABASIT BELTING, INC. 3453 Pierce Drive P.O. Box 80507 Chamblee, Georgia 30366 habasit J BUCK ' S UNDERGROUND 75 Upper Alabama Atlanta, Georgia 30303 Dine with us when visiting Underground Atlanta A Peasant Restaurant CALADIUM CARPETS 1148 Ward Mountain Road Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpets Offering Superior Value Styling and Performance FARMERS -ttnnofifUfE Post Office Box 472 Athens, Georgia 30613 (404) 543-3681 Putting the Customer First for More Thaxi a Century IClill today for informalion on investments tailored to your ncetLs. AGEdwards w ' INVESTMEfOS SINCE ISST 1045 Soutti Milledge Avenue Athens, Georgia 30605 (404) 353-0800 AN-IM-149-SM W. T. MAYFIELD SONS TRUCKING CO., INC. POST OFFICE BOX 947 MABLETON, GEORGIA 30059 PHONE 696-6897 11 HARBINGER The Harbinger Company, Inc. Post OfTice Box 1209 Calhoun, Georgia 30701-1209 (404) 625-0918 ADVERTISING 459 - 814 Sandtown Road Marietta, GA 30060 (404) 422-8500 GOOCH Pamper Plan MOVINO STORAGE SKRVICE MANAGER ON EVERY MOVE EXPERIENCED PROFESSIONAL UNIFORMED PERSONNEL I • HOUSEHOLD PACKING SERVIi APARTMENTS • OFFICES SUPPT.TF= ; nFT.TVFRFD FRKEl LOCAL MOVERS SINCt: 1960 352 — 07 50 6812 Shannon Pazrkvjay Union City, GA 30291 (404) 964-0762 B sph 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. " ■DOITig O Ull ' BUST ... JUST JO !R, ' yoU. " WINNING. It ' s a commitment we never tire of, even after 30 years of leadership in the design and manufacture of communication and Instrumentation products. Scientific Atlanta 460 ADVERTISING Ililil iMl ' lill OUNG ' n TENDER I B GOLDEN POUITRY CO, INC. P.O. Box 919 Douglas, Georgia 31533 ' eing a re and lelds: istrial lence, nt and 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 Manor Timber Company Treating Plants - Penta - Creosote Posts - Lumber - Barn Poles Route One Manor, Georgia 31550 Telephone (912) 487-2621 YKK (U.S.A.) INC. 4234 OCMULGEE EAST BLVD. MACON, GEORGIA 31297 ' American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georgia 30279 STEVE STEWART Vice-president, Gen. Mgr. Soultiern Division Phone:(404)464-3331 Fax: (404) 464-4009 THE NATION ' S NO. 1 AUCTION TEAM IBSSSS1 HUDSON l l i BiS l l MARSHALL, INC. I ' ' I AUCTIONEERS FOR OVER 20 YEARS, HUDSON AND MARSHALL, INC. HAS BEEN AMERICA ' S AUCTION AUTHORITY. WE INVITE AUCTIONEER AND BROKER PARTICIPATION. CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-841-9400 Offices across America • Home offices - Macon, GA Superior Rigging Erecting Co. Richard I. (Dick) Doughty Executive Vice President Safety Director 1) Confederate Ave. S.E. P.O. Box 17565 Atlanta, GA 303 16 (404) 627-1335 Fax (404) 627-4889 0 The Subtle Dffermce Of Excellence Georgia ' s premier winery Tours and Tastings Wine Mariiet 3 Restaurants Championship golf course 30 minutes north of Atlanta Open 10 am daily 1-85 Exit 48 Tel:l-800-233-WINE (9463) ADVERTISING 461 1 THE lETTEl IDEA DEAIEBSHIP IN LAWIENCEVILLE Arrtngton $c IBlount Jnri, 3lnc, 2300 GEORGIA HIGHWAY 316 LAWRENCEVILLE. GEORGIA 30246 (404)963-1831 1 -800-226-FORD " SEE US ABOUT OUR COLLEGE GRADUATE PROGRAM " Great Dane Trailers America ' s Leading Manufacturer of Truck Trailers. A Georgia Headquartered Company P.O. Box 67 Savannah, Georgia, 31402 CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. ROUTE 5, LOVERS LANE ROAD CALHOUN, ' GEORGIA 30701 COMPLIMENTS OF GEORGIA PROTEINS, INC, 4990 Rendering Plant Road Cumnning, Georgia 30130 AMERICAN PBOIEINS. INC. REAL PIT BAR-B-Q Athens, Georgia K Purina Mills, Inc. ® BLACKSHEAR. GAINSVILLE, LUMBER CITY MACON, GEORGIA P.O. BOX 4607 MACON, GEORGIA 31213 (912) 788-5697 462 ADVERTISING the name you can build on CONCRETE • BRICK • BLOCK MASONRY PRODUCTS o Blue Circle Williams Bros. Two Parkway Center • 1800 Parkway Place ■ Suite 1100 Marietta, Georgia 30067 • (404) 499-2800 o Blue Circle CEMENT MASONRY PRODUCTS CONCRETE • AGGREGATES o Blue Circle Two I lcway Center 1800 Pailcway Place Suite 1200 Marietta, Georgia 30067 (404)4234700 St. Mary ' s Hospital Career Opportunities: • Nursing • Physical Tlierapy • Pliarmacy • Occupational Therapy • Home Health Care • Radiology • Medical Records • Speech Therapy • Respiratory Therapy • Medical Technology Employees of St. Mary ' s Hospital enjoy a progressive, modern work en ironment 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 Dcpt. St. Mary ' s Hospital, 1230 Baxter Street, Athens, Georgia 30613 (404) 354-3195 E.O.E. 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 muld-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 suburlian area surrounded by the North Georgia mountains, lakes, parks and a variety of recreational fiicilides. I isccwer the outstanding opportunities which await you in Atlanta ' s vrite neighborhood. For employment opportunities, contact Human Reaourcei Dept., Gwinnett Hospital Syctem, RQ B h 348, Lawrenceville, -A- GA 30246; (404) 995-4562. An Equ l Opportunity Employer 9P GWINNETT HOSPITAL SYSTEM ADVERTISING 463 HIHIil BWa Union Camp - Leading the way into the 21st century Leaders grow for the future. At Union Camp, we ' re leading the way into the 2 1 st century with our intensive forestry management programs. Union Camp long ago planted the seeds for these programs, which include genetic research, site specific management, cultural treatments, and environmental stewardship. The programs make us leaders, growing for the future, today. At Union Camp, we never stop making things better. H]» Congratulations to the Classof ' 92 A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Atlanta Area Landfills 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 464 ADVERTISING n K-ACKHAWK »« M.a[RNU r% • CNEnrAC WALKCO _z W 1 •lOrOOR CRtENLEI [ | AUTO SPtOALTY WLAVU H- al TCMPLCTOMMtNLV HAOW «? i4U ISMPLXXI WklLHOAO P«OOOCTS ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE | 1 206 SYLVAN ROAD. S W AT AVOM 1 ATLANTA. GA 303 1 | WM D. WESTER PREaOCNT 755-166B-69 GEORGIA VITRIFIED BRICK AND CLAY COMPANY P.O. Box 8 Harlem, Georgia 30814 (404) 556-6203 PORSCHE $5i7 ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS George H. Hair, Jr. 1232 Alpharetta street Roswell, Georgia 30075 Office: 992-4044 Fax: 992-3485 VOLVO Specializing in Volvo Repairs Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hwy. Chamblec. Ga. 30341 1 (404) 325-5305 MEXICALI GRILLE KILLER MEXICAN FOOD 2139 W. BROAD STREET ATHENS, GEORGIA 546-7327 SEAL STAMP COMPANY. INC. P.O. BOX 54616 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 (404) 875-8883 SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY y A Commitment To Values The Sonoco Tradition Headquarters: Hansville, S. C. Plants Located Around The World ' . ' . ' .l J.L ' Under The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service, Leasing, Bodyshop MARIETTA DODGE 701 COBB PARKWAY, MARIEHA • 424-6580 • 4 MILES NORTH OF CUMBERLAND MAU RABERN - NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering Office Phone (404) 377-6436 727 E. COLLEGE AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30031 BuUdog Tire of SneUvlUe Tour CompttU Car Cart Ctnltr ' TIRES . FRONT END ALIGNMENT . OL CHANGE BRAKES • TUNE-UPS • JR CONDITIONING o4«dy o augfcoft 3030 Highway 78 SnelvDIe. GA 30278 1-800-741-2887 (404) 979-92M Homo (404) 267-70S9 Kenneth J. Rajotte Attorney At Law 500 Piedmont-Ellis Building 151 Ellis Street Atlanta, Georgia 30303 (404) 577-7006 LA CASA OE LEON MANUEUS " WV.eocI cuv cKxL- TOUCH OF Ol n MEXICO IN ATHENS SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS and your (avorllt twv«r f|«s Also for your dming pl0isur» American Dishes Most ctjrge cards hor orcd ADVERTISING 465 Athens First bank trust Company First Because of You. Equal Housing Lender Member FDIC Intelligent active people who demand more from fashion than good looks alone Duck Head shins, pants and shons arc designed in 100% cotton for a smooth comfortable fii - Call us for more details and a Free cataloe. 1 ■800-729-7 1 23or -404-867-31 1 1 DUCKHEAD APPAREL COMPANY. 220 EAST ATHENS STREET, WINDER, GEORGIA 30680 466 ADVERTISING 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-with pride. He lived a simple idea-do It right, or don ' t do it at all. Nobody told him that. No government agency dictated it. And it built a standard of living for the world to aim at... Now that idea is threatened by the slipshod, the second rate. To some it means quick riches-to some it means quick death of the standards we have built. i i ' US ' - B HLY FABRICSL ATLANTA • CHICAGO • LOS ANGELES Joshua L. Baily Co.. Inc. Selling Agent and Factor for Textile Mills TWO HUDSON PLACE P.O. BOX 9501 HOBOKEN. NEW JERSEY 070309501 (201)656-7777 FACSIMILE (201) 656-491 2 and 4927 INTERNATIONAL TELEX 220837 ARKWRIGHT MILLS Drills • Twills • Sheetings • Flannels DOMESTIC FABRICS CORP. Knitted Fabrics MAYFAIR MILLS, INC. Print cloths • Broadcloths Sheetings • Twills MERCHANDISING • FACTORING • EXPORTING • CONVERTING in RAYONIER IS A WELL ESTBLISHED COMPANY IN THE FOREST PRODUCTS INDUSTRY WITH A STRONG COMMITMENT TO SUSTAINED GROWTH. ITS PROGRAMS IN CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES, ENVIRNMENTAL 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. jmrn RAYONIER clLdLeiL FOREST PRODUCTS Jesup Pulp Division P.O. BOX 207 JESUP, GA 31545-2070 ADVERTISING 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. The)- are bright, ) ' Oung and proud. Taking shape in their minds toda ' are the solutions for tomorrow. Their ingenuit}- is our trademark. " ■ " Ttii JACKSON • fikctrk; membership corporation 468 ADVERTISING . 34 ot ' le4 y4 i ' }cn ta u RICHARD MENSIK P.O. BOX 2424 LAGRANGE. GEORGIA 30241 404-884-1077 ra itfai JAGUAR Hennessy Cadillac - Jaguar 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 PHONE (404) 261-5700 STONE CONTAINER CORPORATION " A LEADER IN PACKING RECYCLING ' 150 North Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60601-7568 312-346-6600 CompCiments of KYSfl li UJHRREn • Columbus, GA • Conyers, GA 404-568-1514 404-483-5600 Division of Kysor Industrial Corp. Refrigeration Systems Display Cases For The Supermarket Industry There are many paints to chose from but only one choice... IVATTYL PREGSION. R4INTS MAINTENANCE • INDUSTRIAL • COMMERCIAL Epoxy, Polyurethane, Alkyd Enamels Ekistomeric Waterproof Coalings Primers and Sealers Stains and Varnish • Traflk: Paints | Dry Wall, Acrylic and Solvent V VTTyL " - sia ChemFlniii •■- ise Pa int " BSkwylT Call for on-site product -ff recommendation. 1 1 warehouses throughout the South to seive you. 1 •800-241 -6409. 5275 Peachtiee Industrial Blvd., Atlanta, Ga 30341 ADVERTISING 469 James N. Bearden TELEPHONE (404) 4£.7-6606 Bearden Smith A PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE • SUITE 200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 ERIC SCHLEIN J ffi) AUGUSTA TOOL SPECIALTY CO. 181 7 DIXON AIRLINE ROAD, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30906 P.O. BOX 6277, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 30916 FAX:(404) 790-6270 BUS: (404) 790-6180 RES: (404) 798-2522 BROKER 2130 Kingston Court Suite E Marietta, Ga 30067 COBB COUNTY REALTY W.H. (RED) EDWARDS Bus. 952-7070 951-2000 Res. 427-6161 GSH GUVDNEY HEMRJCK. PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTTANTS 2250 N. Drukl Hills Road, N.E. Suite 228 AlUnla, Georgia 30329 404 633-1415 105 Sycamore Drtve P.O. Box 6546 AttMna. Georgia 30604 404 S4»-7343 OFV ATHENS, INC. Post Of e Box 1668 • Athens. Georgii 30613 Stricklands Restaurant Serving Breakfast Lunch Meal Tickets Available 311 E. BROAD STREET ATHENS, GA 548-5187 OPEN 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A V EEK 171 COLLEGE AVENUE THE MYERS BUILDING ATHENS, GA 30602 (404) 543-4770 THEME RRAL 3695 THOMPSON BRIDGE ROAD GAINESVILLE, GA 30506 536-9188 PERKIN - ELMER 510 Guthridge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 (404)448-3310 A B Beverage Company, Inc. JOE POND president 537 Laney-Walker Blvd., Ext. Augusta, Ga 30901 Budweiser® MICHELOBs BUSCH® u Diedrich Architects Associates, inc. The Lenox Building 3399 Peactitree Road Suite 820 Atlanta, Georgia 30326 (404) 364-9633 McCrackin Industries, Inc. MANUFACTURERS OF LADIES HANDBAGS POST OFFICE BOX 325 CONLEY, GEORGIA 30027 ( Pirin GiO 470 ADVERTISING STORK ' Stork Gamco Inc. Poultry processing systems Division of Stork - VMF Airport ParVway »• Food Processing Packaging Industry ■5_ ' ' „] 258 » Prinling Coating Industry ► Industrial Services . ,,„., . ,„, _ . Tel. (404) 532-7041. TLX 543671 FAX (404) 536-0585 Gainesville, GA 30503 U.S.A. 3 »Qa8S titnifTM ajzi HI the SWAGELOK- cxxnpanies GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 West Hospital Avenue Atlanta, Georgia 30341 (404) 458-8045 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H Bus Lines, Inc. GEORGE CULLENS 448 PINE STREET MACON, GEORGIA 31201 (912)552-9570 (912) 746-6441 CLAY STRIVE FOR EXCELLENCE! J. M. HUBER CORPORATION«CLAY DIVISION ONE HUBER ROAD MACON. GEORGIA 31298 (912)745-4751 POWER TRANSMISSION BEARINGS, INC. 95 North Avenue Athens, Georgia ItMP lUavidson mineral 11- roper ties. II nc. A MEMEEI Cr THE BeaKT O CLD ADVERTISING 471 E!e«!iutsHBBenM tiae U» nta. E( ,MaV0p9° ' ,t Ml EinP °V« WALTON Electric Membership Corporation (a member owned electric cooperative) ENJOY THE TECHNOLCXjICAL ADVANCES MADE POSSIBLE WITH ELECTRIOTY YOUR FUTURE IS BRIGHTER THANKS TO ELECRIOTY Highway 78, East Monroe, Georgia 1-800-342-6582 CongratuCations to tfie Qraduating CCass Inspection Testing Quality Control Timber Products Inspection, Inc. Howard T, Powell, President Class of 1950 Western Division P.O. Box 20455 Portland, Oregon 97220 (503) 254-0204 Eastern Division 884 S. Blaclilawn Road Conyers, Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 Q D QUALITY: Excellence IN Kind... Webster QuAunr. . .A Customer Expectation. QuAUTY. . .A Customer Right. Quality... Our Business Philosophy The Rh6ne-Poulenc Commitment World Leader DiSPERSANT AND DEFX)AMER Technology (l «NON£-PCX t£A« PKRFOIWUNCE ItolNS COATLNGS DIVISION • INDUSTRIAL BUSINESS UNIT P.O. BOX 769 • MARltHTA. GEORGIA 30061 • TEL: 800-241-2367 • FAX: 4ftM27-0874 472 ADVERTISING MOTOR CONTROLLERS • ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT D WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CUSIOM ENGINEERED TEMPERATURE CONTROL SYSTEMS Of fe WILLIAM J. WESLEY I IC i J. O. KING INCORPORATED P.O. Box 1088 Alpharetta, Georgia 30239 Sharian,Inc. Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 Compliments of. . • o ■D C !E o V) Schindler Elevator Corporation 1299 Northslde Drive, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318-4319 (404) 885-5360 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1992 iBuvmssi BUYPASS INC. ELECTRONIC DATA CAPTURE AND INFORMATION PROCESSING COMPANY THE INDUSTRY OF THE FUTURE - TODAY Z Sl. PETERSON SPRING A Peterson Amerfcan Comfxiny GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD P.O. BOX 5859 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30613 CI c C. INGRAM COMPANY Fax: (404)543-7600 P.O. Box 80137 30608 Athens, Georgia 30601 Bus: (404)548-1966 JOHNSON 8l HIGGINS 191 Peachtree Street N. E. Suite 3400 Atlanta, Georgia 30303-1762 (404) 586-0000 ADVERTISING 473 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . . . . with an Atlanta-based manufacturer of elec- trical and electronic equipnnent that ' s dedicated to building the future through advanced tech- nology. Our products 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 Bimae Foods- is.... QUALITY BRAND NAME INGREDIENTS FOR THE DAIRY AND BEVERAGE INDUSTRIES. " STABIUZER SYSTEMS Stabilizers for ice cream, frozen yogurt, reduced calorie frozen desserts, and puddings. FRUITS AND FLAVORS Yogurt toppings, fruit variegates, and flavors for ice cream. SPECIALTY SYSTEMS PRODUCTS Directly Set Systems for quality Cottage Cheese and Sour Cream, Vitamins for milk fortification, Egg Nogs, and Chocolate Dairy Powders SOFT DRINK FLAVORS Specializing in flavors for the Private Label Supermartcet industry. TWITCHELL. AILANTA SAUS AND PROOUCTION FACIUTY 3StZ McCaf Mm . MX AOmf, a»erglt M340 0-900 41-»4$5 Of (404) 4M.3W3J meos MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OF GEORGL Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 RiVEREDCE PARKWAY. NW. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 HUNGER DOWN ( uf) PUMP UP YOUR PUFS POWER WITH FRM DOG FOOD Your dog deserves the high energy and good nutrition of FRM Dog Food. He gives you his all — at work — at play — hunting in the field or " hunkering down " by your side. Knock his hunger down and out by feeding F-R-M Dog Food. It will pump up your pup ' s power. See your F-R-M Dealer Today FLMT niVEH MILS MC • BAIN6niOCE C 474 ADVERTISING Madison Industries Inc. of Georgia GO DOGS 1035 South Access Road, S.W. P.O. Box 131 Conyers, Georgb 30207 (404) 483-4401 CDH CHEGWIDDEN • DORSEY • HOLMES ARCHITECTURE + PLANNING 675 Tower Road Suite 200 Marietta, Georgia 30060-6958 (404) 423-0016 Westinghouse Electric Constructbn Equipment Division 7990-A 2nd Flag Drive Austell, Georgia 30001 Tel: (404) 944-1022 Fax: (404) 944-2033 Manufacture of Electrical Paiielboards, Switchboards, Motor Control Centers, Enclosed Circuit Breakers for your con- struction projects. ATLANTA SATELLITE SERVICE CENTER CA y ta£ 9 aAm ij?U£l6.,j7ic. 4900 Winder Highway Chestnut Mountain, Georgia 30502 (404) 967-6152 PYA Monarch,Iiic. FOOD SERVICE DISTRIBUTORS POST OFHCE BOX 1569 WHITE HORSE ROAD GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 29602 nuiHata ERIE ® Murata Erie Nortti America, Inc. 2200 Lake Parl Drive Smyrna, Georgb 30080 (Sub. of Muroto Mfg. Co. Ltd. -Japan) A world leader in the manufacture of electronic ceramic capacitors and related piezo and high voltage devices. Emptoys: 1 ,800 Recruits: Nationally Robert L Enirekin, V.P. Human Resources TeL (404) 436-1 300 Satisfadion Is Our Product IPD Printing Distributing, Inc. 5800 Peachlut Road Atlanta, Georgia 30341 404-458-6351 1-800-241-3776 FAX 1-404-454-6236 or 936-8468 ADVERTISING 475 AGVET building knouiedge is just as important as developing pharmaceuticals Eifective new products aJone ztren ' t enough to win the fight 2igainst ajiinn£il disease. Practitioners and educators also require a constant flow of information that builds on both current knowledge and new discovery. You get both from MSD AGVET. MSD AGVET and our sister orgfinization, Merck Sharp Dohme Research Laboratories, routinely assist scientists from iu-ound the world in exchanging ideeis on a variety of research cind practic2J topics. Our own sp ecialists fre- quently publish technical infor- mation and reference materials Ih A( Aciei locc to benefit the profession. It ' s all [ £u-t of our efforts to hielp make you t best -informed, best-equif heaJth professional possible. PC). Box 20(K). Rahway. New Jersey 07(365-0912 Division of Merck Co., Inc. APAC-Georgia, Inc. • MacDougald Division P.O.Box 19855 • Atlanta, Georgia 30325 (404) 351-6301 Symbol of Packaging Products JOSEPH C.WHITE Operations Manager Airport Industrial Park • P.O. Box 508 Madison, Georgia 30650 Off: (404) 342-4500 • Fax: (404) 342-0757 476 ADVERTISING Suzanna ' s Supports The Student Body: Quality Portion O Control Meats I S BBQ - Corndogs AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, GA (404) 886-2836 Athens Oil Co. Athens, GA (404)543-0135 Acree Oil Co. Seneca, S.C. (803) 882-7593 ■■iuiiiber cc. inc. Manufacturing Wholesale Kiln Dried Lumber From Southern Yellow Pine HIGHWAY 80 EAST BROOKLET, GA 30415 (912)842-2190 southern turf nurseries, inc. ■THE PROFESSIONAL TURF PEOPLE " calltoll-free 1-800-772-8873 in Georgia, or 1-800-282-4635 in Florida, or 1-800-841-6413 in other states If not in our toll-free area dial 1 -912-382-5655. Peachtree Software congratxilates the Georgia Bulldogs Class of 1992 1505 Pavilion Place, Norcross, Georgia 30093 h BioGuard Products for swimming pools, spas, drinking water, agriculture, and other industries. BBioLab P.O. Box 1 4«9. Decatur. Gcojpia .KXBl USA T he iliture belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams. Eleanor Roosevelt Southern Frozen Foods Montezuma, Georgia A Division of CXirticc Bums Foods ADVERTISING 477 CompSmmts of U.S. CAN COMPANY - TALLAPOOSA, GA COTTRELL, INC. 2125 CANDLER ROAD GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA 30503 (404) 532-7551 " The EDUCATION OF A MAN IS NEVER COMPLETED UNTIL HE DIES " —Robert E. Lee Knowledge. Wc admire those who liave il, and rcspccl (hose who share il. There ' s no end to acquiring knowledge and skills. New Challenges and opportunities are always within reach. The CIGNA Companies salute the people whose dedication and commitment to learning enable them to reach new and higher plateaus. For it is higher education that incites man to higher aspirations. CIGNA Employee Benefits Companies Thomas Power, Vice President of Sales 200 Galleria Parkway. N.W. Suite 850 Atlanta, GA 30339 (404) 984-2500 BH?g ELTON MADDOX Complex Manager (404) 693-2271 Office (404) 532-8499 Home (800)241-6031 Wats WAYNE FARMS ' Wayne Poultry Division of Continental Grain Company P.O. Box 59, Pendergrass, GA 30567 CompGrnents of Carrier Carporation ' Building Systems and Services Carrier ® Creating tfie future ' Htw Systems for 9{ew CfiaCCcngcs Best Wishes from the UGA Alumni and Friends at Flexible Products Company. Flexible Products Company 1007 Industrial Park Drive P.O. Box 3190 Marietta, Georgia 30061 (404) 428-2684 478 ADVERTISING 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 STREET • AVONDALE ESTATES, GEORGIA 30002 (404) 297-0500 • (800) 241-7783 ADVERTISING 479 (1 3075 COMMERCE RD. • ATHENS, GA 30607 • (404)546-8116 JOIN THE K : WINNINGTEAM ! Jyou can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in retail Management positions ! IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES PROMOTIONS FROM WITHIN EXCITING CHALLENGES REWARDING CAREERS EXCELLENT BENEFITS INNOVATIVE COMPANY Kmart is now accepting applications for store management from college graduates witti related business majors of Management. Marketing and Business Administration. i FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, WRITE: Kmart Corporation 3100 W. Big Beaver Troy, Ml 48084 Attn: Human Resources Kmart IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Griffin Uasinf Griffin Corporation Manufacturer of Quality Agricultural Chemicals Georgia ' s finest begins at the University of Georgia, birthplace of leaders for a new century. Griffin Corporation, your Georgia neighbor since 1935, salutes you. At Griffin, we believe commitment to quality and excellence builds futures. . .of personal growth, innovation, achievement, team spirit as well as companies like ours. That Georgia spirit works for all of us. . .today and for bright tomorrows. Griffin Corporation Rockv Ford Road Valdosta, GA 31601 (912) 242-8635 AND 480 ADVERTISING PETERSON SPRING A PETERSON AMERICAN COMPANY GEORGIA PLANT OLD HULL ROAD • P.O. BOX 5859 • ATHENS, GA 30613 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Great ! Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Highway 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 (Tfeod Packaging Division UNIVERSITY TOWER AT THE CAMPUS " The Place to Live " Studios 1 Bedrocm 2 Bedroans Penthouses All Furnished 131 East Broad Street, Athens, GA 30601 Managed by Wathen Management Leasing for Summer Fall of 1992 543-0132 Superior Water-Treating Service ANDERSON CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. MACON, GEORGIA 31213 Let Us Help You With All Your Water Treatment Needs ! ' GO BULLDOGS " inc. fcxxl services 484 Hawthorne Avenue Athens, Georgia 30603 548-5238 Gainesville, Georgia 536-5961 Cornelia, Georgia 778-2334 Why rent a Ryder truck? Ryder truckj oie newet tougher, strongec mor« dependable. Ryder has trucks wilh radios, power steering, automatics _ auconditioning. loading ramps. Ryder has the right trucic lor you -the best trucic money can rent. rrsRYDEai ORITS WIKJNC. RAMADA RESORT LUXURY AT ITS BEST 104 Ocean View Rooms • Mr. Hyde Lounge Bike Rentals ■ convention Meeting . ' Color Coble T.V. ■ Large Banquet Facilities Gift Shop ' Swimming Pool Tiki Hut (Restaurant) 150 South Beachview Dr. Gull Fore (Restaurant) 635-2111 ADVERTISING 481 THE NATION ' S LARGEST UICOF PLUMBINQ A HEATING REPAIR PRODUCTS Your Trayco Representative is Ted Heos 803-275-3806 Trayco ot SC, Inc. National Cemetery Road, Flaence, South Carolina 29506 For Fast Service Call 1bll Free 1-80 84 4462 In SjCX Call V80C-922-8981 Cantrell Machine Co., Inc. P.O. Box 757 1400 S. Bradford St. Gainesville, Georgia 30503 LA CASA DE LEON MAN U ELS A TOICH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Baxter - 549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOODS and your favorite beverages Also for your dinning pleasure American Dishes " Most charge cnrds honored " Water Works. It ' s important to replenish your body with pure, fresh, clean water. The kind you find in a mountain spring II 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. C Free Offer CaU 948-8144 . For a liiv.ited time only, we ' ll givt- you three five-gallon bottles — ot Crystal Springs Water. CLAUDE R. MOORE, JR., mai REAL ESTATE APPRAISER AND CONSULTANT 4292 MEMOIUAL DRIVE, SUITE C, DECATUR, GEORGD 30032 (404) 297-4130 FAX: 297-9643 MAULEAIR, INC DON MERRILL AIRCRAFT h.KKlLL FT SALES yY PHONE (912) 965-2045 F kX (912) B90.2402 TELEX 804€13 MAULE MOUL LAKE MAULE nOUTE 5, BOX 319 MOULTRIE. GA. 317B6 ITS PERFORMANCE THAT COUNTS L.E. Schwartz Son Inc. P.O. BOX 4223 • 279 REID STREET MACON, GEORGL 31208 (912) 745-6563 • FAX:(912) 745-2711 482 ADVERTISING CongratuCdtions to the Qradudting CCass Latex Equipment Sales Service, Inc 209 West Cuyler Street Dalton, Georgia 30720 (404) 278-0272 " WATTYL PRECISION PAINTS NINE ATLANTA AREA -WATTY12 PAINT DEPOTS KONE K£U£Y " A Nice PlACl TO DO BU5INC55 " 4900 Buford Highway Chamblee (404)485-86Q1 ADVERTISING 483 MMBBflHrngM 484 ADVERTISING I CHEGWIDDEN • DORSEY • HOLMES ARCHmECTURE + PLANNING Members of the American Institute of Architects 675 Tower Road, Suite 200 Marietta, Georgia 30060 Phone:(404)423-0016 GEORGIA KAOLIN COMPANY WORLD CLASS INDUSTRIAL MINERALS 521 W. Montgomery St. Milledgeville, GA 31061 (912)453-3427 Facilities in: DEEPSTEP • DRY BRANCH • SANDERSVILLE SAVANNAH • WRENS Quality Quality Inn QUALITY INN - BUCCANEER COMFORT INN ISLAND SUITES JEKYLL ISLAND, GEORGIA JEKYLL ISLAND, GEORGIA (912)635-2261 COMFORT INN 1-95 (912)635-2211 BRUNSWICK, GEORGIA (912)264-6540 OUR TEAM OF 3 OFFERS THE BEST IN OCEANFRONT AC- COMMODATIONS. FUN AND FABULOUS PRICES. FOR A STOPOVER OR A FEW DAYS IN THE GOLDEN ISLES. CALL ABOUT FALL, SUMMER AND GA FLA PACKAGES INC. " Best Food Yet " 2969 East Ponce De Leon Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 377-5700 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 999 PEACHTREE STREET. N.E., ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30367-5401 TELEPHONE (404) 8St 9880 TELEFAX 875 1283 TELEX 54 2165 Cameron Barkley Distributors Of Industrial, Electrical, Electronics Supplies OUR GEORGIA LOCATIONS: • Albany • Augusta • Norcross Athens Austell Savannah Atlanta Macon Snellville When you do business with Cameron Barkley, you talk to the people who own the company. Northeast Georgians Communications Partner flBp STANDARD TELEPHONE COMPANY P.O. Box 400 Cornelia, GA 30531 ADVERTISING 485 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 provides fish foods and other products for the successful maintenance of home aquariums Tetra Pond markets PVC pond liners, fish foods and related products for successful outdoor water gardens and fish ponds 486 Tetra Press is a full-line publisher and distributor of quality books on ornamental fish and all other pets 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 Lon 2 4 3 5 I 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 1 1 AM - 10:30 PM Monday-Thursday 1 1 AM - 11 PM Friday Saturday 12 Noon - 10 PM Sunday Athens: 1 1 20 Baxter Street 548-8702 Conyers: Hunting Creek Plaza, Ga. Hwy. 20 760-0580 Greenville, SC: 2419 Laurens Road 803-458-7738 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 INSTALL THE DOUBLE HUNG WINDOWS THAT ARE TWICE AS EASY TO CLEAN. Don ' t get hung up on cleaning dirry windows. ViMt l ep JJ llic Pclla Window Store " WindoW soon and find out more about all our features. ,— - ■-„ BUILT TO IMPOSSIBLY HIGH STANDARDS. OUR OWN? PELLA WINDOW STORE - LILDURN MARKET PLACE 4805 LAWRENCEVILLE HIGHWAY LILBURN CA 30247 (404)-279-8l77 OR (800)-966-PELLA ADVERTISING 487 . CongratuMons,you ' ve made your dream come tme Mer ;ill the late nigliLs ;uid e;u1 - moniings, ;mcl ;ill the parties skipped Iwause of cUiatomy, biochemistn ' ;uid phimiiacolog) ' finals, you ' re going to be a veterinarian. Before your new chdlenges begin, pause a while to re ' el in ' our achie enient. When you do set out in pniclice. keep in mind that Pfizer will be there for you e ' en step of the way. With animal health products that meet the needs of to(ti ' ' s ' et erin;i!l:ui. Biicked by smiles force ;uid technic;il ser ice ;Lssist:uice. product usage upckites :uid client meeting materi;ils that add -alue to the service you provide So even if your " Yorkshire dales ' " are in Albuquerque, New Mexico, or Clinton, New Uirk. Pfizer will help you write one success stoH ' after ;inother (J Animal Health C Ml Creatures Creul and Small X»f T s)n ' ) ' lh Ian New York. NY. and Banlam Book.s. Inc . New Ynrk. N lluslraliiin b Udii Slii I scd w ilh perniissKin i l Si Murtin ' .s Pres . Inc . f 1441 Pfizer Inc to, I, ADVERTISING CompGments of tfk WARDLEY CORPORATION Serving tfit Ornamtntat Jisfi IncCustryl GO TO THE HEAD OF THE CLASS WITH Carson Products Company Savannah, Georgia APAC-Georgia, Inc. • MacDougald Division P.O. Box 19855 • Atlanta, Georgia 30325 • (404) 351-6301 (D SOLVAY SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS 901 Sawyer Road Marietta, Georgia 30062 Telephone (404) 578-9000 ADVERTISING GUNTER CONSTRUCTION, INC. General Interior Construction 5014 Singleton Road, N.E. Norcross, Georgia 30093-2503 HUBBELL INCORPORATED Rt. Box 137 Moultrie, Georgia 31768 America ' s Fastest Growing Rent to Own Company. Over 200 Stores! UCR, INC., 145 Ben Burton Rd. Athens 2177 VV. Broad St. 549-0341 Bogart, GA 30622 Athens 486 North Ave. 548-9956 Everything you want to know about Schering Animal Heaitli products... just a toil-free phone call away! Have you ever had any special ouesiions aboul Schenng prodix:ts and compourtds ' Of any unusual ouesitons atxjut soeciic indicalions or about pfobiemalc cases ' Have you ever w«hec3 to uI ' Nze the complimentary latxjralory servces al Schenng ' ' Ha you ever wished you could Imd a iecnnK:aliv up-io-daie speaker (or your ti you have. Schenng has a toU-Iree phone number (of you lo tall When you make the can youH be m louch wrih Sche lt g vtleriaarians who haN« extensive in-deplh knowledge concerning Schenng pf armaceuicats. biologicals arx) other animal health product As an arm of Sctv rir g Research, Schenng Techncal Services luriciions as an in-deplh resource lor rttennanans try providing mlormalon on ali pharmacoiOQCai and research aspects ct Schenng Animal Health compour Js and products You can lake advantage o ' this compli- mentary service to deiei etieci ' ve use o ' Schenng products proDiemat " c cases Scherlng ' s sOpport a tnlmal health pntesslonals. ■ ConsuUalion and inlorrnat ' on Schenng pharma- ceuiicais txoioQcais, and amma ' health products including problematic and unusual uses ■ Broad base of eipen se m animal heann knowledge mciudirig bovirte, porcine equine and small animal applications ■ ConsuMalions leadirig to complimen- tary laboratory services (or O Selenium lesling D Haemophilus Serotyp ng fH pieumpneumoniae) Q Pinkeye p(ii-lyp ng-M Oows (tso aiion pill typing) D For odditior al inlormation. ptease call ■ Schenrig Prolessional Speaker ' s Bureau a compitmentarv service lo veterinary groups ihai makps Schenng Technical Servrce personnel available tor speaking on Scheni products al local and state associai-on meeiings- ask about It Schering woald like O bear tivm you. For consuftat ' on end miormaiion as or e prolesMonai to a eOO-932-0473 In New Jersey (201)820 6264 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 490 ADVERTISING ( Jeffers Vet Supply ... a quick source of supplies and technical information on a broad spectrum of name-brand products. !J ast, Jrimihj Servke-Saiisf action guaranteed 800 Jeffers P.O. Box 100 Dothan,AL 36302 h dCO CANVAS PRODUCTS Hundreds of Custom Made Products Designed to Fit Your Needs FUT UTTED T VRPAULLNS MATERUI- COVERS ATHLETIC HELD COVERS SALVAGE C0 T ' ;RS TRUCK COVERS, HTFED SWIMMING POOL COVERS llAYSfACK COVERS FARM EQUITMENT C0VT ' ;RS CANVAS TIUILER COVERS ALUMINUM AWNINGS TRUCK TAIL GATE COVERS GYM PADDI G WALL NUTS CAPITAL AWNING TAI AULIN CO. P.O. BOX 90248 • EAST POINT (ATLANTA), GA 30364 LOCAL 761-8431 ANYWHERE IN U.S. 1-800-241-6104 FAX 404-767-7831 Spring City {!A division oj Sora Let Corporation) A Manufacturer and Marketer of Branded and Private Label Knit Activewear and Underwear 323 E. Church Street Cartersville, Georgia 30120 (404) 386-2829 ADVERTISING 491 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. i £ NORDEN I H LABORATORIES Lincoln, Nebraska 68601 elan pharrriQceuticQl research corporotior Elan Corporation pic is a diversified healthcare com- pany which develops advanced drug 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 based on its patented tech- nologies which are marketed under license by pharmaceutical companies in various world markets including the U.S. and Japan. 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 492 ADVERTISING I 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 .. COMPANY 7250 Poe Avenue Dayton, OH 45414-5801 1-800-535- VETS ADVERTISING 493 Would You Read This,,. s a Mlirin.iiiaii. miu nad a lot Id ki-f|) pail- ilh llif a(haiKi ' s ill MHir priilVssion. Niiu Ihirt a " a tn hiiiii; (iinliiiiiinu Kliitaliim mI lahs lirittl inln vuiii dttkr or li iiiu room. Kill Kmi hUii iiiniin otltrs oii lull-iolor. l)roadia l- (|iialit i(k ' ola|Hs (lisii;iii-(l III (ItliMF llif lopiis thai M ' tirinarians uaiil most. (ii ' t practical liilorinali iii in a (|iiiik. tas -lo-usi- lorinal. V i(k ' o journal. I ' rodiut ' d ill 1 (111 jiiiu lion with (( ( (iinpi iiiliinn mi ( iiiiliiiiin ii; Iduitilinii fill lilt I ' liuliiiiii; ctinnaniiii. llu ' kill hull nil II I iiniiii striis oilers till ' op|xirluiiit Id (liHiinu ' iil voiir (.iiMlinii- iiii; I ' diiiation lor iitdit llirou li an opiional listiuu prouram ainiialid " ilh Iht I iii frsil ol ( iiiiruiii- PEDIGREE Wan WHISKAS EXPERT SHEBA® Or Simplil Mnii lili ' . siihsi riplioii to Kill kiiii iihii Inniin iMs von IIk- qualilN I oiitiniiilli; i-diiia- t ion on lut (1 It lioiit n(piii inu a slaik ol tinu- lonsniiiinu pnhliialions. nd llu nil II I iiniiii mi irs is so iiHApvnsiM . I ilUI out honi idiolapis pii t ai K.St jnst ()• . hat a uriat alui ' ! u 9 494 r n f v Ml, n iLvri ' iN loni voi w am vi;t i. hs on r aim; (onvf.mkm iiavini. ow (ni can r Vu and l.ach UijU conlains five Kal Kaii idtci Fttniin You are assured hear live presenlatinn-. to six proiiram sei;nienls lran }(if1s you liiiht to inlerestini;. impoilant jeaturinii subjects the suriicry suite or seheted hy surveyinii; exam room to Join your colleaiiues. leadini; yelerinan experts. of technicpies that are difficult to picture from a printed description ahnic. KmKah (v)( I )(6)rt " )Lo| ' FORUM I ..t !;iimII Aiiiiu.il Vc 3250 E 44th St. • PO. Box 58853 • Vernon. CA 90058 ADVERTISING SOUTHERN CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY. INC. 619 East Oglethorpe Albany, Georgia 31702 (912) 435-0786 JIM WALLACE SERVICE STATIONS 5370 Oakdale Road Smyrna, Georgia 30080 (404) 799-9400 W schnadig SCHNADIG CORPORATION ROUTE 2, BOX 2000 CORNELIA, GEORGIA 30531 KARPEN INTERNATIONAL FURNITURE TELEPHONE (404) 778-7104 X tclox General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athens, Georgia 30613 CRAWFORD COMMUNICATIONS. INC. 500 PLASTERS AVENUE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 404 876-8722 Developers of information and training materials for business, education, and industry ST. MARYS CATHOLIC CHURCH Route 6, Box 393 - Rothell Road Toccoa, Georgia 30577 (404) 886-2819 REV. WILLIAM E. CALHOUN PASTOR MECHANICAL N INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950 Century Blvd. • Suite 5 Atlanta, Georgia 30345 (404) 633-981 1 ±1 V ) SMllH - GEORGIA IXCCLLINCE IN PKECAST CO VCffCrC locmeily Smllh Callleguaid. Co David Page General Manager Route Gillsville, GA 30543 (404) 532-8269 FAX (404) 532-0767 Manufacturers of Easl-set Precast Products Thompson |_P Hardwoods, Inc. Home Office: P.O. Box 646 Hazlehurst, Georgia 31539 (912) 375-7703 Plant Sites: Hazlehurst and Forsyth, Georgia (912) 994-0273 71 We Produce HIGH PERFORMANCE DAIRY FEEDS For Today ' s High Performance Dairy Cows MILK • BUnERFAT • HERD HEALTH P.O. Box 62954 Macon, GA 31208 (912) 746-2701 ADVERTISING 495 M and M CLAYS, INC. AIR - FLOATED KAOLIN P.O. Box 98 Mclntyre, Georgia 31054 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In Anerica Delicious, Low Calorie, Low Fat, High Protein! Quail International offers fresh and frozen quail neat that is sure to attract and please. Kiinil Uoiite 3, IJ )X 55 Cixtii.slxjm, GA 30M2 (404) 453-2376 (4(M) 453-2377 Bums Veterinary Supply For your convenience, call our new number 1-800-92-BURNS from anywhere in the U.S. to reach your local BVS branch! By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitters Local Union 72 A great group of people have been helping lo build Atlanta for almost 100 years. I lelping by providing professional plumbing, pipcHlting, healing and air conditioning work on Atlanta area homes, schools, churches, office buildings, Maria and tlie Atlanta Airport. Helping by as.suring that their work is finished on time, within budget, and is done right the fiist time. Melping by providing a 4 year apprentice program, assuring a well trained, dedicated, hard working source of union workers for the Atlanta area building trades industry. I lelping by being concerned, involved citizens in the areas where they live and work. Union Workers. ITiey produce. ..and can be of great help on your next job. To find out more call: PLUMBERS PIPEFIHERS LOCAL UNION 72 374 Maynard Terrace. S.E. • Atlanta, GA 30316 • (404) 373-5778 Tom Payne, Business Manager Bob Coker, Agent Doug Williams, Financial Secretary Cliarlic Key, President Charlie Cox, Agent CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL YOU TOP DAWGS. Royal Canin, U.S.A., makers of the cynotechnique line of dog food, salutes the graduating class of 1992. 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 CYNOTECHNIQUE 496 ADVERTISING Compfiments of CAREY PAUL COMPLETE OUSEEQ AUTOMOBILE SALES and SERVICE 3430 HIGHWAY 78 Snellville, Georgia 30278 (404)985-1444 SAM ' S CLUB MEMBERS ONLY 3450 STEVE REYNOLDS BLVD. DULUTH, GA 30136 6812 Shannon Parkway Union City, Georgia 30291 (404) 964-0762 Congratulations Class of ' 92 Georgia University College of Veterinary Medicine From the Makers of AErrane® (isofiurane, usp) Anaquest A BOC Health Care Company Critical Care Worldwide HFC ' s Home Equity Credit Line has bankers steamed. Find Out Why. Household Finance Corporation " BetterThan A Bank " ' 1000 Parkwood Circle Suite 450 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 404-953-0303 Njmc ot lenduii: in titutu Congratulations to the Class of 1992 CSI designs and manufactures cryogenic eiiuipnicnt for tlie safe transportation and storage of liquid oxygen, liquid nitrogen, liquid argon and liquid helium. We market these cryogenic products to the industrial gas producers for welding applications, the medical oxygen home care industry and the restaurant business for carbonating beverages. CRYOGENIC SERVICES, INC. HHj Interstate 575 Airport Drive " P.O. Box 1312 H Canton, Georgia 30114 " (404) 479-6531 (Srimes ufalicattons, (3)nc, " P.O. ' Bo?cl266 Mfiens, Qeorgia 30603 (404) 548-9300 ADVERTISING 497 wMimaamMotsmmam Ammo v Browning Gun Cases (CU) Marlin Knives mmf Remington Leather JJauib ' s (Sun JRoom 5074 Buford Highway Norcross, Georgia 30071 (404) 447-6021 1 Mile North of Norcross Winchester (g) ATHENS MICRO COMPUTER CENTER 2173 West Broad Street Athens, Georgia 30306 (404) 549-0337 MSI MECHANICAL SERVICES, INC. 464 Henry Ford II Avenue Hopeville, Georgia 30354 (404) 766-0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION, SERVICE, PIPING, PLUMBING (404) 369-0001 Fresh Fish and Seafood Daily Specials 1 1 20 Baxter Street Old T - Bones Location Extensive Wine List Bar Is Open From 1 1 to 11 Serving Appetizers All Afternoon Lunch 1 1 - 2:30 Dinners - 10:00 Weekend Brunch Athens Best Food - By Far !! Step Into A Career . , , With A Future. You have completed a major portion of your education. Now is the time to put your new-found knowledge to work in a way that will benefit you and the com- pany you choose to serve. You ' ll begin your new career with a conviction that you have mode the best career decision possible. Therefore, you owe it to yourself to thoroughly investigate all (acets of any career opportunity. Does the position provide for career ad- vancement? Are the financial considera- tions healthy? Does the opportunity in- clude competitive salary and the benefits package you need to sustain yourself and perhaps a family? Most im- portantly, what is the background of the prospective employer? Long-term job security can only be calculated by ex- amining the company ' s track record. At Kroger we pride ourselves in being able to assure you about these con- siderations. Generations of Americans have Identified the Kroger name with leadership in the food-chain industry. And today, we are more excited and optimistic about our future expansion than e have ever been throughout Kroger ' s long and successful history. Kroger ' s accelerated growth dic- tates the need to fill a variety of positions suitable to college gradu- ates. We currently have manage- rial openings to interest ambitious and hardworking Individuals. Re- gardless of your training. Kroger may be able to offer you an opportunity that will help you succeed in your chosen profession. Forward your resunne to: THE KROGER CO. Human Resources Dept. P.O. Box 305103 Nashville, TN 37230-5103 Equal opportunBy employet m f v h invesligate KROGER-the company with a reputable post-before you step into your future 498 .ADVERTISING Snacks for every taste! )d W. POTATO CHIPS iuflt»U adventures in netv orking ' Oiety ol ruiious lis. le- poitunily a in you NORTHERN TELECOM. THERE ' S NO PLACE LIKE IT FOR ENTERPRISING GRADUATES. Congratulations on eorning your degree Now you ' re ready to |Oin the engineers, computer scientists and business innovators who ore thriving on the challenges ond successes of one of the world ' s leodmg suppliersof fully digital telecommunicotions systems After all, you didn ' t go through all those years of herd work to settle for an ordinary career! For more information, contact your placement of- fice An equol opportunity employer m t h v. 001 x In Atlanta, We Sum Up Advanced Health Care in Four Words. Georgia Baptist Medical Center W( Ve the hospital of the future, with some of the most advanced liealth care availal)le anywhere. Here, you ' ll find a liighly supportive nursing etwironment, with uni(|ue advancement opportunities. I ' lus a long list of sf ecial IxMiefits that in( hide a day care facility and up to 22 paid days off eacli year. We also provide very valual)le learning programs for recent and soon-to-loe mirsing grads. Our Medical-Surgical Internshil) is a 1 2-week program fa( ilitat- ing the transition from student to pro- fessional through clinical exposure and theoretic al knowledge, and is availahle to grads with less than (i months experi- ence. Our Nurse [ ' .xternship is designed for student nurses who have comf leted their junior year, and offers 10 weeks of education and ex[)erience in a wide range of areas. If you want to start a whole new future for your career, contact Chris Dismukes, KN, Nurse Recruiter, (leorgia Raptist Medical Cetiter, ' MM Boufevard. NK, Atlanta. CxA 30312. In Atlanta, call (404) 6r).V124H, or toll-free in (leorgia at (HOO ) 334-2782. or outside Georgia at (800) 237-7148. Equal Ojiportunity KiTiployer. B Mi The Hospital of the Future. Georgia Baptist M aical Center ADVERTISING 499 Index AARON, M. 355 ABBOTT, Brian 325 ABBOTT, W. 329 ABELE, John 333 ABERCROMBIE, L. 301 ABNEY, Carol 226, 281 ABRAHAM, Lisa 182 ACKAWAY, Scott 330, 331 ACKERMAN, T. 345 ADAMS, B. 353 ADAMS, C. 278 ADAMS, J. 329 ADAMS, Kandee 12, 361 ADAMS, T. 335 ADAMS, Todd 341 ADAMS, Tracy 185 ADAMSON, A. 336 ADCOCK, Blake 333 ADDISON, L. 301 ADES, M. 330 ADKINS, Beverly 218 AFFELDT, Karen 293 AGES, Clint 367 AGRICULTURE SCHOOL 88 AHERN, Jimmy 353, 363 ALALOF, Scott 355 ALBRITOON, A. 281 ALBRITTEN, Laura 94, 95 ALCUS, P. 353 ALDENDERFER, Michelle 104 ALDRIDGE, Kristine 293 ALEXANDER, Greg 20, 172 ALEXANDER, J. 335 ALEXANDER, Mike 318 ALEXANDER, Robin 285 ALEXANDER, S, 355 ALGER, B. 353 ALLEN, A. 281 ALLEN, Damon 333 ALLEN, E. 329 ALLEN, L. 290 ALLEN, R. 330, 331 ALLEN, T. 353 ALLEN, Tracy 364 ALLEN, Trey 326, 363 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 272 ALPHA DELTA PI 274 ALPHA EPSILON PI 316 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 276 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 314 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 278 ALPHA OMICRON PI 280 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 318 ALTMAN, Shannon 293 ALVAREZ, Carlos A. 225 AMANN, Shannon 293 AMBROSE, Tracy 285, 361 AMOS, Madeline 300, 301 AMYZ, M. 281 ANDERSON, B. 330 ANDERSON, C. 346 ANDERSON, C. 357 BARON, Ivan 164 BIRD, Glenn 326 ANDERSON, Carrie 285 BARRAS, B. 345 BIRDWELL, Jan 207 ANDERSON, Julie 293 BARRETT, Derek 197 BIRKHOLZ, Carissa 293 ANDERSON, T. 326 BARRETT, Jason 333 BISHOP, Christopher J. 213 ANDREWS, A. 290 BARRON, Daniel 333 BISHOP, J. 329 ANDREWS, Garner 326 BARRY, Chris 376 BISHOP, J. 353 ANDREWS, Tanya 28, 385 BARRY, Michael 363 BITTINGHAM, B. 326 Dli ' -- ANDROS, Charles 333 BARTLETT, J. 345 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL BBPW ANDRUS, Karon 285 BASEBALL 152 366 BRIDGES ANGEL, C. 329 BASS, C. 281 BLACK, A. 346 BRIDGEJ ANSARI, R. 357 BATCHELOR, Cal 333 BLACK, J. 329 BBPH APPLEFORD, M. 345 BATEMAN, L. 336 BLACK, Rus 228, 341 BRICBT. ARIZA, Rob 326 BATES, Kristie 285 BLACK, Tamara L. 213 BBM. ARNALL, Walter 333 BATKA, M. 330 BLACK, Tanya 28 BSI ' ' ' ARNOLD, Matt 341 BATKA, M. 353 BLACKSHEAR, J. 367 be: ARNOLD, Patricio 164, 165 BATLEY, B. 336 BLACKWELL, Bob 377 BSu..- ARNOLD, Scale 326 BATTEN, Sonja 75 BLACKWELL, Kimberly 286 BHOett ARTHUR, A. 330 BATTISTA, Susan 378 BLACKWOOD, Tiffany 285 BSOCILI ARTHUR, Buddy 363 BAUCHAMP, Kalen 189 BLAINE, M. 301 BROOKS. ARTHUR, E. 301 BAUGNON, Christopher 325 BLANTON, Christine 215 BROOKS, ARTHUS, J. 345 BEACH, A. 281 BLEDSOE, Tyrone 366, 367 BRO» ' N. ARTS SCIENCES 90 BEACH, Mamie 361 BLEETT, T. 281 ■m ASH, Hughie 341 BEADY, Rachel 361 BLIZZARD, C. 330 im ASHBERRY, E. 281 BEALE, S. 281 BLOUNT, T. 301 im { ASHBY, M. 345 BEALL, John 333 BOAZ, D. 365 BP ( ASHER, Seth 363 BEARD, D. 326 BOBO, B. 335 BROW.( ASHTON, Scott 333 BEARD, H. 301 BOGGS, J. 336 im ASHWORTH, J. 301 BEASLEY, Chris 325, 363 BOHANNON, C. 301 BROW ' ASON, Dave 326 BEASLEY, Laura 285 BOHANNON, Kathy 300 BROWN. ASSAD, Jason 352, 363, 364 BEATTY, Rachel 293 BOHON, M. 345 BROW, ASSAD, R. 353 BEAVERS, T. 290 BOHRER, Heather 293 BROW, ATHARI, Mark 341 BEBKO, Ruth 208, 209 BOLAND, A. 281 BROW, ATKINS, Scott 335, 363 BECKMAN, Jeff 325 BOLCH, J. 329 BROW, AUSBAND, Brad 333 BEDINGIFELD, Laura 292, BOLLES, Kathryn L. 213 mm AUSLANDER, C. 357 293 BOND, Laura 214 BROWIN AUTREY, Tway 225 BEELAND, Cadden 361 BOND, W. 329 BROW! AVANT, G. 329 BEEN, J. 301 BONNE, Elizabeth 271 W " BACON, K. 285 BELCHER, B. 345 BOONE, Jenny 271 Br BAILEY, B. 301 BELL, Chris 325 BORCHERS, B. 345 BE ' BAILEY, D. 301 BELL, J. 335 BORLAND, Kit 293 BE ' BAILEY, R. 345 BELL, John 328 BOSKOFF, E. 326 BR[;...., BAILEY, Tiffany 293 BELL, Ray 325 BOSSERT, A. 301 BOSTICE, Joi 189 BRiivy BAKER, A. 301 BELL, Reed 325 BM, BAKER, B. 355 BELLEW, S. 335 BOUGEIOUS, A. 367 BBim BAKER, C. 355 BELMONTE, Susan 386 BOWEN, Christy 293 BB!i T. BAKER, Cliff 218 BENEFIELD, John 318 BOWEN, P. 326 BlTt. ii BAKER, G. 336 BENNETT, B. 330 BOWERS, Walt 377 Bl ' ffiER BAKER, Holly 285 BENNETT, Ceb 333 BOWLING, Amy 361 Bimii BAKER, Monica 367 BENNETT, D. 301 BOW MAN, J. 336 BlIiD,Ke BAKER, Samual 325 BENNETT, M. 326 BOWMASTER, B. 336 BlILLER BALDWIN, L. 301 BENNINGHOFF, B. 336 BOYD, A. 290 nm BALDWIN, R. 301 BERNITT, D. 330 BOYD, George 325 SITF.UO BALL, L. 301 BERRILLA, J. 345 BOYER, T. 345 BrfTKCl BALLARD, A. 281 BERRY, Michael 325 BOYETTE, Paul 325 BIGG,F BALLARD, W. 329 BETA THETA PI 320 BOYKIN, Jimbo 333 Bl ' ICEJo BAMMER, Jennifer 293 BETCHMAN, Summer 285 BOYNER, Roy 64 finciKi BANISTER, T. 330 BEVELL, Amanda 293 BRADFORD, Larry 318 jnr ,-. BANKSTON, K. 278 BEVELL, Stephanie 293 BRADSHAW, Tammy 285 BANNON, Brian P. 213 BEYER, Jennifer 293 BRADWELL, Jeff 333 EL BARBER, B. 345 BIBB, Kelly 181 BRADY, Jason 333 BftGER BARCUS, P. 357 BIBBS, V. 278 BRAG, M. 329 Bl ' NGa BARDWELL, Michael 326, 363 BIBBS, V. Gail 366, 367, 389 BRAMBLETT, Cheryl 285 BltHj BARDWELL, S. 301 BIEBAL, T. 301 BRANCH, Gary 318 Bllipm BARGERON, Steve 333 BIEVER, Richard 180 BRANDT, Natalie 285 BARID, R. 336 BILLIONS, D. 326 BRANTLEY, Betsey 214 BARJA, Dorian 333 BILLIPS, J. 336 BRASS, J. 365 BARKER, Marty 327 BINGHAM, Barry 333, 363 BRASS, Rob 333 i iSifr BARNES, Doug 341 BINGHAM, Michael B. 213 BRATTON, B. 346 1 % ' 500 INDEX ?! ' |l BRAUCHER, Kristen 293 BRAUN, J. 355 BRAUNER, R. 326 BRAZZEAL, C. 281 BRAZZEAL, C. 345 BREED, J. 335 BRESSLER, Hillary 293 BREWTON, T. 345 BRIDGES, V. 278 BRIDGES, Valerie 361 BRIDWELL, W. 345 BRIGHT, Peggy 232 BRIM, W. 329 BRINSON, Jan 326 BRITT, Oscar 197 BROADBEAR, M. 345 BROBER, A. 281 BROCK, Kimberly 285 BROOKS, S. 345 BROOKS, W. 329 BROWN, A. 301 BROWN, A. 335 BROWN, Ben 445 BROWN, C. 290 BROWN, C. 335 BROWN, C. 336 J BROWN, D. 278 BROWN, Dathaon 136 BROWN, David 374 BROWN, Hugh 325 BROWN, M. 336 BROWN, Rob 333 BROWN, Sharmine 361 BROWNING, B. 329 BROWNING, Doug 326 BROWNING, T. 363 BRUMLOW, A. 336 BRUMLOW, Andrew 364 BRUMLOW, Andy 363 BRUNELLE, C. 336 BRUNWASSER, Allison 285 BRYAN, Matt 377 BRYANT, M, 329 BRYANT, M. 342 BRYANT, Mark 363 BUCK, Amy 285 BUCKNER, Stephen 379 BUDD, K. 278 BUDD, Kerri 215 BUELLER, Holly 285 BUERMAN, M. 357 BUFFALOE, R. 329 BUFFINGTON, K. 301 BUGG, F. 301 BUICE, John M. 213 BUICE, Kim 292, 293 BUIE, Charles 325 BULGER, J. 357 BULLOCK, Stephen 76 BUNGER, C. 329 BUNGER, Jean 225 BURCH, J. 345 BURDETTE, K. 345 BURER, Mike 74, 75 BURGESS, Laura 284, 285 BURGUR, Jason 333 BURNETT JR., Gordon B. 366 BURNETT, Michael 364 BURNHAM, J. 345 BURNS, C. 281 BURROUGHS, A. 326 BURT, Christy 293 BURTON, A. 335 BURTON, Balinda 293 BURTON, Scott 333 BUSBY, Angle 381 BUSH, A. 345 BUSH, Brad 318 BUSH, David 233 BUSH, H. 301 BUSH, Tiffany 285 BUSINESS 92 BUSMAN, Amy 378 BUSSER, A. 301 BUTLER, B. 301 BUTLER, Ellen 225 BUTLER, J. 336 BUTLER, Mark 176, 187 BUTLER, R. 329 BUTTERWORTH, B. 281 BUTTS, C. 330 BYERS, Beth 285 BYNUM, J. 345 CAIN, J. 281 CAIN, J. 330 CAIN, M. 330 CALHOON, Jane 74, 75 CALHOUN, Bryan 329, 363 CALLAGHAN, J. 345 CALLAS, D. 336 CALLAWAY, Todd 363 CALLEY, G. 336 CALLOWAY, Todd 318 CALVERT, Trade 75 CAMPBELL, J. 345 CAMPBELL, Brett 326 CAMPBELL, J. 301 CAMPBELL, J. 342 CAMPBELL, K. 330 CAMPBELL, Mark 326 CAMPBELL, Tammy 293 CANFIELD, C. 345 CANNON, A. 301 CANNON, David 325 CANYLUK, T. 293 CARDELLI, Robert 325 CARITON, Dana 293 CARLISS, J. 345 CARLSON, Kenneth 325 CARLSON, Lisa 194 CARLTON, C. 345 CARMER, Delancy 285 CARNAY, B. 335 CARNES, Kerri 223 CARPENTER, C. 326 CARPENTER, Dawn 286 CARR, B. 301 CARR, Charles 363 CARR, S. 346 CARRAS, Ashly 285 CARREY, Kendra 177 CARROLL, Ed 377 CARSON, Caroline 285 CARSON, Melissa 293 CARSWELL, Chuck 118 CARTER, Branch 318, 363 CARTER, Christine 293 CARTER, Deborah 140 CARTER, J. 342 CASE, J. 281 CASEY, K. 281 CASPERSEN, Christian 325 CASS, Jeff 333 CASSELS, E. 329 GATES, J. 301 CATHERINE, Pamela 106 CATHEY, Jennifer 74, 75, 108 213 CAVAN, Brian 325 CAWLEY, J. 336 CAWTHON, C. 301 CELEY, Tom 341 CHALDEN, Scott 327 CHAMBERS, T. 326 CHAMPION, C. 329 CHAPMAN, Deanna 286 CHAPMAN, W. 329 CHARLTON, Christian 345 CHASE, C. 346 CHASMAN, Becky 182 CHASTAIN, Jill 293 CHASTAIN, M. 293, 301 CHASTANG, A, 278 CHASTANG, April 367 CHEELEY, J. 336 CHEERLEADING 172 CHENEY, P. 353 CHENEY, Paul 263 CHI OMEGA 282 CHI PHI 322 CHI PSI 324 CHILDERS, Durand 12 CHILDS, T. 330 CHIVERTON, F. 330 CHOTAS, Chris 325 CHRISTIAN, D. 336 CHRISTIAN, D.J. 364 CHRISTIANS, D. 326 CICORA, T. 345 CLAGETT, Scott 341 CLAPP, C. 301 CLARK, J. 330 CLARK, Mathew 325 CLAXTON, Charles 136 CLEGG, Angela 376 CLEMENT, Andrea 293 CLEMENTS, David 333 CLEMMTS, Sherwood 318 CLINE, W. 281 CLOANIGER, E. 330 GLOWER, J. 330 COATS, Eric 341, 363 COATS, J. 281 COBB, S. 281 COBB, W. 345 COCHRAN, C. 367 COCHRAN, J, 336 COCHRAN, John 341 COCHRAN, L. 281 COCHRAN, W. 336 COCKBURN, S. 345 COFFEE, Richard 367 COFFIN, C. 330 COFFIN, D. 330 COHEN, Ethan 364 COHEN, H. 355 COHEN, Jennifer 361 COKER, A. 290 COKER, Stephanie 293 COLCORD, Scott 341, 364 COLE, C. 330 COLE, Nathan 357 COLEMAN, Keith 325 COLEMAN, Will 380 COLEMANN, Elizabeth 293 COLEY, D. 346 COLLIER, L. 281 COLLINS, D. 301 COLLINS, Jamie 293 COLLINS, L. 301 COLLINS, Mike 341 COLLINSA, Jamesly 186 CONLEY, Carole 293 CONNALLY, Shaleen 196 CONNALLY, J. 278 CONNELLY, G. 345 CONNER, B. 345 CONNER, R. 329 CONRAD, Donna 361 CONSTANTINO, C. 357 CONTRUCCI, Tom 333 CONWAY, D. 335 COOK, C. 345 COOK, Dawn 100 COOK, Jack 327 COOK, Shawn 318 COOK, T. 329 COOLI, D. 301 COONEY, J. 367 COOPER, J. 281 COOPER, Rebecca 285 COOPER, S. 353 COPE, R. 278 COPELAND, A. 330 COPELAND, D. 336 CORCORAN, John 341 COREY, Geoffry 341 COSBY, Tara 140 COSLICK, W. 329 COTTON, Vicky 285 COUCH, Chuck 363 COUTEMANCHE, M. 330 COUVILLON, Sam 333 COVINGTON, C. 326 COWART, Christopher 326 COX, J. 357 COX, K. 346 COX, Steve 383 COX, Susan 285 COX, Wanda 383 COY, S. 326 COYLE, J. 345 CRAMER, Jenny 293 CRANE, T, 345 CRANFORD, J. 329 CRANFORD, Jay 353 CRANMAN, K. 366 GRAVER, C. 301 CRAWFORD, B. 301 CRAWFORD, Elizabeth 285 CRAWFORD, Jeb 333 INDEX 501 CRAWFORD, Kelly 286 CRAWFORD, S. 336 CRAWFORD, Shana 178, 179 CRESWELL, Brian 318 CREWS, S. 290 CRISLER, Joe 333 CROCKER, Joe 318 CROOKE, Ty 82, 94, 96 CROSLAND, Joey 333 CROSS COUNTRY 132 CRUMRINE, A. 326 CRYMES, J. 301 CUDDEBACK, M. 281 CULLENS, Barbara 285 CULVER, E. 281 CUMMINGS, J. 335 CUMONINGS, A. 301 CUNNINGHAM, C. 357 CUNNINGHAM, E. 353 CUNNINGHAM, S. 281 CURLEE, Mark 318 CURRIE, B. 335 CURRY, M. 345 CURTIS, S. 342 CUSHMAN, Erin 285 DAITCH, B. 355 DALTON, B. 345 DALTON, K. 345 DAMATO, T. 330 DAMERON, M. 345 DAMP, P. 357 DAMRON, Kay 214 DAMRON, R. 345 DANFORTH, Barry 318 DANIEL, J. 336 DANIEL, Paul 341 DANIEL, R. 329 DANIELL, M. 336 DANIELS, C. 345 DARDEN, Christy 75 DAUSEY, T. 329 DAVID, Brad 333 DAVIDSON, B. 345 DAVIS, Alice 361 DAVIS, B. 330 DAVIS, B. 345 DAVIS, C. 345 DAVIS, Derrick 318 DAVIS, J. 329 DAVIS, Joanna 224 DAVIS, Karen 293 DAVIS, M. 335 DAVIS, R. 357 DAVIS, S. 329 DAVIS, Scott 325 DAVIS, Stephanie 285 DAVIS, Tracy 233 DAVIS, Trippe 363 DAVIS, Vicki 285 DAVIS, W. 330 DAWSON, Arlando 196, 363, 367 DE GARMO, Chris 421 DEAL, Sarah 361 DEAL, Stan 318 DEARING, B. 301 DEATON, T. 353 DECKER, Anna 285 DeCLUE, H. 281 DEEMS, Michelle 293 DEGYANSKY, Seth 181 DEITZ, Scott 341 DELIN, John 326 DELTA DELTA DELTA 284 DELTA GAMMA 286 DELTA PHI EPSILON 288 DELTA SIGMA THETA 290 DELTA TAU DELTA 326 DELTA ZETA 292 DEMETROPS, K. 281 DeMEYERS, Chad 341, 363 DEMPSEY, J. 345 DEMPSEY, L. 330 DENARD, H. 326 DENIG, Tom 352, 353 DENNARD, Melanie 361 DENT, N. 281 DEROY, J. 281 DEVLIN, D. 345 DEVRIES, J. 345 DEWALT, D. 329 DICKERSON, A. 281 DIEHL, B. 335 DIERKES, Shannon 285 DIESHAIS, A. 301 DILLARD, Geoffrey 75 DILLARD, Mark 325 DILLON, S. 329 DINGHAM, Harry 333 DINHAM, Harry 363, 364 DINKINS, K. 281 DiSANTIS, Denise 285 DIXIE, Nicole 188 DIXON, Al 75 DIXON, David 379 DIXON, S. 330 DOCKTOR, J. 353 DOCTOR, G. 353 DODDS, B. 345 DOHERMAN, Karen 285 DOMINY, Kip 325 DONALD, Chris 333 DONOFRIO, J. 345 DOOBROW, I. 355 DOOLAN, T. 329 DORSETT, M. 345 DORSEY, J. 281 DOSS, Bo 333 DOTSON, Meira 293 DOUGHERTY, M. 326 DOUGLAS, David 213, 345 DOVE, K. 357 DOW, Jay 333 DOW, Justin 333 DOWMAN, C. 335 DOYLE, C. 329 DOYLE, P. 329 DOZIER, L. 301 DOZIER, Ted 325 DRAKE, D. 281 DRAKE, J. 345 DRAKE, Susan E. 213 DRAPER, E. 353 DRAYER, M. 345 DRIGGERS, C. 345 DROZAK, Teresa 26 DRUMHELLER, H. 326 DRUST, David 421 DUBOSE, Remie 285 DUDSIN, D. 345 DUGAN, Scott 325 DUKE, Laurie 285 DUKES, Travis 333 DUNCAN, M. 281 DUNCAN, Shon 285 DUNKEL, A. 301 DUNKERLEY, D. 330 DUNN, C. 335 DUNN, Devin 318 DUNNUCK, S. 301 DUNSON, Kendell 363, 367 DuPUY, Julie 12, 13, 230 DUREN, AiUson 285 DUSKIN, Doug 345 DUSKIN, M. 335 DUTKOO, S. 281 DUVAL, John 326 DWYER, Sean 328 DYE, F. 329 DZIKOWSKI, Mark 31 EAKIN, Allesdandra 285 EARLY, Dann 3, 194 EARNHARDT, J. 345 EASON, B. 326 EASON, Brian 363 EASTMAN, P. 330 EATON, T. 281 EBERHARDT, Linton 377 EBERTS, S. 301 ECCLESTONE, Mark 325 ECHEVARRIA, Laura 285 EDENFIELD, Allyson 293 EDGENION, Ingrid P. 213 EDGER, E. 301 EDUCATION 94 EDWARDS, Kristi 293 EDWARDS, S. 353 EICHHORN, Todd 352, 353 EICHLER, K. 281 EICHORN, Todd 363 FILERS, B. 345 FILERS, C. 345 EISELE, Anna 292 EITH, M. 329 ELAM, S. 301 ELDER, Dan 326 ELDER, Laurie 233 ELEY, J. 363 ELLEX, L. 281 ELLEX, T. 281 ELLIOT, Jeff 325 ELLIS, Amanda 361, 409 ELLIS, Gina 3 ELLIS, Jeremy 326 ELLIS, Kim 185 ELLIS, S. 290 ELMORE, J. 336 ELZY, L. 290 EMBRY, Cooper 333 EMBRY, Jay 341 ENGLISH, Heath 333 ENGLISH, Jan 293 ENIS, Kimberlv 361 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN 96 EPPS, J. 336 ERB, Ed 318 ERBS, Greg 326 ERDLE, G. 353 ERLEY, K. 345 ERNEST, J. 345 ESPY, Sam 326 ESTEP, D. 345 ESTES, Jennifer 293 ESTES, Rob 333 ETKA, Robin 293 EUBANK, Chris 326 EVANS, C. 335 EVANS, C. 353 EVANS, L. 330 EVERHART, J. 335 EVERSON, Kenny 326 EVJEN, Brian 333 EWING, A. 335 EWING, J. 336 EWING, S. 326 EWING, Thomas 325 EZEKIEL, Sheldon 367 FAGAN, Chris 318 FAIR, C. 329 FAIR, Meredith 285 FAIRBANKS, Dale 410 FAIRCLOTH, Jay 318 FALKOWSKI, J. 346 FALONI, A. 346 FAMILY CONSUMER SCIENCES 98 FANTACI, M. 330 FARMER, L. 345 FARR, R. 345 FAUVER, Brooke 285 FAVRET, S. 301 FEELEY, Michael 325 FEHRMON, Jeff 341, 364 FELDMAN, Lorelei 218 FELTMAN, T. 357 FELTON, Jimmy 271, 363 FELTS, Ray 326 FERGUSON, B. 353 FERGUSON, J. 329 FETTIG, J. 353 FILLMORE, B. 335 FINCHER, D. 330 FINNERNAN, Sean M. 213 FISCHER, Nicole 293 FISFE, S. 355 FISH, T. 336 FISHBURN, G. 353 FISK, Scott 355 FLANDERS, R. 329 FLANNIGAN, Alix 285 PLANTER, Michael 189 FLEMING, Jake 333 FLEMING, Jason 228 FLEMING, S. 333 FLETCHER, J. 301 FLORENCE, T. 345 FLUKER, Vickie 16 FLYNT, Christy 293 FOLAN, M. 335 FOLEY, Kerrith 301 FOLEY, Lara 293 FfllAW ;[ l y- ' - mi mui 502 INDEX 1 FOLLMER, C. 330 FOOTBALL 114 FOOTE, S. 281 FOREST RESOURCES 100 FORREST, Susan 293 FORSBERG, Shelby 293 FORSBERG, Ted 333 FORT, J. 353 FORTNER, Perry 333 FOSHEE, B. 329 FOSTER, A. 329 FOUGHNER, Mary 285 FOUNTAIN, R. 345 i ' ; FOUNTAIN, TJ 285 FOUNTOTOS, Nicolas 325 i ' FOWLER, D. 336 FOWLER, Robert 376 L FOX, Staei 189 FRANK, Davis 202 FRANKLIN, S. 353 FRANKLIN, T. 329 FRAZIER, J. 357 FREDERICK, David 103 FREDERICK, S. 330 FREDERICK, Tonisia R. 213 FREEDMAN, Stacy 360, 361 FREEMAN, J. 353 1 FREEMAN, K. 357 FREEMAN, Robby 325 , FREY, Annie 293 FRIEDMAN, G. 329 1 FRIER, Jack 164 FROLICH, M. 355 j FRUTH, Diana 189 FRYE, Caroline 206 FRYER, M. 301 FULECK, Erinn 218 FULGHAM, Dawn 213 FULLER, Eddie 46 FULLER, Wes 318 FULLERTON, Robbie 333 FULMER, Joy 218 FULWILER, Jay 327 FUQUA, B. 336 FURR, A. 326 FUTCH, Gene 326 GAFF, D. 357 GAGGAI, R. 355 GAIA, L. 301 GAINES, Susannah 421 GAINES, T. 345 GAITHER, B. 301 GALE, D. 281 GAMMA PHI BETA 294 GANT, Chris 326 GARAFALO, M. 345 GARDNER, Joseph 325 GARDNER, Richard 333 GARFEIN, Susie 218 GARLAND, D. 345 GARMON, Kevin 333 GARNER, D. 281 GARNER, S. 290 GARRETT, Dave 326 GARRETT, E. 345 GARRETT, Joe 333 GARRETT, Susan 293 GARRISON, Brent 105 GASH, A. 278 GASH, J. 329 GASH, W. 329 GATLIN, A. 281 GAUNTT, J. 281 GAUNTT, Julie 381 GAUVERICK, D. 345 GAYLOR, A. 281 GAYNES, Brian 326 GEE, Kerrin 293, 342 GELB, Lisa 285 GELFANE, Michael 326 GEMES, Jay 189 GEOGHAGAN, R. 329 GEORGE, K. 281 GEORGE, Stacey 293 GEORGE, T. 345 GERBER, B. 353 GERBER, Bret 375 GERBER, Brett 352 GERRY, Jason 341 GIBBS, J. 345 GIBSON, Heidi 293 GIBSON, John 326 GIBSON, R. 353 GILBERT, E. 301 GILBERT, Tracey 434 GILDER, D. 301 GILLESPIE, Bonnie 390 GILPIN, David 325 GIVARZ, Jay 218 GLANTON, Thomas 12, 220 GLASS, D. 326 GLASS, F. 326 GLENN, T. 335 GLOVER, B. 330 GLOVER, H. 301 GLOVER, T. 330 GOALBY, D. 329 GOBBLER, Sauce 285 GODFREY, S. 326 GODWIN, D. 353 GOIEDEA, Tony 375 GOLD, Randy 218 GOLDMAN, B. 336 GOLDWYN, Brian 326 GOOD, T. 345 GOODENOW, Jennifer 12, 13, 361 GOODMAN, J. 329 GOODMAN, M. 335 GOOGE, Leigh 361 GOOGE, T. 336 GOOWIN, T. 301 GORCHOV, B. 355 GORCHOV, Brett 355, 363 GORDON, C. 290 GORDON, R. 336 GORDON, Rob 364 GOSS, J. 345 GOULD, Erica 18 GOULD, M. 355 GOULD, Mark 203 GRABAU, E. 345 GRACE, E. 301 GRACE, Elizabeth 361 GRADDY, Stacey 293 GRADUATE STUDIES 102 GRAHAM, R. 345 GRAINGER, C. 326 GRAM, Mark 333 GRANT, D. 345 GRANT, Douglas 325 GRANT, Jim 376 GRANT, Kim 285 GRANT, Suzanne 375 GRAVES, M. 335 GRAVES, Todd 333 GRAY, A. 301 GRAY, Chris 181 GRAY, J. 345 GRAY, Jennifer 361 GRAYSON, Nancy L. 213 GREB, B. 301 GREEK HORSEMEN 364 GREEN, G. 355 GREEN, Hank 75 GREEN, Kerry 285 GREEN, Litterial 136 GREEN, N. 345 GREENE, B. 330 GREENE, B. 353 GREENE, J. 336 GREENE, M, 353 GREENE, P. 335 GREER, Jenni 285 GREER, Mike 344 GREUTERT, Melinda 374 GREY, Paul 318 GRIER, Calvin 366, 367 GRIER, Y. 290 GRIFFITHS, Laura 112 GRIGGS, D. 357 GRIGGS, R. 336 GRIMM, P. 345 GROSS, A. 355 GROSS, K. 285 GROSS, Kendall 341 GROSSMAN, R. 355 GROVES, Amy 285 GROW, J. 301 GUENTHER, Robert 341 GULLEDGE, T. 345 GUNTER, Chris 74, 75, 391 GUNTER, David 326 GURLEY, K. 301 GURR, Stewart 30 GURR, Stuart 333 GUSTAFSON, Julie 293 GUTHRIE, C. 336 GUTHRIE, Carla 285 GUTHRIE, Kelly 341 GUTHRIE, Nicole 285 GWINN, Amy 361 HAAKMEESTER, G. 342 HACKSTRADT, Paula 285 HADDON, Kerry 285 HADLEY, L. 290 HADLOW, B. 335 HAESSE, S. 301 HAGGARD, Scott 75 HAIL, C. 281 HAILEY, Tom 318 HALCOMB, Ben 363 HALE, A. 281 HALE, G. 345 HALENZA, Jennie 285 HALEY, Jeremy 341 HALFACRE, Robert 341 HALL, S. 301 HALLAM, Keith 325 HALLINAN, J. 330 HAM, S. 329 HAMMETT, Mike 326 HAMMOND, Chris 181 HAMMOND, Mark 37, 66 HAMMONTREE, Major 227 HAMPTON, Chris 326 HAMRICK, Andy 333 HAMRICK, Jamie 333 HAMS, Tonya 380 HANCOCK, Mike 341 HANKINSON, H. 357 HANLEY, J. 335 HANLEY, K, 281 HANNA, S. 326 HANNULA, Jill 293 HANWAY, Gabe 333 HARDEN, Harley 285 HARDEN, Rick 325 HARDMAN, L. 326 HARDMAN, S. 326 HARDY, B. 345 HARDY, J. 335 HARDY, K, 301 HARGEDEN, Anne 75 HARGROVE, Beth 285 HARLEY, Mike 326 HARMAON, A. 301 HARMON, Lady 140 HARPER, Jennifer 45 HARRELL, Deborah 208, 213, 214 HARRINGTON, N. 345 HARRIS, B. 290 HARRIS, Beverly 367 HARRIS, Kevin 181 HARRIS, M. 336 HARRIS, R. 336 HARRIS, Rob 75 HARRISON, Christy 192 HARRY, S. 345 HARRY, Stephen G. 365 HARRY, Steve 364 HART, Hershel 318 HART, Jennifer 69, 293 HARTIGAN, B. 326 HARTLEY, B. 335 HARTLEY, Suzanne 293 HARTWIG, K. 301 HARVEY, B.J. 202 HARVEY, Frank 118 HARVEY, J. 342 HARVEY, R. 345 HASSAN, Randy 341 HASSINGER, Kathleen 285 HATCHER, M. 345 HATHCOCK, Ashley 285 HAWK, H. 301 HAWKINS, M. 336 HAWVER, Jason 325 HAY, M. 336 HAYES, Chris 357 HAYES, Dawn 285 INDEX 503 ««« HAYES, K. 301 HAYES, Tedra 185 HAYFORD, L. 281 HAYGOOD, Meredith 293 HAYLLAR, Michelle 293 HAYNES, M. 345 HAYNES, Mikey 382 HAYNES, Tedra 88, 106 HAYS, R. 345 HAZELHURST, Katie 285 HEADRICK, Lisa 293 HEARD, M. 335 HEARD, Michael 363 HEARN, John A. 366 HEARST, Garrison 118, 122, 128 HEATH, A. 278 HECKER, Brad 325 HECKMAN, Alex 202 HEFNER, B. 301 HELTON, Michael 325 HENDERSON, Broolcs 330, 363 HENDERSON, D. 326 HENDERSON, Lyl(es S. 213 HENDERSON, M. 281 HENDERSON, M. 326 HENDERSON, Shelly 285 HENDRICK, Michael 15 HENDRIX, K. 281 HENDRIX, K. 345 HENLINE, C. 353 HENRY, Christian 333 HENRY, J. 345 HENRY, Russ 224 HERLITZ, JoJo 177 HERMAN, W. 335 HERNEN, S. 345 HERRIG, Tara 293 HERRIN, Richard 318 HERSHEDE, Allison 285 HERSHOVITZ, Marc 218 HESTER, Scott 326 HETTESHEIMER, David 75 HEWELL, Michael 318 HEWITT, Debbie 285 HEWITT, Robin 361 HIBBARD, Paige 293 HICKMAN, Ashley 285 HICKS, Bill 325 HICKS, Kip 341 HICKS, R. 278 HIERONYMOUS, K. 301 HIERS, Paige 293 HIGGINS, H. 335 HIGGS, G. 281 HIGHSMITH, Helen 421 HILL II, Richard H. 365 HILL, A. 342 HILL, Andy 363 HILL, Blake 293 HILL, C. 290 HILL, D. 330 HILL, 0. 278 HILL, R. 336 HILL, Rick 363 HILL, T. 281 HILLARD, J. 357 HILLMAN, B. 301 HILSMAN, M. 301 HINDS, C. 353 HIRSCH, Joey 373 HIXON, P. 353 HO, Cindy H. 200, 413 HOBAN, S. 281 HOBBS, Jerri Kaye 414 HOBBS, S. 301 HOBBY, G. 329 HOBBY, Scott 333 HOBSON, B. 329 HOCKMAN, Todd 333 HODGES, B. 329 HOENER, M. 281 HOFFMAN, R. 301 HOGAN, Richard 333 HOGUE, Michael 341 HOKE, C. 329 HOLBERT, C. 330 HOLCOMB, B. 329 HOLIDAY, C. 330 HOLLAND, Ashley 326 HOLLAND, C. 353 HOLLER, Cyndi 285 HOLLEY, B. 336 HOLLIDGE, D. 357 HOLLIDGE, Doug 363 HOLLINGSWORTH, Sonny 75, 357 HOLLIS, S. 335 HOLLORAND, M. 335 HOLMES, Amy 361 HOLMES, P. 353 HOLMON, A. 353 HOLMON, B. 353 HOLTZCLAW, T. 330 HOMECOMING 28 HOOD, Mark 363 HOOD, S. 330 HOOKS, Christa 293 HOOTON, Jenna 285 HOOVER, T. 330 HOPKINS, John 333 HORAN, Lisa 285 HORNBUCKLE, J. 336 HORNE, C. 335 HORNER, Christy 293 HORNER, Kathleen 109 HORNER, P. 345 HORNSBY, Katie 285 HORRIDGE, G. 353 HORTON, B. 335 HORTON, R. 345 HORWITZ, B. 355 HORWITZ, Brad 218 HOSTETLET, H. 281 HOTARD, Brad 364 HOU, Miaolin 99 HOUSTON, L. 301 HOUSTON, Lowery 880 HOWARD, Mark 345, 363 HOWELL, Ginger 375 HOWELL, Hope 179 HOY, E. 281 HOY, Erika 361 HOYEM, Douglas 325 HUBBARD, C. 301 HUBBARD, C. 329 HUBBARD, Steve 64, 65 HUDGINS, M. 345 HUDGINS, S. 336 HUFF, Derek 326 HUFF, Molly 184 HUFFARD, Gwen 285 HUGHEN, H. 326 HUGHES, A. 278 HUGHES, A. 357 HUGHES, J. 336 HUGHES, L. 281 HUGHEY, Melanie K. 213 HULSEY, Sidney 325 HUMPHRIES, M. 301 HUNGERBAHLER, Pam 75 HUNGERBUHLER, Peter 325 HUNNICUTT, Bill 333 HUNSICKER, J. 357 HUNT, John 325 HUNT, S. 329 HUNTER, George 333 HUNTER, J. 290 HUNTER, L. 290 HUNTER, Mitchell 333 HUNTLEY, K. 281 HUNTSBERRY, S. 342 HUNTSMAN, J. 346 HURST, C. 301 HURST, Mark 363 HUSOVITZ, K. 301 HUTCHINSON, Kris 345, 363, 364 HUTCHINSON, S, 326 HUTCHINSON, S. 363 HUTTER, Margaret 285 HYAMS, Brent 341 HYAMS, Keith 341 HYNSON, Amy 285 HYRE, Jeff 341 HYSER, M. 353 HYSER, S. 353 IKARD, Matt 335, 363 IKENBERG, M. 366 IMES, D. 345 IMES, G. 345 INGLIS, J. 353 INGRAM, C. 330 INGRAM, T. 336 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 362 ISAKSON, Kevin 333 JACKSON, James 341 JACKSON, L. 281 JACKSON, M. 301 JACKSON, M. 345 JACKSON, Sean 325 JACKSON, William 318 JACOB, C. 345 JAMESON, B. 281 JAMIESON, Julie 281, 361 JARBOE, J. 326 JARDINE, D. 329 JARRARD, J. 329 JAY, G. 355 JAYNES, S. 345 JEFFERS, Jill 285 JEFFRIES, A. 357 JENACOVA, R. 345 JENKINS, C. 330 JENKINS, Harmen 285 JENKINS, Spence 341 JENKINS, T. 281 JENNINGS, Bryan 364 JENNINGS, Tricia 293 JENSEN, T. 329 JENSO, T. 329 JEWELL, D. 329 JEWETT, Nathan 341 JINKINS, Renita 99 JOEL, Jason 325 JOESBURY, Bob 326 JOHNSON, B. 330 JOHNSON, B. 336 JOHNSON, C. 345 JOHNSON, Chad 325 JOHNSON, D. 330 JOHNSON, D. 357 JOHNSON, Garner 64, 361 JOHNSON, H. 336 JOHNSON, John 318 JOHNSON, Kim 285 JOHNSON, Lori 187 JOHNSON, Patrick 224 JOHNSON, R. 330 JOHNSON, Viktoria 372 JOHNSTON, W. 335 JOINER, B. 336 JOINES, M. 281 JONES, A. 330 JONES, B. 336 JONES, B. 363 JONES, C. 301 JONES, C. 329 JONES, Christopher 325 JONES, Clay B. 213 JONES, Gordon 363 JONES, J. 335 JONES, JENNIFER 420 JONES, Joanna 361 JONES, M. 367 JONES, Mike 363 JONES, P. 301 JONES, P. 357 JONES, Paul 75, 212 JONES, Ray 325 JONES, S. 345 JONES, Vicky 140 JORDAM, J. 335 JORDAN, A. 301 JORGENSON, Else 74 JORGENSON, P. 329 JORGENSON, Peter 74 JOSEPH, D. 330 JOSHI, Apu 342, 363 JOSS, G. 356 JOSSET, C. 355 JOURDAN, Catherine 214 JOURNALISM 104 JOYCE, T. 326 JUDAH, Jennifer 293 JUDGE, Patrick 325 JUNIANSKY, Jody 421 KAHN, Ian 355 KALETA, T. 330 KAPPA ALPHA 328 504 INDEX - KAPPA ALPHA THETA 296 KAPPA DELTA 298 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 300 KAPPA SIGMA 330 KAPRAL, Jodie 285 KATZ, S. 355 KAUFFMAN, C. 281 a KAY, K. 281 KAY, M. 281 KECK, Justin 326 KEEBLE, Scott 18 KEENER, C. 345 KEITH, Kenny 333 KEITH, Matt 333 KELEER, S. 345 KELLY, G. 353 KELLY, J. 335 KELLY, K. 281 KELLY, Lauren M. 394 KELLY, Melinda 232 KELLY, Mike 342 KENDALL, Lisa 21 KENDERICKS, Travis 318 KENDRICK, D. 278 KENDRICK, Laura 360, 361 KENNEDY, P. 345 KENNISON, Kristi 214 KENT, Paul 331 KERR, Karen 285 KERSEY, Doug 333 KETTERING, K. 353 KEVILLE, John 376 KEY, L. 301 KIBBY, B. 345 KICIDIS, M. 301 KICKLIGHTER, K. 353 KIENAST, Mark 95 KIMBALL, S. 301 KINARD, K. 345 KINARD, Kasey 293 KINCAID, J. 329 KING, B. 330 KING, C. 329 KING, J. T. 333 KINO, M. 301 KINSEY, R. 345 KIRBY, M. 330 KIRKPATRICK, D, 326 KIRVEN, C. 329 KISER, S. 345 KISSELL, Anne 75 KITCHELL, J, 335 KITE-POWELL, G. 330 KIVETT, J. 336 KLATT, K. 357 KLATT, R. 357 KLEEM, Kathlin 293 KLEIN, Debbie 218 KLEINHANS, Kris 285 KLEINHANS, Paula 285 KNAACK, B. 345 KNIGHT, C. 330 KNOP, J. 353 KODAMA, Lizette 207 KONLINS, Christine 293 KOONTZ, David J. 213 KOPLON, Lane 6, 365, 362, 364, 397 KOPP, P. 353 KOROM, Debi 3 KOWALOZYK, C. 281 KOZIOL, M. 355 KRAMER, K. 355 KRIVEO, J. 281 KROPP, Carol 28, 361, 398 KRUK, Jay 363 KUEHNE, E. 353 KUHN, Kira 189 KUNDRA, Robin 75 KUNTZ, D. 336 KWISTOWSKI, Kathi 206 LACLE, N. 301 LADUE, Evelyn 293 LAKE, Anthony 326 LAKOS, Sean 207 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 332 LAMBERT, B. 326 LAMMERS, Stacy 293 LANCLOS, K. 336 LANDAU, Sherri 361 LANDRUM, Lee R. 364, 365 LANDSDELL, Ashlee 29 LANE, Henry 325 LANE, J. 345 LANE, Susan 292, 293, 361 LANG, Antonia 285 LANGFORD, A. 281 LANGHAM, F. 329 LARMORE, N. 301 LARROCCO, J. 345 LARSON, Kristine 293 LASCODY, Laurie 285 LAUDADIO, Vicki 293 LAVENDER, Ted 330, 331 LAW SCHOOL 106 LAWHON, Robbie 363 LAWLESS, W. 336 LAWSON, Carrie 285 LAY, Ashley 293 LAYTON, H. 301 LAZENBY, Amanda 445 LAZENBY, Scott 341 LEA, Marcellene 285 LEACHMAN, C. 329 LEARY, Alex 341 LEATHERS, J. 281 LEAVY, B, 330 LEAVY, V. 330 LEBOS, M. 355 LEDBETTER, K. 330 LEDOYEN, J. 329 LEE, A. 281 LEE, C. 336 LEE, D. 330 LEE, J. 326 LEE, Jenny 361 LEE, K. 346 LEE, Kevin 364 LEE, P. 278 LEE, Philicia 367 LEE, Scarlett 285 LEES, S. 336 LEHR, Jeffrey 325 LEITER, J. 330 LEMBECK, Josh 365 LEMMON, D. 336 LEMONS, Howard 378 LENDERMAN, W. 301 LETTS, Kenny 333 LEVINE, S. 355 LEVY, B. 355 LEWIS, Floyd 367 LEWIS, Jennifer 452 LEWIS, N. 278 LEWIS, Scott 434 LIGAS, J. 330 LINDSAY, A. 326 LINDSAY, M. 345 LINDSAY, Matt 364 LINDSEY, Andrew 327 LINDSEY, Matt 363 LIPFORD, K. 336 LIPMAN, A. 356 LIPS, Alan 380 LITTLE, D, 345 LITTLETON, A. 301 LONG, Christine 293 LONG, LaTease 361 LONG, R. 329 LONG, V. 330 LONGWATER, A. 353 LONTZ, Karey 285 LOOSDON, C. 357 LOUDERMIL, Jennifer 293 LOVEIN, Dan 363 LOVETT, M. 290 LOWE, Camille 140 LOWE, Patricia 233 LOWELL, J. 335 LOWENSTEIN, Stan 358 LOWY, Hadley 363 LOYLESS, Danid 326 LUCAS, Heather 293 LUCUS, D. 336 LUNCH, J. 330 LUNITZ, Johnathon 326 LUNSFORD, E. 342 LYON, E. 301 MACKE, Andrew 325 MADDEN, Bryan 325 MAGLEY, Andrew 341 MAGRAM, C. 366 MAHAFFEY, T. 346 MAJORS, A. 281 MAJURE, P. 363 MALC, Jean 378 MALCOM, Scott 75 MALDONADO, Robert 82 MALEY, Jay 326, 421 MALLARD, M. 301 MALLETT, Heather 301 MALLIS, H, 335 MALLORY, W. 326 MALLOY, Pete 363 MALONE, Michael 330 MAMAY, C. 330 MAMMETT, K. 293 MANCINI, Robert 325 MANFREDI, J. 329 MANGUM, C. 345 MANJUNATH, Ranjani 423 MANLEY, J. 353 MANN, Frank 325 MANN, T. 345 MAPLES, Mary 286 MAPP, Steve 326 MARBUT, T. 329 MARDSEN, Tom 12 MARIENCHECK, Bobby 164 MARION, Jason 318 MARION, Shannon 318 MARKEY, D. 330 MARSDEN, S. 345 MARSDEN, T. 346 MARSHALL, Arthur 120 MARSHALL, J. 336 MARTI, Andi 211 MARTIN, B. 326 MARTIN, Catherine 285 MARTIN, D. 345 MARTIN, David 325 MARTIN, J. 346 MARTIN, Jeff 333 MARTIN, Scott 325 MARTIN, Shelby 185 MARTIN, Todd 79 MARX, M. 355 MASKELL, Matt 333 MASON, Anne 285 MASON, Matthew 326 MASON, P. 301 MASSEY, Ben 341 MAST, M. 335 MASTERS, M. 281 MASTISTIC, E. 330 MASTRODICASA, Jeanna 230, 401 MATERA, Vince 232 MATHIS, B. 329 MATHIS, J. 353 MATHISON, D. 345 MATTHEWS, Meleah 172, 173 MATTINGLY, E. 345 MATTINGLY, M. 281 MATULICH, Christian 330, 363 MAURIELLO, M. 367 MAVILLA, R. 346 MAY, L. 281 MAYFIELD, C. 345 MAYFIELD, Melanie 214 McAllister, m. 301 McBRIDE, Peter 341 McBRYER, Peter 76 McCAIN, Tina 21 McCALL, C. 333 McCALL, H. 342 McCALL, Paige 285 McCarthy, b. 353 McCarthy, Lisa 285 McCarthy, m. 335 Mccarty, k. 357 McCAULEY, T. 345 McCLAIN, Jermaine 367 McCLEARY, Wes 333 McCLINTOCK, Scott 234 McCLOSKEY, C. 338 McCOLLOM, a. 330 McCOOL, Ben 318 McCOOL, Jason 318 McCORMACK, C. 281 INDEX 505 Mccormick, l. 345 Mccormick, Rob 333 McCRANEY, Jay 213 McCULLEY, Meredith 285 McCULLUM, C. 329 McDonald, h. 353 Mcdonald, Heather 64, 66, 382 Mcdonald, scott is McDowell, Tona 28, 72, 203, 361 McELDERRY, J. 326 McELHANNON, A. 293 McGHIN, M. 345 McGILL, W. 293 McGRIFF, F. 329 McGUIRE, Stephanie 226 McGUIRE, Wade 164 McINTIRE, C. 330 McINTYRE, Lean 285 McKAY, N. 357 McKENNA, Andrea 285 McKENZIE, J. 335 McKIBBEN, L. 278 McKINNIE, Ashley 293 McLANAHAN, Rhodes 363 McLaughlin, Matt 326, 363 Mclaughlin, Tracy 214 McLEAN, Stephanie 293 McLENDON, Betsy 104 McLENDON, Mitch 363 McLORD, Chad 318 McMAHON, Mike 345, 364 McMillan, Susan 231 McMILLIAN, Rebecca 373 McMULLAN, Ted 383 McMURRIAN, W. 357 McMURRY, Edward 363, 367 McNEIL, D. 329 Mcpherson, Jamie 427 Mcpherson, Ray 285 McRAE, p. 281 McRAE, Y. 367 McROBERTS, Tiffany 361 McTYRE, Matthew 326 MEACHAM, G. 336 MEADOWS, L. 281 MEADOWS, Tracy 293 MEANS, T. 329 MEEHAN, T. 345 MEEKER, John 325 MELTON, D. 357 MELVIN, Freida 285 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 136 MEN ' S GOLF 168 MEN ' S SWIMMING 150 MEN ' S TENNIS 162 MERCER, D. 335 MERCER, Tricia 285 MEREDITH, Jennifer 293 MEREDITH, R. 336 MERRITT, D. 330 MERRITT, J. 335 MERRITT, M. 281 MERRITT, S. 336 MERRITT, S. 345 MERRITT, Stan 363 MERRY, David 326, 363 METZGER, Michelle 218 MOSS, K. 345 NUNNALLY, T. 357 perrU PEBSy. PEKHA PETER?. pe: ' pe: ' pe: pe: PElRl i- PElTEt PEm, A PiABM- PHELAN. MEYER, B. 330 MOULSON, Amanda 293 O ' BRIEN, Ellen 286 MEYER, H. 355 MOYNIHAN, J. 345 O ' KEEFE, Brian 333 MEYER, Jen 285 MRUK, M. 346 O ' KEEFE, Sean 341 MEYER, M. 301 MULFORD, Todd 333 O ' NEIL, Erin 293 MEYER, Robbie 333, 363 MULKEY, H. 336 O ' NEILL, S. 336 MICHAEL, Kristi 293 MULLEN, Dave 341 O ' QUINN, Pat 333 MICHLAUX, D. 335 MUNSEN, J. 336 O ' STEEN, P. 281 MIDDLETON, C. 336 MURPHY, J. 329 OAKLEY, S. 346 MIDDLETON, Tijuana 367 MURPHY, Liz 42 ODOM, Davina 285 MILES, Laura 301, 361 MURPHY, S. 346 OGDEN, B. 346 MILLDER, J. 357 MURRAY, Michelle 178 OGOREK, J. 281 MILLER, Andy 206 MURRAY, W. 336 OLDFIELD, C. 342 MILLER, B. 353 MURRIETA, J. 345 OLINGER, J.J. 180 MILLER, C. 367 MURRIL, B. 336 OLIVERI, Michael 18 MILLER, J. 330 MURRY, J. 363 OLIVIERI, M. 367 MILLER, Jane 361 MUSCADIN, Richard 382 OLMSTEAD, J. 329 MILLER, Jeremy 210, 363, MUSCATELLO, Cindy 292, OSTOWSKI, Michael 325 417 293 OSTROW, Erin 361 MILLER, Malcom 326 MUSCHAMP, W. 329 OTTINGER, T. 345 pe: MILLER, Mary Ann 68 MUTTER, C. 357 OUTS, Terry 341 t ' MILLER, R. 363 MYDDLETON, Jake 333 OVERBY, E. 336 pp.: MILLER, S. 329 MYERS, J. 336 OVERBY, Eric 76 ; PBl M! PHI WP PBl Ml PHILIPS, MILLER, Vicki 26 MYERS, Katie 361 OYLER, K. 301 MILLIANS, Andrew 75 NAAR, Robin 285 OYLER, Kelly 293 MILTY, Don 326 NAGEL, Meri 286 OZZIMO, Michelle 285 MINEO, Bonnie 286 NAMETH, Jon 357, 363 PACIOREK, Shsnnon 285 PHILLIPS PilLLIPS MITCHEL, Andee 293 NANCE, E. 281 PACKARD, C. 335 MITCHELL, A. 326 NAPPO, C. 281 PADGETT, Christie 361 PHILPOT MITCHELL, Andy 76 NARRAMORE, J. 301 PADGETT, Joel 12 PI BETA MITCHELL, Elizabeth 293 NATERMAN, S. 356 PAEPCKE, P. 281 ' PI IUPP MITCHELL, K. 281 NAVARRO, D. 353 PAINE, J. 335 PI W MITCHELL, K. 281 NEAL, C. 329 PALEFSKY, S. 356 PICKENS MITCHELL, Nina 196 NEAL, Caroline 293 PALMER, Billy 326 PICKETT MIXSON, Jimmy 341 NEAL, Georgia 293 PALMER, Teresa 293 PIERCE, MIZELLE, Marie 442 NEAL, Laura 285 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PIERSO.N MOAZ, J. 363 NEEDLE, M. 281 360 piGorr, MOELLER, John 12 NEELY, P. 330 PANOS, A. 336 • PlLLSBl MOHN, Callie 361 NEIBOLD, W. 281 PARDOLL, T. 355 PKERl MONDON, Dori 20 NEISLER, Amy 285 PARKER, A. 329 P1PKE MONROE, Anthony 367 NELSON, A. 301 PARKER, Al 164 PIHARL MONTGOMERY, Nikki 293 NELSON, Brandi 293 PARKER, G. 330 PITTMA MONTGOMERY, R. 330 NELSON, Ciciley 23, 278, 361 PARKER, John 333 PIZZO, T MONTIETH, Cliff 326 NELSON, Jennifer 293 PARKER, K. 281 PLACE! MOODY, A. 335 NEVARES, Hector 164 PARKER, Sarah 186 mm MOODY, M. 329 NEVINS, Shari 218 PARKER, Thomas 345, 363, PLLMME MOONEY, H. 363 NEWBURN, Cindy 232 364 poevoo MOONEY, Hugh Lee 263 NEWMAN, P. 356 PARKMAN, Kanon 122, 128 POUM MOORE, B. 329 NEWMAN, Phil 19 PARRAMORE, Len 325 POL,lM MOORE, G. 326 NEWSOME, Arnold 325 PARROTT, Nyika 178, 179 PO ' DEfi MOORE, G. 363 NEWTON, Cheryl 233 PATE, A. 330 WNTIO MOORE, Kevin 333 NICHOLS, C. 336 PATERSON, C. 281 POOLL MOORE, L. 336 NICHOLS, D. 336 PATRICK, Alyson 285 mil MOORE, Leigh 421 NICHOLS, E. 345 PATRICK, Everett 226 POPU MORGAN, C. 363 NICHOLS, M. 286 PATRICK, Everett F. 418 POPU MORGAN, Chris 333 NICHOLSON, Sterling 286 PATTON, Kevin 325 POPLG MORGAN, Kristin 41 NICKERSON, Holly 285 PAULIN, Eric 330, 331 POPIEL MORGAN, M. 281 NIEHAUS, L. 281 PAYNE, K. 326 POSEy, MORGAN, Tina 177 NIKSICH, M. 345 PAYNE, M. 301 POSS,li MORRIS, E. 336 NINE, Christy 293 PAYNE, Margaret 264, 361 POSIM MORRIS, Ellen 285 NIOLON, S. 336 PEARSON, David 325 POSTO MORRIS, M. 281 NOERENBERG, Mia 75 PEARSON, Patricia 186 POT ET MORRIS, Paula 105 NOLAND, P. 329 PEELER, Charles 325 POHILl MORRIS, Victoria 216 NORMAN, Todd 173 PEELER, J. 281 pomi MOSBY, Meredith 30 NORWAK, Greg 181 PELLOCK, Brett 75 POWER MOSELY, Duncan 222 NORWOOD, B. 345 PEMBER, J. 367 mi% MOSLEY, J.D. 329 NOVELLAS, S. 345 PERKINS, S. 365 PO IEJ MOSS, C. 346 NUCKOLLS, John 333 PERRY, A. 336 POZLN, m 506 INDEX PERRY, Allen 341 PERRY, D. 336 PERRY, Ed 363 PERRY, Jason 341 PERRY, Kelii 285 PERRY, Kevin 345 PERRY, William 222, 223 PERSCHALL, Clement 325 PETERS, P. 345 PETERSIEL, E. 355 PETERSON, B. 353 PETERSON, Dawn 293 PETERSON, Todd 118 PETRIDES, Laura 402 PETTEE, W. 353 PETTY, Ashley 325 PHARMACY 108 PHELAN, Scott 333 PHI DELTA THETA 324 PHI GAMMA DELTA " FIJI " 326 PHI KAPPA PSI 338 PHI KAPPA TAU 340 PHI KAPPA THETA 342 PHI MU 302 PHILIPS, C. 301 PHILLIPS, Jessica Lee 29 PHILLIPS, Shane 26 PHILPOTT, Amy 284, 285 PI BETA PHI 304 PI KAPPA ALPHA 344 PI KAPPA PHI 346 PICKENS, A. 281 PICKETT, P. 326 PIERCE, C. 329 PIERSON, Drew 318 PIGOTT, J. 345 PILLSBURY, Darren 75 PINKERTON, Lebron 345 PIPKEN, W. 329 PITTARD, C. 336 PITTMAN, Ashley 12, 28 PIZZO, T. 353 PLACEY, Caroline 75 PLUMMER, L. 278 PLUMMER, M. 301 POEVOORDE, Alison 12 POLANI, L. 355 POLANI, Leron 218, 358 PONDER, C. 290 PONTIOUS, Tami 293 POOLE, S. 336 POOLE, T. 345 POPE, Andrew 326, 327 POPE, Brad 363 POPE, G. 336 POPIEL, Jennifer 361 POSEY, Mandi 285 POSS, Rick 326, 327, 363 POST, M. 326 POSTON, Cliff 333 POTSET, C. 345 POWELL, Tracy 27 POWELL, Z. 345 POWER, P. 345 POWERS, Brian 345, 363, 364 POWERS, C. 335 POZEN, Barbara 218 PRESTON, D. 330 PRICE, A. 336 PRICE, A. 355 PRICE, Alan 218 PRICE, D. 281 PRICE, Darren 271 PRICHARD, M. 329 PRINCE, J. 330 PRIOR, Nicole 293 PRITZKER, A. 355 PROCTOR, Stuart 318 PROFFITT, Shelley 293 PRYBIS, A. 281 PRYOR, S. 326 PUCKETT, Gregory 213, 333 PUGH, Suzanne 24 PUGSLEY, Laura 208 PURDY, Pam 292, 293, 361 PURDY, R. 345 PURSER, Christy 293 PYFROM, S. 301 QUAYLE, Chad 326 RABITCH, K. 330 RABY, Cathy 285 RACE, K, 281 RACKSTRAW, Jeri 285 RAHAL, A. 301 RAMATI, Phillip 218 RAMBO, Christopher 213 RAMSDELL, Cliff 260 RAMSEY, Amy 293 RAMSEY, J. 330 RASK, J. 281 RATLEY, S. 330 RAULERSON, D. 330 RAWLINS, J. 357 RAY, C. 281 RAYNOLDS, C. 353 READER, Rob 341 REDISH, J ulie 207, 285 REES, Thomas 325 REESE, Laura 285, 361 REESE, S. 301 REESE, Susan 285 REEVES, Amy 293, 381 REEVES, Katie 285 REGISTER, T. 301 REID, B. 345 REINEKE, Kim 293 REINHOLD, Katie 293 RELLER, A. 281 RENTZ, Todd 333 RESENTHAL, B. 355 REYNOLDS, M. 301 REYNOLDS, R. 329 RHEA, M. 353 RHEA, Michael 263 RHODES, G. 353 RHODES, L. 281 RHODES, Laurie 28 RHODES, T. 329 RHODES, Tanya 29 RHYNE, J. 345 RICE, Spencer 75 RICH, Kristi 285 RICHARDS, Michelle 293 RICHARDS, Stacie 293 RICHARDSON, C. 336 RICHARDSON, J. 329 RICHARDSON, James 325 RICHARDSON, Kelly 285 RICHARDSON, R. 345 RIDDLE, Andy 75, 333 RIDDLE, J. 329 RIDENOUR, S. 342 RILEY, V. 345 RINGLER, R. 357 RIORDAN, J. 336 RITCHEY, J. 301 RITTER, C. 301 RITTHALER, M. 345 RIVERS, R. 353 RIVERS, S. 330 ROBB, J. 281 ROBBINS, C. 353 ROBERTS, J. 357 ROBERTSON, A. 301 ROBINETTE, Tara 38 ROBINSON, E. 301 ROBINSON, Elizabeth 361 ROBINSON, Kore 197 ROBINSON, KORI 136 ROBINSON, Matt 12, 13 ROBINSON, T. 281 ROCHE, T. 329 RODGERS, Curtis 325 RODGERS, R. 342 RODRIGUE, R. 345 ROGERS, Brownie 345, 363 ROGERS, C. 330 ROGERS, S. 301 ROGERS, W. 345 ROLSTON, C. 301 RONNING, W. 353 ROOD, J. 345 ROOKER, R. 326 ROPER, Craig 341 ROSEN, Andi 361 ROSENBERG, E. 355 ROSENBERG, J. 355 ROSENBLATT, B. 335 ROSENBURG, Lindsey 285 ROSENE, Anne 285 ROSENTHAL, J. 336 ROSETTI, C. 336 ROSS, B. 345 ROSS, Betsy 293 ROSS, Sherri 218 ROSSITER, L. 301 ROSSITER, R. 345 ROUNTREE, B. 357 ROVER, R. 281 ROWE, D. 345 ROX, J. 342 RUBENSTEIN, LeAnne 218 RUBENSTEIN, P. 355 RUBIN, C. 355 RUBIN, Jennifer 75 RUBRIGHT, N. 353 RUCKER, Rachel 189 RUIZ, H. 281 RUMIANO, Jeff 181 RUMPF, Tonya 293 RUMSEY, D. 329 RUNYAN, Stephanie 182, 293 RUSSELL, Hal 318, 363 RUSSELL, J. 281 RUSSELL, P. 301 RYMER, K. 357 SACK, P. 301 SALLEY, A. 301 SALTER, B. 345 SALTER, R. 301 SANDERS, J. 281 SANDERS, K. 281 SANDS, J. 335 SANDSBURY, Bryant 336, 364 SARGENT, Rick 333 SARGENT, S. 329 SARPY, A. 301 SATTERFIELD, T. 336 SAVAGE, S. 281 SAVELLE, D. 345 SCARBORO, Susan 293 SCARBOROUGH, Bart 333 SCARBOROUGH, Grant 333 SCARBOROUGH, Trey 325, 363, 364 SCHAEFER, A.J. 355 SCHAEFER, C. 353 SCHAFFER, DeeDee 293 SCHAEFER, Guthrie 341 SCHAFFER, Keren 218 SCHARF, M. 329 SCHAUMBERG, E. 301 SCHAWECKER, Lynne 186 SCHLOTTMAN, B. 330 SCHMID, C. 301 SCHOENFELD, J. 355 SCHRETTER, Andrew 75 SCHROEDER, B, 326 SCHUFF, E. 330 SCHUFF, M. 330 SCHUL, E, 301 SCHULTZ, D. 336 SCHWARTZ, Dawn 218 SCHWARTZ, J. 345 SCHWEISS, Barbara 113 SCHWIEGER, R. 335 SCOBEE, M. 345 SCOGGINS, S. 281 SCOLAMIERO, L. 281 SCOTT, C. 326 SCOTT, M. 281 SCRUGGS, Cathy 90 SEGRET, Victor 377 SELF, S. 336 SELIG, B. 326 SELLIER, Heather 186 SENAY, S. 336 SETZER, K. 336 SEWELL, John 333 SEXTON, Daryl 326 SEYDEL, Scott 326 SHADE, E. 353 SHANE, Craig 341 SHAPIRO, Stephanie 218 SHARP, A. 301 SHAW, B. 357 SHAW, Carrie 361 SHAW, Jennifer 208 SHAW, K. 329 SHEER, Randy 177 INDEX 507 SHEFFIELD, A. 301 SHEILD, K. 301 SHEILDS, W. 355 SHELL, T. 345 SHEPARD, B. 335 SHEPARD, S. 329 SHEPHARD, Laura 75 SHEPHERD, M. 278 SHERRELL, R. 345 SHIPOSKI, Amy 208 SHIRAH, J. 342 SHIRES, K. 335 SHOCKLEY, Jeff 341 SHOEMAKER, M. 281 SHORE, Teak 345 SHORES, R. 345 SHORTAL, J. 301 SHOTWELL, Mike 341 SHROPSHIRE, Andy 333 SHUFF, M. 345 SHULL, K. 357 SHULMAN, Allie 361 SHULSTAD, B. 336 SHUMAN, Shannon 293 SIDNEY, R. 329 SIEGAL, C. 330 SIEGAL, Rachelle 361 SIEGEL, Craig 355, 363 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 348 SIGMA DELTA TAU 306 SIGMA KAPPA 308 SIGMA NU 350 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 352 SILK, Lydia 285 SILVER, Brian 341 SILVER, Michael 355, 363 SILVERMAN, T. 355 SILVERS, L. 301 SILVERSTEIN, S. 355 SIMMONS, Dwayne 120 SIMMONS, M. 329 SIMMS, J. 329 SIMPSON, Susan 104 SIMRING, Rachel 207 SINGLETARY, T, 345 SINK, D. 335 SINKRICH, F 326 SIZEMONE, Tom 318 SKELTON, E. 301 SKINNER, R. 353 SLAUGHTER, Susan 285 SLEDGE, Shannon 318 SMART, Jeannie 293 SMART, Lisa 293 SMITH, A. 290 SMITH, Alicia 361 SMITH, Andrea 367 SMITH, Bryan 325 SMITH, G. 345 SMITH, Carter 333 SMITH, D. 318 SMITH, Dekeena 197 SMITH, Douglas 325 SMITH, F.A. 333 SMITH, K. 301 SMITH, K. 345 SMITH, Katerine 75 SMITH, Kelli 293 SMITH, Kirstine 293 SMITH, M. 336 SMITH, M. 345 SMITH, Matt 21 SMITH, Parker 383 SMITH, R. 290 SMITH, R. 357 SMITH, S. 301 SMITH, S. 336 SMITH, S. 345 SMITH, Seslee 285, 360, 361, 405 SMITHSON, J. 335 SMOCK, D. 336 SMOUSE, J. 353 SNICKER, Jonathan 221 SNIPES, Chan 325 SNIPES, Dan 325, 363 SOCIAL WORK 110 SOMERSTEIN, S. 355 SONER, Alexia 285 SORRELLS, A. 301 SORRELLS, James 357 SORRELS, James 265 SOUTHWICK, S. 345 SOUTHWOOD, B. 353 SPARROW, Andy 333 SPELL, C. 345 SPERAU, David 353, 363 SPIEGELMAN, H. 355 SPILLERS, Michale 105 SPINNER, K. 281 SPITALNICK, A. 355 SPITALNICK, Ben 212 SPRAYBERRY, John 341, 363 SPRINGER, Bill 318 SPRINGER, Matt 333 SPRINGER, Russel 333 ST.CLAIR, L. 281 STAATS, E. 335 STAIANO, M. 335 STALVEY, A. 281 STANDARD, S. 281 STANG, Stacy 293 STANLEY, Haynes 361 STANLEY, Lisabeth 210 STARBUCK, Cindy 198 STARK, B. 330 STARK, J.B. 330 STEED, Sean 326 STEIN, Kym 293 STEINER, Julie 75 STEINFELDT, D. 355 STEMBRIDGE, John 333 STEN, R. 345 STEPHENS, Wade 271 STEPP, Randy 232 STERNBERG, J. 355 STERNE, B. 301 STERNE, C. 301 STEVENS, Angle 285 STEVENS, Stephanie 285 STEWART, A. 326 STEWART, Christina 75 STEWART, J. 326 STEWART, L. 281 STIERS, Annie 361 STILL, Debbie 172 STOCKES, Toria 270 STONE, T. 290 STORY, L. 325 STOUT, J. 330 STOVALL, Becky 361 STOVER, Scott 228 STOWE, Todd 341 STOY, A. 345 STRADTMAN, R. 345 STRATTON, F. 301 STRAUB, R. 357 STRAUSS, Matt 363 STRAZELLA, Allie 293 STRICKLAND, M. 353 STRICKLAND, T. 345 STRONG, B. 336 STRONG, Mack 122 STROTHER, D. 336 STROTHER, Lisa 380 STUCKY, L. 345 STURTEVANT, K. 330 SU, David 326 SUCHIK, K. 301 SUDDATH, B. 345 SUDER, T. 281 SUDGE, A. 281 SULLIVAN, Brian 325 SULLIVAN, K. 330 SUMMER, Chad 318 SURBER, J. 336 SURLES, Nick 333 SUSSMAN, A. 336 SUSTRICH, Alana 48 SUTTLES, T. 281 SUTTON, B. 353 SUTTON, Beth 214 SUTTON, Christine 421 SWANN, C. 335 SWIFT, D. 336 SWINEHART, Steven 333 SWINGLE, R. 345 SWINNEY, Jeff 325 SZABLEWSKI, Susan 76 TABOR, M. 335 TAGGART, K. 345 TAITX, W. 281 TAITZ, Wendy 381 TALBOT, G. 353 TALBOTT, Greg 263 TALIAFERRO, Tevi 293 TALILASERNO, Tezi 361 TALLEY, Greg 118 TANNER, Amy 293 TANNER, Bryan 318 TARTER, A. 281 TAU EPSILON PHI 354 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 356 TAWES, R. 357 TAYLOR, Clayton 325 TAYLOR, Tyler 333 TAYLOR, Wade 326 TEDDER, Amy 285 TEEGARDEN, H. 281 TEEL, S. 281 TEMPLETON, P. 342 TERRY, E. 278 THARP, P. 345 THEISSEN, M. 345 THETA CHI 358 THOMA, E. 301 THOMAS, A. 301 THOMAS, C. 336 THOMAS, Eric 341 THOMAS, Holly 222 THOMAS, J. 353 THOMAS, K. 336 THOMAS, Kristen 292 THOMAS, Kristy 293 THOMAS, L. 326 THOMAS, Marie 215 THOMAS, Michelle 293 THOMAS-KROUSE, 0. 278 THOMASON, Todd 179 THOMPSON, A. 301 THOMPSON, A. 353 THOMPSON, Beth 380 THOMPSON, C, 281 THOMPSON, Cole 333 THOMPSON, D. 336 THOMPSON, G. 281 THOMPSON, Jennifer 178 THOMPSON, Kelly 3 THOMPSON, L. 301 THOMPSON, Laura 222 THOMPSON, M. 281 THOMPSON, Melanie 361 THOMPSON, Tina 293 THOMPSON, Zack 333 THORNTON, Tamara 196, 200, 220, 406 THORPE, C. 336 THURMOND, W. 326 TIEDE, Michael 325 TOBIAS, J. 357 TODD, J. 326 TODD, S. 329 TOLBERT, Janna 213 TOLBERT, Randal 333 TOMLIN, B. 301 TOMLINSON, Billy 341 TOMSIK, T. 330 TONER, Jennifer 285 TOUCHBERRY, T. 281 TOUCHTON, Tlisa 293 TOUSON, Marya 361 TOWSON, M. 281 TRACK FIELD 160 TRAJILLO, Raul 208 TRAVIS, B. 326 TRAYGO, T. 336 TREADWELL, M. 330 TRINO, Julie 182 TRUJILLO, Paul 342 TRUJILLO, R. 342 TRUJ ILLO, RAUL 420 TRVATHAN, Margaret 215 TUCKER, Matthew 325 TUGGLE, Jonathan 333 TURNAGE, J. 336 TURNER, B. 336 TURNER, Matt 326 TURNER, R. 345 TURNER, Tunya 18 TYE, J. 326 TYERS, Kristen 285 TYMCHUKS, D. 336 508 INDEX TYMCHUKS, E. 336 TYSON, Bill 318 UNIVERSITY UNION 206 UPCHURCH, Dawn 285 UPDEGRAFF, Don 202 VAN GEISON, M. 353 VanWIEREN, Steve 326 VASQUEZ, J. 330 VAUGHN, C. 353 VAUGHN, G. 357 VEALE, N. 290 VEDDER, C. 357 VETERINARY MEDICINE HI VICKERS, Berrien 318 VICKERS, H. 326 VICKERY, B. 357 VIG, D. 301 VOLLEYBALL 134 VOLTZ, B. 329 VOLTZ, Blair 300, 301 VONKUTZLEBEN, T. 336 VOORHIES, A. 281 VORDERBRUG, B. 342 WABICH, M. 345 WACHTEL, Lesley 285 WACKER, Katherine 361 WADDY, Ben 180 WADE, W. 281 WAGES, Josh 333 WAGNER, C. 345 WAGNER, G. 345 WAGUESPACK, A. 330 WALDREP, A. 301 WALDRIP, Bill 318 WALDRON, Blair 325 WALFENS, B. 335 WALKER, Brittney 293 WALKER, Jenny 271 WALKER, John 333 WALKER, P. 330 WALKER, Y. 290 WALL, Vernon 198 WALLACE, Brad 330, 331 WALLACE, Derreck 189 WALLACE, Derrick 220 WALLACE, S. 345 WALLENS, David 206 WALSTEAD, W. 329 WALTERS, Josh 333 WALTHER, C. 336 WALTRIP, Amy 263 WALTZ, M. 345 WARD, A. 281 WARD, Chad 363 WARDEWICH, T. 326 WARDLAW, Carl 185 WARE, Larry 118, 120, 122 WARE, S. 281 WARE, J. 281 WARE, Jennifer 225 WARFIELD, Christopher 32£ WARNER, C, 326 WARREN, Greg 326 WARZINE, Mike 376 WASDEN, Howie 341 WATERS, K. 329 WATLEY, Terry 361 WAUGH, Nevada 75, 213 WAY, Angle 92 WAYLEND, David 344, 345 WEAKS, C. 336 WEAVER, B. 336 WEAVER, J. 336 »VEBB, Drew 184 WEBB, J. 281 WEBB, Philip 75 WEBSTER, J. 329 WEBSTER, Katie 293 WEEDEN, Tim 330, 363 WEEKS, Amanda 271 WEGENER, C. 326 WEIBTROB, Beth 374 WEIL, Z. 365 WEINBERG, A. 301 WEINBORO, Amy 360 WEISS, T. 330 WELLER, Missy 293 WELLER, Vanessa 293 WELLMON, S. 330 WERL, Karl 325 WEST, J. 353 WEST, Kristi 3 WEST, Valerie 293 WESTBROOK, H, 353 WESTCOT, L, 281 WEXLER, Andrew 345 WHATLEY, J. 345 WHATLEY, T. 290 WHEELER, B. 326 WHEELER, Christen 75 WHILLOCK M. 353 WHITAKER, J. 290 WHITE, B. 336 WHITE, Davis 333 WHITE, Jessica 285 WHITE, Mark 341 WHITE, S. 329 WHITFIELD, Waldo 341 WHITHURST, G. 329 WHITLEY, R. 342 WHITMAN, B. 353 WHITTAKER, Jennifer 212 WHITWORTH, Lee 333 WICKER, J. 353 WIECKO, Alicja 101 WIEGAND, V. 345 WIEMEYER, Shelby 269 WIGGINS, D, 329 WIGGLESWORTH, Polly 285 WILDER, Amy 18 WILDER, Carla 293 WILDER, S. 329 WILEY, M. 345 WILHELM, Rebecca 214 WILKERSON, G. 281 WILKIN, R. 336 WILLCOX, Jason 345, 364 WILLIAMS, A. 335 WILLIAM S, B. 345 WILLIAMS, Brice 341 WILLIAMS, C. 330 WILLIAMS, Candice 196, 197 WILLIAMS, F. 301 WILLIAMS, Gerry 363, 367 WILLIAMS, J. 353 WILLIAMS, Jennifer 285, 293 WILLIAMS, K. 335 WILLIAMS, M. 301 WILLIAMS, M. 345 WILLIAMS, Rod 363 WILLIAMS, T. 290 WILLIAMS, T. 330 WILLIAMS, Terita 366, 367 WILLIAMS, V. 330 WILLIAMSON, C. 278 WILLIAMSON, Josh 325 WILLIAMSON, Marshall 329, 363 WILLINGHAM, Rob 333 WILLIS, L. 301 WILLIS, R. 281 WILLIS, Robb 325 WILLMAN, H. Thomas 213 WILLMAN, Tom 75 WILLOUGHBY, K. 281 WILSON, Allison P. 213 WILSON, Beverly 20 WILSON, Cherish 293 WILSON, D. 329 WILSON, Ed 333 WILSON, Herbert 39, 89 WILSON, J, 342 WILSON, J. 345 WILSON, J. 353 WILSON, Katie 292, 293 WILSON, M. 333 WILSON, Melinda 26 WILSON, R. 330 WILSON, Tyrone 136 WIMBERLY, T. 345 WINKLES, T. 329 WINNAIL, Scott 215 WINTER, Mellissa 293 WITHERS, D. 329 WITHERS, J. 329 WITHERS, K. 329 WOJTALIK, Amanda 75 WOLFF, H. 330 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 140 WOMEN ' S GOLF 156 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 148 WOMEN ' S TENNIS 168 WOOD, B. 335 WOOD, G. 281 WOOD, M. 301 WOODWURTH, Susan 26, 27 WOODY, Chip 326 WOODY, Clay 326 WOOLARD, W. 336 WORA, Amy 293 WOROZBYT, J. 345 WREN, B. 357 WRIGHT, Chaly 213 WRIGHT, K. 345 WUENKER, Kimberly 285 WULLER, R. 336 WUOG, 90.5 FM 202 WYCOFF, Dena 293 YAMAATO, Brent 182 YANG, Hsiao 434 YARBOROUGH, Ray 333 YARBROUDY, Danny 333 YARBROUDY, Ronnie 333 YARBROUGH, Kimberly 285 YASCHIK, J. 366 YATES, A. 301 YATES, L. 345 YEATS, Tracey 285 YOON, Sammy 341 YORK, J. 281 YORK, Melanie 285 YOUNG, B. 278 YOUNG, B. 353 YOUNG, Clay 318 YOUNG, D. 335 YOUNG, Heather 286 YOUNG, Victoria 202 YUDIN, J. 355 ZDEB, Kristen 286 ZEALLY, Daniel 442 ZECH, Carey 315, 318 ZECH, Tim 315, 318 ZEIER, Eric 118, 120, 121, 122 ZELL, Rob 101 ZENDEL, E. 281 ZEREGA, C. 367 ZETA TAU ALPHA 310 ZEVIN, J. 345 ZIMMER, Amy 206 ZIMMERMAN, C. 336 ZUPKO, M. 336 ZURIK, Sam 325 INDEX 509 1992 PANDORA SPONSORS Mr. And Mrs. W. Franklin Abbott III Mr. And Mrs. Thomas J. Barrett Elizabeth T. Barrett Mr. James Beckman Mrs. Susan Beckman Pearlie Blackshear Jesse Blackwelder Mr. And Mrs. Russell Edwin Blanchard, Jr. Miss Laurie Cook Blanchard Bloody Creek Hunting Club Carol And Clark Britt Fran And Lauren Buckland Geno B. Buerkle Connie R. Buerkle Dr. And Mrs. Gordon B. Burnett, Sr. Mr. And Mrs. Raiford G. Bush, Sr. Mr. And Mrs. D.A. Cardelli Mrs. Sherma T. Cartwright Tom And Fraye Crumbley Laura E. Clements Stephen K. Corder Mr. And Mrs. HoUis 0. Cothran Mr. And Mrs. Donald L. Davis Mr. And Mrs. Stuart C. Davis III Jim Dorear Mr. And Mrs. Dale Dover Mr. And Mrs. Harry M. Dzikowski Mr. And Mrs. Wm. M. Emmons, Jr. Mr. And Mrs. Terry M. Evans, Sr. Charles And Helen Floyd Murray And Sandra Freedman Pamela C. Galvez James And Cathy Gebhardt Janice And Larry Gillham David E. Gorzynski Veronia W. Gorzynski Ruth Scates Greenway John L. Hannan, Sr. James E. Hardegree Carl Hargrove, Jr. Jimmy And Loyce Harman Jacky W. And Mary Ann Harrell Dr. And Mrs. Walter D. Harris Mr. And Mrs. Dan R. Hobbs Kathryn W. Jones Mr. And Mrs. David E. Johnson Gary K. And Marsha Johnson Donald H. Kelley Beatrice S. Kelley Anne Kiger Mr. And Mrs. Ralph C. King, Jr. Mr. And Mrs. John Kiss Faye Knight Mr. And Mrs. Raymond J. Koschak Paul And Maria Lenahan Larry Luettich Rod And Cindy MacLeod Mr. And Mrs. Joe E. Marx III Dr. William M. McClarin, Jr. Malinda McLendon Lt. Col. Michael McLendon Nancy S. Medlock Michael E. Medlock Ogden Construction, Inc. Bill And Rosemary Palmer Mr. And Mrs. Tommy L. Partain Dr. And Mrs. J. Terrell Pope Nils And Georgia Redmond Mr. And Mrs. Gene Rigdon Duane S. Riner Helen E. Riner Rio Nuavo Farm Inc. Dr. And Mrs. Michael H. Roberts Billy E. Rogers Susan Rothman Mr. And Mrs. T.B. Sanders, Jr. R.P. Seckinger Joan F. Segal Scott 0. Seydel Mr. And Mrs. William H. Shaw, Jr. Mr. And Mrs. J.T. Shepard Sonya K. Shumate Thomas And Betty Sizemore Mary Lou Stephens Hoyt And Gail Stowe Ron A. Strayhorn Sharon Strayhorn Robert S. Thompson Michael D. Trent Linda M. Trent Mr. And Mrs. Joseph K. Waicus, Sr. Angela, George And Julie Williamson Thomas And Louis Womack Robert L. Wood Judith V. Wood Gail Garwes Wynn Andrea D. Ziegler iAbn iSz fer Dawn C athletic lA Greg Ak Cory Da ' lennifer Kori Rot Barbara RicliSIa fonyaSi Christin. Handy yyW( Deborah fheBiisi ' epartnii ThePict iarlW ' oi Office ol 510 SPONSORS 1992 PANDORA STAFF Executive Staff Lisa Abraham, Editor Kyle Ellis, Operations Mgr. Ian Kahn, Photography Editor Academics Susan Szablewski, Section Editor Jennifer Cathey, Assistant Dawn Cook Ty Crooke Carla Dunn Laura Griffiths Tedra Haynes Betsy McLendon Jennifer Oakes Athletics Karen Andrus, Section Editor Greg Alexander, Assistant Cory David Jennifer Johnson Kori Robinson Barbara Rutherford Rich Slaughter Tonya Stowe Christina Van Slooten Mandy Vaugh Andy Weiss Deborah Worley Classes Jennifer Thompson, Editor Candise Clemmons, Assistant Allison Greene Beth MacBrayer Rebecca McMillan Joseph Usher Clubs Adelle Ames, Section Editor Elizabeth Cobb, Assistant Danelle Jones LeeAnne McCullogh Suzanne Pickering Amy Telenko Allison Rubenstein Dawn Wilson Consultant Tamara Thornton Features Kelly Schachner, Section Editor Amy Blankenship, Assistant Andrea Brown Fonda Churchville Amy Huckleberry Beth Lane Mandy Meffert Sally Simmons Alana Sustrich Scott Sutton Greeks Ashley Duggan, Section Editor Heather McDonald, Assistant Karen Barnett Sherri Chambers Candise Clemmons Tonya Davies Natalie Dopson Fara Gold Jennifer Hill Danette Jones Tiffany McRoberts Melissa Needle Christie Purks Lisa Rubenstein Photography Ian Kahn, Chief Photographer Paige Barron Walt Bowers Kip Cadoret Ethan Duran Steve Jones Kristin Morgan Pamela Sharp Molly Turner Heather Wagner Liticia Walston Residence Life Meilee Lin, Section Editor Kristen Dugger, Assistant Patrice Gerideau Elizabeth Hazelwood Molly Huff ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Life Magazine The Business Office Department of Student Activities The Picture Man Photo Express Carl Wolf Studios Office of Public Information People Magazine Rick O ' Quinn Sports Information Claude Felton Jerry Anthony Dann Early Laura Wineholt US Magazine Debbie Duffett Dr. Bill Porter Candice Sherman Jim Crouch Pat Cornelius Dan Troy i iDnwtKSfiiBiiKii BVEassEzana 512 CLOSING students talk, rest and stu dy in front of the main library. Although when constructed the building was required to have columns all around, the facade is actually an illusion. Only the front five are true columns. A year in review . . . What does it mean? ... For some the closing of the school year means striking out into the " real world " . It means finding out for sure they have what it takes to make it in the job market where competition is fierce ... It means discovery for others . . . Will those new friends be the closest friends of a lifetime? For others, it is merely a break in the scheme of things ... a time to regroup, relax and prepare for the coming fall ... It is a time to throw off old responsi- bilities and accept the new . . . Although the University that brings some much diversity together has to close for some, the thought that Georgia will remain years from now is reassur- ance . . . Georgia doesn ' t have to be a memory, it is a tradition that can be relived time and time again . . ryA A M SOMETHING ' S CLOSING UWVM CLOSING 513 SEPTEMBER Knapp directs revision of Strategic Plan to reflect CIGA ' s " new finan- cial reality. " The 5-year plan was halted in its second year of opera- tion. Incoming freshman class posts on all-time high SAT average of 1.016. The score was 165 points above na- tional average. 784 lose jobs due to budget cuts. 227 employees were layed off, 465 open positions were frozen, and 92 were retiring faculty positions. The University ' s Third Century Campaign raised S68.4 million after two years. The number of donors increased 8 percent to a total of 23.916. OCTOBER The University Creamery remains open after being targeted as a po- tential budget cut. The facility changed to a facility of service rath- er than research. Minority enrollment posted a record 10.24 percent of all University freshmen, surpassing the 1991 record of 8.76 percent. The School of Business was re- named the Terry College of Busi- ness. The school was named in hon- or of 1939 alumnus, Herman Terry and his wife Mary Virginia Terry. Law School Faculty vote to estab- lish a five-member committee to in- vestigate whether Attorney General Michael Bowers office is in viola- tion of American Association of Law Schools policies, that discrimi- nate on any basis, including sexual preference. NOVEMBER Former California Governor Jerry Brown addresses several hundred students at the Tate Center Plaza. Brown was the first announced can- didate to speak at the University. Gov. Zell Miller pledges a 3 percent cost-of-living raise for faculty and staff in fiscal year 1993. He also pledged to recommend to the state legislature funding for a new $30 million fine arts center at UGA. Administrative reorganization of the College of Agricultural and En- vironmental Sciences is approved by University Council. Graduate level course grade distri- butions for eleven UGA schools and colleges reval 73.5 percent receive A ' s. ■MSiM 514 CLOSING JANUARY Georgia celebrates 100 years of in- tercollegiate football. A state mark- er overlooking the site of the first game against Mercer on January 25, 1892, was dedicated on North Campus. Black History Quarter begins at the University. The Harlem Globetrot- ters appeared, and films were shown. Former dean of students and vice- president for Academic Affairs, Louise McBee moves on to the state capitol to fill the 68th District seat. GGA receives $2 million grants from the (J.S. Department Health and Human Services to form a Head Start program. The program spans four counties to help children from underprivileged homes become educated. FEBRUARY University Council considers rec- ommendations from the Education- al Affairs Committee for promoting academic dishonesty. After debate, a decision was tabled. The AIDS Memorial Quilt returns to UGA Feb. 18-21. UGA commemorates thirty years of integration as students examine " The First Blacks at Southern Schools: The UGA Experience. " Plans to renovate 88year-old Terrell Hall are approved by the Board of Regents. Speech Communication will move to North Campus once construction is complete. MARCH The Red and Black runs " The Holo- caust-Controversy: The Case for Open Debate " on March 9. The ad sparked emotional reaction from students and faculty. For the fifth consecutive year, tu- ition is raised by 4%. The University investigates ques- tionable payments for consulting services totalling $5,000. Botany department staff members are in- vestigated. The University hosts the third annu- al Athens International Festival, March 4-8. APRIL Former U.S. Senator and Secretary of State Edmund Muskie speaks at - the University ' s Law Day obser- vance. Chancellor H. Dean Propst lifts hir- ing and purchasing freeze. Howev- er, 1% of each institution ' s budget remains withheld. John J. Kozak, dean of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, is ap- pointed provost of Iowa State Uni- versity. Peabody Award winners are an- nounced. Those honored include " Murphy Brown " , " I ' ll Fly Away " , " Northern Exposure " , for a total of 27 winners. 516 CLOSING Something ' s going on at the Universi- ty from orientation to graduation . . . It is a journey that takes four years to complete . . . Recorded in the 105th PANDORA are the events of just one of those years ... It was the year the Braves went all the way . . . The Dawgs reclaimed their status as a winning team, traveling to the Inde- pendence Bowl . . . The University dealt with state wide budget cuts that totalled 7.5 percent . . . Admist short- ages, the University grew and ex- celled . . . Two instructors were in- ducted into the National Science Academy . . . The business school be- came the Terry College of Business . . . Enrollment was at an all time high . . . Something was going on here in 1992 ... It was accomplish- ment of goals . . . reaching personal bests ... an overall growth of spirit SOMETHING ' S GOING andidates and parents fill Stanford Stadium. Six thousand students are eligible to participate in commencement exercises each June. 518 CLOSING srfjustii tlie yearn status as: totlielij ■ Um get tuts tfe imistsli fw and ( irsweret nal Sciei; issctaollt of Busim an all tii G Lisa Abraham Editor-in-Chief 1992 Pandora ■Pl tf - ; ' , f ■yp lk HK 1 pll B flKii k I 1992 Editorial Staff Operations Manager Kyle Ellis Photography EditorWill Pagan (spring-fall) Ian Kahn (fall-winter) Chief Photographer Ian Kahn Features Editor Kelly Schachner Assistant Amy Blankenship Academics Editor .... Susan Szablewski Assistant Jennifer Cathey Sports Editor Karen Andrus Assistant Greg Alexander Residence Life Editor Meilee Lin Assistant Kristen Dugger Clubs Editor Adelle Ames Assistant Elizabeth Cobb Greeks Editor Ashley Duggan Assistant Heather McDonald Classes Editor Jennifer Thompson Assistant Candise demons Graduate Assistant Dann Early Advisor Candice Sherman So it ' s finished . . . Can I say honestly that it was worth the headaches, stress, car wrecks, broken ribs, and loads of work? Sure it was, it ' s what I came to this school to do. I remember when I interviewed for the first time to be on staff. Kellie Burley, the editor, asked me how far I wanted to take this job. I told her I wanted to be editor one day. She said that ' s what she said too. I couldn ' t tell how many copy sheets I ' ve read, or how many problems I ' ve dealt with. All I know is I worked with a lot of people to complete a big job, it ' s done, and now it ' s time to relax and thank the people who helped us do it. First of all, thanks go out to Wayne and Garth for inspiring the little fantasy world we have going down here in the Tate Center. " Lisa ' s World " would never have been without you. For so many reasons I thank my ever- supportive staff. Be proud. There is a little piece of this book that solely belongs to you, and I think each and every piece is wonderful. Thank you for the best year. Kyle Ellis or should I call you Garth?! I thank you for your reliable ear and fun-loving spirit. Remember when we started on this crazy staff together? Who else but a friend would give up Christmas break to do pages with me? Good luck next year; I will be here for you as you were for me . . . Will Fagan, your good intentions endear you to the world. Good luck Ian Kahn, you poor thing! So reliable, yet always getting yelled at. Your patience is admirable and your friendship dear to me. Just don ' t argue the next time I say you have the negatives . . . Adelle Ames, the stealth editor, you were in and out without a word, but hey, so were your pages. Thanks to you and your sidekick Elizabeth Cobb, who was always present for street painting with a smile to boot. Yes, Elizabeth, I kno w you hated it, but I ' m glad you were there . . . Meilee Lin for making things interesting around the office and Kristen Dugger for your total commitment — once that military man came home . . . Ashley Duggan and Heather McDonald, what can I say? I ' ve never seen two people more excited about deadlines. Thanks for coming through for the first one . . . Jennifer Thompson and Candise Clemmons, thank you for picking up the ball when nobody wanted it and making a 70page section in three short weeks. I ' d leave you the computer if I could . . . Karen Andrus and Greg Alexander, you both add new meaning to the phrase " hunker down " . Only the Sports staff would know how. Susan Szablewski for listening to all my crazy adventure stories and laughing too. By the way, we still need to go out. You and Jennifer Cathey did a wonderful job . . . Kelly Schachner and Amy Blankenship, is it too soon to say it was FUN looking for Kip ' s negatives?! NOT!!! Features look great — thanks for a great job! Hey Candy Sherman! Can you feel this? I think we ' re invisible. One thing you ' ve never done to me is disappear except that time you went to Florida and didn ' t tell me. Thank you for the empty chair in your office and the extra minute — ok, ok extra hour — you always had for me and my daily traumas. You are one of the most admirable adults I know. I ' m glad I got to work with you. Speaking of admirable, thank you Georgia M. House. Whether you know it or not, you ' ve been my idol for the past three years. I hope you like the book. Don ' t tell your Dad it ' s green. Dann, the computer man. Early for every- thing you did beyond the standard. My re- sume, the classes layouts, cleaning my office. You ' re terrific . . . Laura Wineholt, for your smile and that beautiful index too! Chrys Brummal for understanding my obsession with change and 1 pt tools, and Dan Troy for all your years of yearbook ex- pertise. Pat Cornelius, I couldn ' t forget you. Thanks for all the computer education . . . On a more serious level, I was more than lucky during high school to have been taught by two of the best. Without them I would be less than me. I owe them more than thanks . . . Gwen Ellington, for being a friend and advi- sor through free writing, and Charles C. Copei for getting me ready for college. It ' s hard to believe I could admire a teacher who consistently called me a turkey, but I do. Anyone lucky enough to have worked under you and your 30+ years of experience would My ■■ (vorW ■■ " ' English ' ■• lucl yw ' ' mal es yo " Inallfji " landing " plete straw Thanks ' obsessions mdtheWa ing too h8 Quit " in m when you Kelly Su jdventurei ntroduce i blinds. Kelly T going to li and good Enough S Elizabel share witt Thanks for your ' Just one your frien Sigma ever supf To my Becky At and shooi find your of trouM saint , .. Dennis we ' re bot ally say! apprecial could evf this book was so d It woul of this a; Kitty F Sherman my hectji to put in least you and kno ' my life. Not m IN OUR WORLD ' " Can , staff oi| ugMngtoo.!, llankenstiip,, ingfoiKifi ■3ij feel ! you ' ve nen tot time w. Thank ju office and tour - j{| ' lfaumas.yj| JiiultslkM u. you Geotji )w it ot ra 1 three years: tell youi k iriy for eveii idard, My » iingmyoffia njle and tin standing nf pt tools, ill yearlxjoka It forget yoi kation,,, asmoretki ebeentaudl :hem I wdi n more ll» lend and ad» irlesCCojt nireateacW key, but 1 rarked undi say the same. My " concerned " advisor, you mean the world to me, for my love for yearbooks and nglish wouldn ' t exist without you. I was lucky to be your student, and I hope my work makes you proud . . . In all fairness, I feel I have to thank fate for landing me in Room Nine. We were four com- plete strangers and now, we are best friends. Thanks guys, for understanding my crazy obsessions with skinny jeans, glamour hair, and the Marlboro Man. Thanks for not laugh- ing too hard when I rapped, " To Legit to Quit " in my sleep, and for not kicking me out when you realized I was such a slob. Kelly Sue Wiegard, thank you for all of our adventures, the way you snore, the way you ntroduce me, and even for those open mini blinds. Kelly Thompson, one day we are both going to have everything in life we deserve, and good. You know what I mean? . . . Enough Said . . . Elizabeth Schuchs it has been an honor to share with you the title Sophomore Stud. Thanks to my dear brothers at Phi Kappa for your witty humor and eloquent oratory. Just one thing keeps me coming back — your friendships. Sigma love is going out to every sister who ever supported me. Belt it and go ladies! To my family, extend my greatest thanks. Becky Abraham, thanks for skipping school and shooting the Braves parade. I hope you find your place in the world soon. Stay out of trouble, you ' re making me look like a saint . . . Dennis Abraham, my father. Although we ' re both too stubborn to sit down and actu- ally say so, I love you. Daddy. 1 admire and appreciate what you do for me more than I could ever express. I ' ve put a lot of me into this book. I hope you can understand why it was so desperately important to me. It would be really great if you were as proud of this as I am . . . Kitty Peyton, you beat out Dad and Candy Sherman as the person I most admire. So, if in my hectic life, I never again have the chance to put into words how much I love you, at least you can grab this volumn off the shelf and know what an impact you ' ve had on my life. Not many people can say they know a woman who earned a masters and a PhD while raising two young girls alone — back when women didn ' t have careers. I ' m so proud to say I do know one. To me, she is Mom. You ' ve done everything, by yourself, and you ' ve done it well. As far as I ' m concerned you can make a silk purse out of a sow ' s ear. That ' s one thing I know I ' ve learned from you. Thank you for always giving " little miss do it myself " the freedom to do so, and thanks for not laughing when I fell on my face. I will always remember what you ' ve taught me, and I know in my heart, it was you who gave me the yearbook gene, it came in handy. I love you . . . Thanks to ail of you and those I may have forgotten. You ' ve made " Lisa ' s World " worth living in and most excellent . . . Love, J The 105th volume of the University of Georgia yearbook, the PAMDORA, was printed by the Printing and Publishing division of Jostens Inc. Clarksville, Tenn. Offset lithography was used for all printing. The basic type style was Korinna in 10 point for body copy, and Korinna Italic in 8 point for the captions of the book. The cover was designed in a joint effort by the PANDO- RA executive staff and the Jostens Creative Resources Team It was manufactured by Jostens cover division. The PANDORA receives no financial compensation or tuition credit. The staff is composed of student volun- teers who dedicate 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 advertising. No Uni- COLOPHON versify funds are used in the production of the PANDO- RA. The 1992 PANDORA sells for S22. S26 if mailed. The 1992 PANDORA was produced in a limited edition of 3,000 books. Advertising was sold and produced by Anthony Advertising, Atlanta, Ga. Class portraits were made by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill, Penn. All other photographs were taken by student photographers. Photo Express, Athens, Ga., developed the photography. Our Jostens publication consultant was Dan Troy, Atlanta, Ga.; the Jostens InPlant Consultant was Chrys Brummal, Clarksville, Tenn. The 1992 PANDORA is copywrited. No part of this book may be reproduced in part or in whole without the expressed written consent of the PANDORA editor and staff.


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

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

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