University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1993

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1993 volume:

The Classic City • Politics • Pets • People • Spare time and the lack of it • Homecoming • Speakers • Bands • Nightlife • Fun times and good friends • Here you ' ll find these topics and Foundation Fellows • Distinguished faculty • Honored students • Schools and Colleges • New buildings and new classes • The reason we ' re here • Tests and term papers • Studies • The com- mon bond • Take an inside look at the heart of OCA. The year of the woman • Music • The World Series • AIDS • Movies • Mar riages and divorces • News • War and Peace • The new administration • The world • Take a break from the expect ed and check out our mag. 190 Barnyards and briefcases • Service • Community involvement • Military dedication • The love of music • Cohe sive units • Friendships • Small clubs • Big clubs • Getting involved • You can find your niche right here. 370 458 The heartbeat of the University • (Jn derclassmen • Senior Leaders • Gradu ate students • Head of the Class • Indi viduals • Buddies • Acquaintances • People in your classes • Discover that students are more than their social se Sponsors • Foods • Beverages • Com panies • Merchants • Local Retailers • Corporations • Support our advertisers and tell them you saw them here 114 Blood, sweat and tears • High fives • 1 00 years of tradition • The track • The pool • Spiking • Flipping • Between the Hedges • Slamdunking • Endless runs • If you want excitement, just open the book. 190 274 Lifelong bonds • Date nights • Brother- hoods and Sisterhoods • Formals • Phi lanthropies • Band parties • Pledge pins • Step shows • Wearing the colors • Rituals • Competition • Memorial Hall • See what the letters are all about. mm ' M rm ' %- 512 The end • Graduation • Moving on • The real world • Terminador • Good- byes • Dreams • Fears • Fini • Hope • Its the end of the book as we know it Welcome to the CIniversity of Georgia. Life here is what you make it because Georgia has plenty to offer. So don your red and black and head to Sanford Stadium for a game between the hedges. If football ' s not for you, how about catching a movie at the Tate Center Theatre? If you don ' t like to sit still, never fear. The Georgia Outdoor Recreational Program will keep you on your toes. If your life is too stressful, it ' s time to smell the roses at the State Botanical Gardens. Maybe gardens aren ' t for you. What is? Find your niche by joining a club or a greek organization. But don ' t forget to give a little of yourself to the community by volunteering. Be careful about over committing yourself. Remember, the real reason you ' re here is to get an education. If you haven ' t chosen a major, that ' s OK. With everything the University has to offer, from Accounting to Zoology, it ' s often difficult to make such a decision. From socials to seminars and tailgating to term papers, it ' s easy to see that GGA has EVERYTHING YOU COULD POSSIBLY WANT. ' - ;■ jii - " ; a :f : . c aouy eoiAAxK POSSIBLY JNIVERSn OF 1-9-9-3 PANDORA (n , e yi4 ' ' foot ' OOtC for thought. Meredith Levin and Kevin Cranman grab a quick lunch from John Gundaker ' s " Campus Dogs. " The third year law students did not want to take too much time away from studying for the Bar Examination. UOUy WANT Ik i B Achievements begin the mind. Isn ' t that what they say? Henry Ford once said, " If you think you can do a thing, or think you can ' t do a thing; you ' re right. " To each individual who steps onto campus, the University offers countless ways to achieve. For some students, the sweetest achievement is obtained in the classroom. There may be nothing greater than earning an A on a final exam. Other students may believe their extra-curricular achievements are the best. Excelling in a sport or holding an office in an organization are uniquely great accomplishments. Your achievements at the (Jniversity are sure to enhance the rest of your life. 2 Opening money. Jennifer Connelly and Fyllis Wareen, members of Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity, give away Lays and Mars products to Sonia Walla and Cheryl Gray for their participation in the business fraternity ' s fund raiser. time. Sophomore Quarterback Eric Zeier leads the football team to Sanford Stadium before the Ole Miss game. The Dogs achieved their 11th ten-win season and ended the year with a number eight ranking. " XJu t (MJUy knowledge is a skill and a talent. Drum Major Eric Willoughby led the Redcoat Marching Band through many different musical pieces throughout the football season. lA LheAM U-vv :KrX± 2A- . " Learning is not attained by cfiance, it must be sougint for with ardor and attended to with diligence, " said Abigail Adams. You can ' t learn everything you need to know in college, but you can come pretty close. The wisdom of the world is at your fingertips if you know where to look. Both Nobel and Pulitzer Prize winners are available to CJGA students. The residence halls offer commu- nication and personal relationship skills. Organizational skills can be obtained through involvement in a club or greek organization. Almost everything you could possibly want to know can be found at the University. time wisely. Patty Rigdon, Valerie Liddell and Jeff Robinson study between classes on a bench in front of Park Hall. Knowledge can be gained anywhere you go. rages. The war may be over but the flag battle continues. Randy Meredith took a poll by selling both " Keep it " and " Change it " Georgia flag T- shirts. Lane Farmer said he was in favor of keeping it. Opening 5 W( t nlii , i» M. s . r ' p m 1 l rK-ll Ufi.K Kl.l - J von p». V - Kfc sm eatuyve i Ai Sinti Ok V ' ji C iJ F leatures emulates the University ' s diversi- ty by examining everything from school spirit and road trips to campus crime and Athens bands. This section also includes the issues of the year that resonated through Athens and the University community. Since a considerable part of the college experience is how and where students like to spend their time, downtown Athens, with its vast selection of hangouts, local music and restau- rants, is often the focal point of GGA memories. Features offers highlights of everything you could possibly want at the University of Georgia. Editor — Scott Sutton Many notable figures visited the Tate Student Center Plaza to call on students to vote in the elections. The Democratic vice-presidential candidate Al Gore spoke to students 12 days before the presidential election and encouraged them to vote for a change. 7 Photo by Adam Zuckerman Recruiting RT Attracts Future Students The Georgia Recruitment Team brides itself on attracting bright, pro- ductive new students to the Jniversity ' s campus. High school se- niors making the important decision of which school to attend can rely on the 3RT to give them help and informa- :ion about the nation ' s oldest state phartered university. One of the Team ' s fall projects was [Scholar Visitation Days, two days that Drospective students toured the cam- pus, visited classes, talked to a stu- dent panel, and ate lunch with GRT members. Because students usually consider the opinions of other stu- dents more important than the opin- ions of administrators, the seniors can ask UGA students candid questions about life in Athens. It ' s fine to read in handbooks about average SAT scores and class size, but most participants want to ask really important ques- tions: How is residence hall life here? Is the food good? How challenging are the courses? Why did you come to UGA? Another capacity of the GRT is to act as tour guides. Every afternoon at 1:15, possible future students and their parents join one or two GRT members to begin a walking tour of North Campus. Starting under the Arch, the guides tell the story of UGA ' s early years while showing off the beau- tiful buildings. Plenty of legends are told; the story of the Demosthenians and the Phi Kappas always entertain the tour groups. Springtime brings the active recruiting season as ad- missions officers become busy with perspective University students tour- ing the campus. -Michelle Chassereau Meg Pearson f " ' gil f i Ty Crooke stands in front of the Aca- demic Building as he gives a tour of North Campus. Prospective students and their parents learn more about UGA from the tours. The arch welcomes new students to UGA and it is the first stop on the GRT tour. Georgia Recruitment Team guides tell fact and fancy while explaining UGA ' s history. AdamZuckennan Christie Purks is a cochairman of the GRT; she works with the Admissions office to make sure that everything runs smoothly during recruitment. GRT 9 Heather Wogn Several different groups and stu- dent organizations participated In the Homecoming parade. This member of Alpha Epsllon PI shows his spirit by proudly wearing a pumpklnhead. Homecoming ' Dawg Days Down South H The 1992 Homecoming festivities entitled, " Dawg Days Down South, " spanned ten days. The events be- gan on October 7, and did not let up until the actual Homecoming game had ended. Kristin Jones, fresh- man, said, " The Homecoming events were well organized and also a lot of fun. " The All Campus Homecoming Committee planned the events which began with mocktails served on the Tate Plaza. The MDA Superdance Marathon ended the first week ' s ac- tivities. The second week of Homecoming festivities began with Sunday ' s Le- gion Field Carnival. Monday and Tuesday brought the window paint- ing and banner competitions. A cookout was held on Wednesday. However, the real excitement for most students began on Friday, the eve of the game. The Homecoming parade featured members of the Homecoming court and floats from various student groups and organiza- tions. Later, students headed for Legion Field where the pep rally and " Dawgfest " were scheduled. The entire week was capped off by the game played against Vanderbilt University. During the game, the Alumni Redcoat Band and Alumni cheerleaders were featured. The fes- tivities came to a perfect completion when the Bulldogs defeated the visit- ing Commodores in the last of the " Dawg Days Down South. " -Michelle Chassereau - S .: . :: -S ASi? -:e,: i lu W KSi jNf tt s p jBs .? ;? -- ._ WWf( ff W M §Mm i •■ ' lO HOMECOMING Tracey DIckerson from Gamma Sigma Sigma and David Garrett from Delta Tau Delta show off the hard work of their orga- nizations Homecoming float making is a great teambuilding experience. Heolher Wognrr Window painting is one of the most popular events of the Homecoming week. Sigma Pis J. J. Jackson and Scott Hardin decorate a window downtown. [ft an tt| Orientation The thought of entehng the " great |inknown " called college can be more lan a little intimidating and frighten- ig, but there is a program designed ith freshmen in mind. The summer fientation sessions are intended to icquaint incoming freshmen with cam- pus life. Freshmen orientation consisted of |wo days of panel presentations, cam- us tours, a little humor provided by ie orientation leaders, and the chance D register for classes. On the first day, the students and leir parents checked in to their rooms 1 a residence hall and headed to the ate Center. After ice-breaking intro- luctions with the orientation leaders, tudents took their placement tests oping to exempt some classes. Af- r lunch in one of the dining halls, the tudents were advised and given a walk-through of the dreaded registra- tion process. That night, in an effort to have a little fun, the orientation leaders performed various skits. Shalonda Henry, a ori- entation leader, said, " We make up the skits ourselves and they are differ- ent from year to year. " On the second day, the students had their student ID ' S made and were ready to register for classes. When the freshmen recieved their sched- ules they could leave. Many students found time to ex- plore and discover downtown Athens and the area surrounding campus. The experience of orientation allowed students to come to campus and be- gin to familiarize themselves with cam- pus before classes started making UGA a little bit more familiar. -Liticia Walston Discovering that registration is not all that bad is a stress-relieving experi- ence for these freshmen. Making fun of rival schools is a tradi- 3nal part of the orientation skits. Carol bney and Brian Fitzgerald portray stereo- pical Georgia Tech students. The 1 992 orientation leaders are (left to right) Stephen Loftin, Carol Abney, Ron Boyter, Brian Fitzgerald, Chris Caldwell, Shalondra Henry, f arya Townson, Angle Berlin, Deborah Harrell, and Arlando Dawson. ORIENTATION 1 Team Spirit raive And Well In Georgia Fans Cheerleaders are a very Important factor involved in getting the crowd ex- cited about games By performing diffi- cult stunts, these cheerleaders get the fans ' attention and inspire them to cheer along. The spirit of Georgia Bulldog fans is powerful. Football game days brought near capacity crowds to Sandford Stadium this centennial year. Wearing their school colors of red and black, fans cheered on their cherished Bulldogs. During football games, fans roared the chant " go dawgs, sic ' em, woof-woof-woof. " While this may sound ludicrous to non-fans, it warms the hearts of Bull- dogs. The spirit of the Dawgs was not limited to the football season. Fans supported other University sporting events as well. The basketball and gymnastics teams attracted large crowds. Many bulldog fans could be spotted at the smaller intramural games. The pride of Georgia fans grow, each year. " Dawg " fans did not lim their displays of spirit to campus. Stu dents and alumni made pilgrimages t( away games throughout the season The most popular of which was th( Georgia Florida match-up in Jack sonville, Florida. Thousands of Geor gia fans flocked to the game each yea to show their support for the Bulldogs Georgia team spirit can be summei upinonesymbol-UGAV; themascc of the Bulldogs. UGA V attends mon than just football games. He lend support for other sporting events building dedications, and Universit functions. UGA V has helped to givt the University national recognition -Scott Sutton Mictielle Ctiassereau Georgia students go all out to show support for their team This frenzied fan demonstrates his support for the Bulldogs by painting his face in the school colors. 14 SPIRiT Georgia ' s mascot UGA V, escorted by il a cheerleader, bnngs the capacity crowd to k its feet. The Bulldog symbolizes the pride and spirit of the University %. Room- mates: " Nevada Smith friend ' ships For Life 16 ROOMMATES Having your best friend for a room- mate can strengthen or destroy your friendship. Living together restricts your ability to spend some time by yourself when the two of you have seen enough of each other. Your roommate can often be a source of stress if you find your ideas of what your home together should be are in conflict. Only when you live with someone will you discovertheir personal quirks. For example, something so trivial as neatness can cause turmoil when two room- mates have dif- ferent ideas of what a neat apartment looks like. For one, it may mean shov- eling the major- ity of the clutter from the middle of the floor to places where it looks less con- spicuous. For the other, neat- ness includes lining shoes up In order by color, washing the dishes before they go into the dishwasher, and sorting clothes and accessories into color coded boxes with little la- bels. You may never know the extent to which your friend falls into either cat- egory until you move in together. While this may sound like an extreme ex- ample, many students found they knew very little about a fhend ' s personal habits until they be- come roommates. We hear horror stories of discover- ing amazing and appalling facts about friends who move in together. On the other hand, For many people, talking and sharing stories is the best way to get to know each other better. What A Deal; Card games are a fun way for roommates to spend time together. These women enjoy taking a break from the hassles of school. living together can provide time to learn about each other and strengthen friendships. For example, when you still cannot remember how to do that calculus problem the night before the " I enjoy having fun with my roommate. " -Melissa Lykins final exam, your roommate, who just happens to be a physics major, shows support by staying up late to help you. Outside the apartment, roommates can often still be found together. Picnics in the park, fishing, lunch at a favorite downtown restaurant, skating, and bowling are among the activities roommates enjoy doing together. Whatever they choose to do, roommates usually spend a lot of time together outside the house or apartment. These times help roommates remember they were friends before they became roommates. When you graduate from UGA, you will look back on these times and think about the good and the bad times you had with your roommates. The memories of late night talks about the meaning of life, overhearing each others ' phone conversations, fighting over bills, and just hanging out will remain long after the graduation ceremony is over. -Ashley Duggan f ' loyit, awf)g t ni Spaghetti Night Cooking can be an activ- ity roommates enjoy. Be- sides spending time to- gether, ttiey might get a great meal out of it. Resi- dence Halls have kitchens on most floors for those stu- dents who decide not to join the meal plan or for those who want to practice their skills in the kitchen. i ROOMMATES T When most people think of living away from home at college, the last thing that they generally think of is hav- ing pets. But after new college students get settled in their residence halls or apartments, the novel idea of aquiring a pet often surfaces. Many times it ' s the opportunity to get a pet that they couldn ' t have at home or it ' s the longing for pets left behind. Either way, once the deci- sion is made to get a pet there ' s no turning back. For students living in resi- dence halls, options are tech- nically limited to fish in small acquariums, but the reality is that many students smuggle reptiles into their tiny rooms. The occa- sional story of a rescued kitten shacking up in the residence halls is not uncom- mon. Fish and reptiles are generally quiet creaturesthat require little maintenance. Many people claim that reptiles can A Dawg ' s Best Friend College Pets " They Jason Barrows and his pel snake Quinn spend some quality time together. Ouinn, a female Red Tailed Ball Python, has been with Jason for about four years. Snakes make good pels for college students because they don ' t make noise and are easy to care for. Sam. a Bull Terrior mix, enjoys summer Inps to the lake with herowner IVIark Hammond She never gels tired of chasing ducks and retrieving slicks and logs from lake Oconee Sam. besides being an extremely amourous dog, is also a lerriffic watch dog. actually be quite affectionate. Snakes that seem unbothered by hanging around someone ' s neck all day and fish that like to be handled are only two examples of humans interacting can be really quite affectionate; our lizard likes to cuddle. " -Candy Sherman with cold-blooded creatures. Pets often become hobbies. Some stu- dents ' apartments end up looking like pet stores-jam-packed with aquariums. There are some people who don ' t want " exotic " pets. They tend to be the cat and dog people. Cat people love cats for their fierce indepen- dence and self-reliance. Cats are relatively easy to care for; they don ' t need to be trained; and they don ' t ac like they care if you live or die (most o ' the time.) Cats can be good compan- ions, especially if you ' re living in s small apartment. The most popular pets are dogs. They require countless hours of training and attention. They tear up your shoes, they ruin the carpet, and they eat all of the remote controls in the house. Dogs, regardless of their size, eat tons of food. And if that does not cost enough, there are vet bills, doggy toys, and non-refundable pet deposits. But when you come home after a long day on campus and your dog greets you like he missed you, the costs become worthwhile. -Scott Sutton 18 PErs Pets ' Drd ey reduire ■ •- ' ■ " icyiea your shoes, they ruir ' ■ eat all of ttie ' . ' Sirttietase. Dogs ' ■ ?er Size, eat tons fta: floes not costenoygli i?. : . ( caciepe! xremeai s rd m jgSPC- .■■v HI ' d. L J4 ' Dogs are by far the most popular pets around. And while cats are terrific pets, no other pet offers the unconditional love and devotion of a dog. Stephanie Teasley and her Dalmation Texys are inseperable. They are always going for walks around their neighborhood or at the park. Texys loves to roam free at Stephanie ' s family ' s farm. Even though Texys weighs well over sixty pounds, he still thinks he ' s a lap dog and offended if he can ' t sit on the couch with everyone else. Many students kick off the school year by playing intramu- ral sports at the Recreational Sports Complex. The Complex also offers students fields, jogging trails and tennis courts. Shapin ' Up % 20 FTrNESS ■w Up The decade of the 90 ' s brought with it many changes and trends. Just as the 60 ' s had its theme of peace and love, and the 70 ' s had bell- bottoms and disco music, the 90 ' s are sure to have significant styles which will long be re- membered. One such trend is America ' s love affair with exercise and health. Americans (A ho were once known to live day by day with the philosophy of " we all have to go sometime, " nave awakened to realize that their lives are the most valuable assets they have. On any typical day in Athens, one can ob- serve many students jogging, playing frisbee, swimming, or participating in other outdoor activities with friends. We may ask ourselves whether these people are sincerely exercising ' or health reasons or merely doing it in order to 36 part of the crowd. Whatever the reason, the need to look younger and stay fit has taken the country by storm. Celebrities play a big part in shaping the :ountry ' s trends. Arnold Schwarzenegger, for 3xample, is encouraging American kids to Bxercise in his role as the president ' s advisor Dn physical fitness. In an interview with Sassy Tiagazine, Madonna described her daily work- Duts as " two and a half hours of hell. " This year On a typical day in Ath- ens, nnany students take time off to play tennis. Oth- ers jog, swim, or participate in other out- door activi- ties with friends. McDonald ' s gave away jump ropes and mini- basketballs in their Happy Meals, courtesy of Chicago Bulls superstar Michael Jordan. Although this trend is definitely one that is a real necessity, there will always be those who are out to make a buck. Television has become the main medium that exploits America ' s obsession with physical fitness. From Thighmaster to Soloflex, the fitness conscious have been made to believe that all of these products are essential to a healthy body. Physical fitness has even become an industry; health clubs, spas, fitness centers, and gyms make millions from the exercise craze. Nike, Adidas, Reebok, keep us mov- ing in ourfashionable jogging suits, leotards, and body-suits. Everyone from Cher to Cindy Crawford has a video to teach us exactly how to keep in shape. Basic physical fitness and health aware- ness are essentials to living. Whether it is shooting hoops with friends or just jogging while listening to your favorite song on your Walkman, get out and enjoy what life has to offer. -Tracy Adams Kristen Cone FTTNE5S 21 -pD r Experience England RobynPuckettand Sarah Hill learn about English attitudes and traditions during spring break. During their visit to England, they took a day trip to Stonehenge. They returned feeling more knowledgeable about their En- glish heritage and about the differ- ences in cultures even between two English speaking nations. They said one outstanding part of the trip was learning about the cui- sine. Though they did not parlicularly like the taste of the food in England, they were delighted to try sonnething new by tasting the foods and the teas. Cuisine is an important part of any culture. Both the food and the way it IS ser ved reflect the way people view mealtimes and even family time. Anyone who has traveled to an- other country would agree that there ss no other way to understand the bulture of a foreign land until you see it yourself. Students are discovering " Traveling lets you see other ways of doing things. " -Corl Gordon hat international travel is a fun and jnique way to learn about commit- Tient, communication, culture, and :uisine. Both teachers and students agree that the best way to commit to earning a language is to visit the :ountry where the language is spo- ken and stay there until you are flu- ent. By the time you are finally in the oreign country of your choice, you lave invested a lot of time and money your travels. This is a financial ncentive and commitment to your- self to learn the language. International travel can help you jnderstand how people communi- :ate in other cultures. Speaking the anguage in another country is a ba- sic survival skill, especially if you are raveling alone. However, often knowing the spo- (en language is not enough. Non- verbal communication varies among lations to a great degree. For ex- V ample, you may know that sweeping our hand away from your body, a gesture that is interpreted in the United States as a signal to go away, means :ome closer to the Italians. Attitudes of people are expressed in their communication as well. Even if you do not understand the language, you will be able to get along better if you are perceptive of the vocal inflec- tions of the people in the foreign com- munities. Without knowing a word of French we could probably tell if a cab driver is angry at us for piling eight people into a three person car. Sure, you could pretend to think everything is fine and tell him you can ' t speak French, but he has seen this trick before - you may be contributing to his ideas that Americans are | ' j rude and unwill- ing to adapt to other cultures even in another country. Being in an- other country submerges you in a foreign cul- ture and allows you to learn about the atti- tudes and cus- toms of other people. Asian cultures are generally more Travel All Cori Gordon and Seth Levine stand with one of the guards at The Tower of London. They spent the entire summer traveling around Europe. concerned with their group as a whole than with themselves as individuals. They often try to save the face of their peers and people who work with them by saying positive things to boost not only what they think of themselves, but also what others think of their peers. Visiting a foreign country allows one to see the ideals of the people of the country. Whatever the reason one chooses to travel around the world, they gain experi- ence never to be matched at home. -Ashley Duggan These cyclists are part of the Tour de France. Visiting another country can help a person understand athletics as a part of the culture. Aixxjnd The World INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL 23 Even in the midst of vintage racks that inhabit Granny ' s Attic, UGA stu- dents can be found earn- ing their keep. Employ- ees of the Attic love their work because of their af- fection for the old cloth- ing that Granny ' s Attic considers its speciality. Because Granny ' s Attic is not the typical store, working there is more in- teresting than taking or- ders at some restaurant around town. Working at a store that is uniqu e to Athens is a great time, too, because there is a great deal more per- sonal interaction be- tween the employer and the employee. There ' s no invisible corporate head messing with your salary and hours. In- stead, there is a real per- son right in front of you who knows you and your job well. rracicThrailkill Students Working For Cash With the costs of education rising ' steadily, many students have jobs to aid them financially. Jobs not only provide students with the money that they need but also give them work experience which could prove to be very valuable in the student ' s chosen profes- sion. In addition to funding a college education, a job can also supply a student with spending money. Many employ- ment opportunities present them- selves to students on and around campus. On campus many students are employed by the University Food Services while others are employed by the Department of University Hous- ing as desk and security staff. Stu- dents who choose off campus jobs as a means of employment often find restaurants and grocery stores as good places to work. Two aspects which may attract stu- dents to these places may be the flexible hours and work schedules " It ' s obvious to the rest of the nation that Athens is one of the richest cities musically. " --Susan Buffington that cater to their needs. Most stu- dents are employed part-time in or- der to accommodate their studies and leisure time. The money made from these jobs becomes very helpful to a student ' s budget. With the variety of jobs available and with ris- ing wages, many more students in the future will find themselves be- coming a part of the job market as another way to help them become financially independent. For those who seek employment, Clark Howell Hall has a list of employ- ers seeking help. Students can also set up interview times with the pro- spective employers. The University of Georgia sponsors Career Days throughout the year. At these events students get familiar with employers in their filed of work. Such companies as IBM, Hewlett Packard, and Duo Tang have sent representatives to recruit students to their businesses. In recent years, however, many graduating seniors have found that the job market has become very competitive. No longer does a degree guarantee a job. Students looking to the future now realize their chances for employ- ment may depend on every grade. Meg Pearson Tracy Adams University students enjoy a late night meal at one of Athens ' most popular restaurants, The Grill. Waiting tables is a popular way many students earn money while attending school. The flexible hours make it ideal. Die-hard bulldog fans can always be found at Sammy ' s Away Down South. Besides sell- ing from the Baxter Hill shop. Sammy ' s also hires students to sell T-shirts at both home and away football games. 25 STUDErfrJOBS When just thinking about classes or going downtown " again " makes your stomach turn, you need a roadtrip. Everyone gets bogged down at times. The pressures of school, work, and everything else really annoying can build up to the boiling point. Road trips are great ways to shake yourself up and help you get a better perspective. Roadtrips can range anywhere from a long drive in the country to a regular mini-vacation. And the cost of such trips can vary just as much. A midnight run to the ocean and back again for lunch would be a lot cheaper than a week-end get away to the beach, and it can be as much fun. Regardless of how much money you spend, there are only two kinds of roadtrips. The first is the spur of the moment variety. These are always a great release and always plenty of fun. Spur of the moment means you decide were you are going on the way there. Because these trips involve zero planning, they require a couple of stops at convenience stores for gas and food. So, be sure to remember your gas card. The second kind of roadtrip is a planned one. This " planning " might be as simple as 26 ROADTRIPS The beach is one of the most popular destinations for those look- ing to get away from the pressures of UGA. Fady Judah and Kim Schroeder relax and for- get about school on a pristine south Florida beach. saying, " lets take a drive to the mountains this weekend, " or as complicated as making reservations at a hotel by the beach (either way it ' s not that troubling). While the beach, the north Georgia moun- tains, and Atlanta seem to be the most popular near-by destinations, many other great destinations can fit anyone ' s budget. Towns in the states surrounding Georgia are only a few hours ' drive, and it can be an adventure to discover what they have to offer. Nashville, the home of country music has many attractions and great restaurants. And in Savannah and Charleston you will find beaches and good sea food. Some of the more ambitious roadtrippers take trips farther from Athens. Students drivinging all day and night to get to a far away destination like Boston or New York City is not unheard of or uncommon. A word of advice-Be careful who you take your roadtrip with. It can be a long drive back to Athens. So the next time you get stressed out - stop what your doing, grab a friend, and get in the car and go have some fun and blow off steam on the road. -Scoti Sutton Tracy Adams te ' ore 3 ' ♦crsjrcg ' eat if rc r-jrCitlOliSff ' " iW Get Away ! At the Calgary Zoo n Alberta, Canada ' s largest Zoo, Scott Dang gets a close-up view of a prehis- toric landscape. Scott road tripped to Canada and stayed in a historic hotel. After a few days, he camped out overnight in a local park for a change of scenery. ROADTRlPS 27 I UGA Micneiie Tissura Volun- teers Donate Time While the University and the com- munity may seem to work as two separate entities, they are actually greatly intermingled and quite insepa- rable. The University itself organizes and sponsors particular events to benefit several different groups in the com- munity. For example, Communiversity constantly works to bring student volunteers into the Ath- ens community to benefit needy chil- dren, elementary students and the elderly. This is one of the most visible examples of students working to help the community, but countless other groups function to pro- mote commu- nity involvement as well. Most volun- teer groups sponsor events throughout the year to benefit the community. A large number One way of volunteer- ing in the community is taking care of children. To give many mothers a day off, student organizations volun- teer their time to babysit. of these service groups hold special events in orderto publicize theircause. These events may include baseball, Softball or volleyball tournaments, rock- a-thons, fun-runs, or carnivals where proceeds benefit a local charity. Uga even boasts singing groups that per- form at elementary schools and homes for the elderly around Athens. Students give their time to service organizations and events in the com- munity. Not all ef- forts take up a large portion of students ' time. Blood drives are periodically sponsored and held on campus to make it easy and quick for students to donate Young Life promotes fun activities for high schoot students without relyin(i on drugs or alcohol their blood to the American Red Cross. Such drives are held several times a year at different locations on campus including many residence halls and buildings such as Memorial Hall. Soup " I enjoy being involved in the Athens community. I love worl ing with high school students, because I can relate to their thoughts and feelings. -Will Chlttick Young Life Leader to BtO kitchens, nurseries, homeless shel- ters, the Athens Foodbank and other community projects rely on students for volunteer work in helping feed the needy and in taking care of young children and elderly citizens. The community of Athens helps stu- dents realize the importance of a strong community by providing support and positive feedback for students ' events. The community gains youthful energy and excitement, as well as a fresh look at traditional events. At the same time, the students feel content meet- ing the people of Athens and knowing they have helped encourage people in the community. Both students and members of the Athens area benefit from community involvement. -Michelle Chassereau Ashley Duggan - en s, because ' (J feelings, tw :: VbuVe Gol f n You U Give ' " es " oiieless! e ' s-coobafiKafidc : " .ec 3re!yonsty(l stediportaraolastrang : 3(W{lirigsyppoi khxK ' c ' students ' e ' Heidi Wall takes time o| her busy day to give bfood at Russell Hall. Residence halls often held contests to see which ecu Id get the most doaprs. The process of giv- ing blood is an easy one. - Students must answer a few questions about their health history and meet a weight requirement. Most students are afraid to give blood but later discover but it is a rela- tively painless experience that only takes about thirty minutes to complete. After- ._te .._ students receive juice and cookies to help Ihem build back strength. Giving blood is a re rding experience that leaves the donor feeling proud. f H K 7 Downtown p Where There ' s Something For Everyone " The downtown scene has a substancial effect on college life. There is always some- thing going on there and it is a great attraction to the students at Georgia. " -Heidi Wright Downtown Athens-it ' s a place to party with friends, to shop and browse, to eat any kind of food you might be craving, or to hang out when you don ' t have any- thing particular to do. What ever you do downtown, there are usually familiar faces around. Nearly every night of the week, students and Athens residents alike, can be found lingering in downtown Ath- ens. The Classic City offers a unique variety of enter- tainment that is sure to sat- isfy everyone ' s tastes. To statisfy their music in- terests, students invade places such as the Georgia Theater, The 40 Watt Club, andLowrey ' s. Students can sample the sounds and bands emerging from the famous Athens music scene. Both small bands and big acts play to enthusi- astic crowds. If crowd appeal is your game for night-time enter- tainment, Athens has plenty of great hangouts. O ' Malley ' s always attracts a crowd with their music and drink specials. Athens has a torrent of other bars such as The Globe, Gylands, The Sugar Bowl, Murphy ' s, and many others that can match anyone ' s aspirations. If satiating the appitite is the goal, students downtown Adding to the many attractions in down- town Attiens are the local street vendors offering things such as plants and incense. This woman is frequently seen in Athens selling flowers to passersby. never have to leave hungry. There is Pizza at Peppino ' s, dessert at Athens Coffee House, vegetarian food at The Blue Bird Cafe and The Grit, and Hary Bissett ' s for some great cajun cuisine. The Grill, open 24 hours, is great for those late night munchies. Athens ' shoppers delight in scowering stores ranging from the Junkman ' s Daughter ' s Brother to The Gap. But Athens also has bookstores, antique stores, and of course, record shops. Whatever you ' re looking for Athens has everything you could possibly want. The downtown music and social scenes are an intergral part of the Univerity experience, and are often a contributing factor in many students ' decisions to attend the University of Georgia. -Michelle Chassereau B f 1 tIM BR iJmM ouat fcVt 30 DOWNTOWN ■avefiungfyl _ » » nirir i i» foJ it and onegn " leGflll. inatiofihose utiles. Miens ' " scowenrg stores " . " ttie Jyokfnan ' sl :: .re 5 Brother t -x .- ■ ' . " r:: ' :: ' 5e,ri ;,-3e ' ycy ' feMii i-r ' s ' as evetyttiii ;:e " .es are ap| ■: ' lftt , ' , . ; C:5io(istoanei IsUtivers of Georgia. 4lc e(leCliassefeaii| The Atlanta Braves World Series iames were broadcast at the Georgia heater downtown. Admission was free nd many students stood in line to watch le game on the big screen. Benches lining the streets of downtown Athens are the perfect spot to get away from everything. Stephanie Fogle and her friend relax and talk while enjoying the downtown atmosphere. DOWNTOWN 31 32 ATHHNS ALTERED The News Building houses the Athens Banner Herald JheA thens Daily News and Athens Magazine, It is an attractive addi- tion to the downtown histonc look. The Last Resort Grill attracts comni nity members to en|oy lunch in a relaxc atmosphere. Local artists ' works appear the restaurant. Athens Altered enovation Promotes Growth When a person becomes cquainted with a city there re usually landmarks and ther sites that she or he an associate with it. How- ver, this feeling of familiar- ity can sometimes be altered hen new buildings are cre- ted or when landmarks re removed. The first sign of change in thens occured last year af- ;r C S Bank became ationsBank. This caused he branch located down- own to remove the famous reen landmark C S sign rom the top of their build- ng. Before the removal, tudents coming to UGA saw he green sign and knew hey were in Athens. The renovation of Morton heatre forced the Blue Bird afe to move a few blocks ver. This theatre was built 1 the early 1900 ' s by Mon- oe Morton, an African- | merican entrepeneur. Once the center of Athens African-American business and culture, the theatre was closed in the 1950 ' s be- cause of a fire. During the 1970 ' s, a racially mixed committee formed with the goals of making the theatre the center of performing arts in the Athens community. In 1993, other businesses were created. Many restau- rants sprang up downtown Scott Sutlon The Morton Theater, one of the four remaining vaudville theatres in the USA, has made many contributions to African- American art. It was also important for business reasons, since it housed retail offices. such as The Athens Coffee House, The Last Resort Grill, The Mellow Mush- room, and the Taco Stand. Melissa Clegg, a UGA graduate, wanted the Last Resort Grill to have an at- mosphere that welcomed anyone and everyone . She is a partner along with Bill Berry from REM and Bob Carson. The Resort has resonably priced menu items that range from blackbean crepes to fried green tomatos. Besides entertainment and dining establishments, Athens is now home to the prestigous News Building. Downtown Athens, like other cities across the na- tion, has experienced alter- ations that give the commu- nity new opportunities for business and entertainment. Athens has new landmarks and a positive outlook. -Adelle Ames " A lot of the decorations in The Last Re- sort Grill are local artists ' works. " -Melissa Clegg ATHENS ALTERED 33 Around Athens " My favorite place to go in Athens is Sandy Creek Fhrk " -Allen Bowie This is a typical college town and it should have plenty to do, right? Sure, there is plenty to do down- town, but there is more to Athens than downtown. From cruising the country roads of Clarke County to sitting on the banks of the Oconee River, Athens has something for everyone. For those seeking enter- tainment, there is a wide variety of choices. Going to the movies won ' t break the bank, since there are sev- eral cinemas devoted to flicks for a buck. The Clas- sic Triple changed its prices during the summer to 99 cents. Alps Cinema offers dollarmoviesand, of course, there is always The Tate Center Theatre. For those people looking for more refined recreation. The Athens Community Theatre and the Town and Gown players contribute to the cultural environment as does the Athens Symphony. While the theatre or sym- phony are not usually the first thought when planning a date or an outing, they offer a nice alternative to dinner and a movie. If solitude and nature are desired, Athens is a " green community " and is ready to satisfy the outdoors spirit in everyone. Sandy Creek I FP B Tickets at the Dollar Movie don ' t breal the banl . Most of the top movies come to Alps eventually and it is the home of Athens ' most famous custodian, Al Johnson. Park offers fishing, hiking, and equestrian trails. Me- morial Park is a great place ] to take a quite stroll- com- plete with swings and a duck pond. It also boasts a zoo filled with animals native toj Georgia that have eitheri been injured or orphaned and could not survive on I their own. The State Bo- tanical Gardens are open all year and offer scenic I trails along the Oconee] River. Shopping is another op- 1 tion. The Georgia Square Mall and the other shopping | centers that surround Ath- ens are only a few miles | away. Whatever the plea- sure, Athens can satisfy it. The diversity of Athens, within and surrounding] downtown, allows even those students with the wild- est of tastes and ideas find I something to do. -Liticia Walston 34 AROUND ATHENS diversity 5;:r2s;e5ani i r ingtoda -• - ' - 31 - —- _•»» -i ahte..-- _- ' i - r: ' - --■i -i Although bowling isaP.E. class, many Open from sun-up to sun-down, the students like to play for fun. Alpha Gamma State Botanical Gardens offers beauty and Delta holds an annual philanthropy project serenity at no charge. The gardens are at Showtime Bowl. It ' s the only place in open to admirers of all kinds. This is a town that offers all-night entertainment. popular spot for artists and photographers. Adam Zuckerman AROUND ATHENS 35 36 nVENTS The Twilight Critenum is a favorite event downtown. Crowds anxiously await the opportunity to watch bikers fly by. Food stands and specialty booths at the race help promote Athens ' own retail market. The Light Parade is an annual Christmas i celebration in downtown Athens. Locals | gather to enjoy the twinkling lights andj holiday spirit. ivenfs Downtown ration And Interaction Downtown Athens offers students and people in the community unlimited oppor- junities for interpersonal in - eraction and personal en- ichment. Restaurants, [ ars, theatres, and shops re among the prominent ttractions located down- Dwn. Throughout the year, res- aurants and bars hold spe- ial parties to promote svents. Each new year be- |ins a special event unique downtown Athens. First Wight Athens brings the lassie City to life in magical ivents. It has consistently eminded people of the fun ey can have without rely- g on alcohol. Sporting vents are other reasons to elebrate downtown. During e World Series, every self- specting hangout had a levision displaying the raves in action. Several staurants held their own celebrations for dates espe- cially applicable to their ex- istence. For example, Harry Bisset ' s-a New Orleans- style cafe-takes special pride in its annual Cajun Fes- tival. Other special events downtown seem unrelated to the restaurants and stores. Still, the wide vari- ety of specialty shops down- town contributes to the suc- The Golden GIngko Jamboree incorpo- rates local school involvement, arts and crafts, and other unique Athens specialties into a fabulous festival downtown. cess of other activities. The Athens International Festi- val and the Golden Gingko Jamboree show the variety of events through the con- trast in their purposes. The Athens International Festi- val brings people of all cul- tures and backgrounds to- gether for a week of events focusing on art, music, and dance to celebrate our simi- larities and differences as people. The Golden Gingko Jam- boree takes on the flavor of a carnival and craft show, offering face painting, bead- work, paper-mache art, baked goods, and hand- crafted jewelry. It may have a more local focus as it pre- sents highlights of Athens in booths sponsored by the lo- cal community, but its suc- cess is partially due to the acceptance of celebrations downtown. -Ashley Duggan Kristen Cone Athens boasts many festivals and activities that enrich the Athens community. " EVENTS 37 damZuckerman Athens Music Dead? Not! Athene Never Lets Up Musically Everything goes through cycles-- the economy, the stock market, busi- ness, even music. Lately, what was once considered " alternative " has been turned into mainstream music, much to the dismay of many local music lovers. This trend of popularity for musicians who could not even get on the radio not too long ago has, in the minds of some, hurt the largely- alternative Athens music scene. One example of such pessimism is the saying " Dead Athens, " which is spray-painted on the wall out- side the now- defunct Down- stairs club in downtown Ath- ens. The mes- sage obviously alludes to a shortage of good musicians in the Athens area. However, the author of the graffiti, and other such naysayersinthe area seem to forget the cyclic Truthfully, there 38 ATHENS MUSIC Dayroom, a local band, plays the 40 Watt with a whole lot of enthusiasm in October. Fans of the headllner that evening enjoyed Dayroom ' s strong performance. nature of the world, are a smaller number of really great bands around town, the primary cause of which is that the popular bands of the past have been signed on to major labels and have moved on from this corner of Georgia. Now is the time to discover for your- self acts that no one has really heard about yet. There is always a surplus of talent, it ' s just that few people care to look very hard for it. Look in at any club in Athens on any particular night and see the incredible variety of music be- ing showcased: Shadowcasteatthe 40 Watt, Catfish Shadowcaste regales the 40 Watt with music from their debut album. Critics compare Shadowcaste to the Indigo Girls, but fans know the difference. Jenkins at the Georgia Theatre, or Dreams So Real at the Chameleon Club. Even if the local fare is not to your liking, there are a plethora of out- of-towners playing any night of the week: Mary ' s Danish, Wool, Scream- " You ' d have to be deaf and blind not to be able to find something won- derful playing in Athens! " -Eric Furlong ing Trees, or even Mojo Nixon. And how can you beat the price for attending an Athens show? The cov- ers are ready-made for a college student ' s wallet. Compared to the eighteen dollars and up that bands are raking in at the Omni or Lakewood in Atlanta, five dollars to see raw talent in an intimate atmosphere is not too much to ask for. Dead Athens indeed! The residents of Athens have the rare opportunity to preview some of the great bands of the future. Stuff like this is only sup- posed to happen in New York and Los Angeles. (And perhaps. ..Seattle.) Perhaps local folks have just been spoiled by the amount of great music I they have had on their doorstep for the past few years; if music isn ' t hand fed to them, they don ' t feel the need to go and search it out. Well, it is in the best interest of every Athens resident, | especially University of Georgia stu- dents, to go out and find out about the I incredible music scene that they are| living in. -Meg Pearson Rockabilly Puppies riiciv is no v av V) chissilv Ihc club scene in Alliens. The Chickasaw Mini Puppies are a prime example. Iia iiii; one dI rock anil backwoocls counlrv ( " rockabilly " ), the Muil Pup- iiies have a very ecledic. yel •;. Here, ihc lead smyer plays harmonica lo aroariniicrowil in Athens. IVom his rockinu chai AhDS 39 The usual concerts aren ' tthe only fare for choosy Athens resi- dents; the area offers musical festivals, as well. The Super Jam of Spring 1992 is a prime example. From 1-9 p.m. on May 30th, the Athens Fairgrounds was overrun by an incredible crowd of people screaming to see one of six bands performing in the festi- val sponsored by the Red and Black. Vigi- lantes of Love opened, followed by White Buffalo, Johnny Quest, Follow For Now, and Allgood. The headliner was Widespread Panic, who closed the eight- hour extravaganza with a bang. Every music scene has its own festival: Lollapalooza, the Reading Music Festival, even Woodstock. The Super Jam held its own. lAthens Rocks Big Bands rest of the nation that Athens is one of the richest cities musically. That atmosphere of music appreciation draws performers here; they know they ' ll have a good crowd, " said Susan Buffington. The crowds in Not only is Athens home to an in- ;redible variety of talented musicians, he Classic City also lures a number )f nationally known groups to play at he University of Georgia or at one of he city ' s numerous clubs. Athens ZTr:: li::tlT " Ifs obvious to me rest of the nation IS Pearl Jam (lead that Athens IS OHO of the Hchest cities inqer Eddy Vedder ■ n „ Dictured left), Follow For mUSICally. --Susan Buffington slow, Helmet, and Faith No More in Athens are some of the most musi- cally diverse in the state. From Top 40 dance music to slam-dancing, Athens has it all. And on no other campus will one find people as loyal to their music as the folks in Athens are. Once here, well-known bands never fail to put on a spectacular show. Whether playing in the smokey dark- he past year. Other towns in the :ountry never see musicians of enown on their campuses. The Jniversity of Georgia and Athens lave always been publicized as A ealthy places in terms of musical alent. What is it about UGA and thens that brings in such heralded Derformers? " It ' s obvious to the ness of the 40 Watt or jamming at Legion Field under the stars, groups seem to give their sets everything they ' ve got, much to the delight of the masses in attendance. " I ' ve seen some of the big bands that have played here in other concerts outside of Athens, and the shows at UGA are really superior, " said Freshman Mike Chiodo. Perhaps the pressure of playing for an audience that expects the best from their musicians results in truly memorable performances. Although Atlanta still has the mega- groups (i.e. U2) coming to their are- nas, Athens has put up strong competition to be the music capitol of Georgia. Even with- out an Omni, Lakewood Amphitheatre, or Georgia Dome, Athens manages to reel in big names, and those wanting to be- come big names. In Athens, if you ' ve got the talent you might just make it. -Meg Pearson The drummer for the metal band Helmet crashes through their show at Legion Field. Helmet opened up for Faith No More. Mike Patton, the lead singer of the nation- ally known hard-rock group Faith No More, entrances the capacity crowd at Legion Field on October 21 St. li 41 MUSIC stand Up Take Notice Dennis Miller appeared at the Coliseum the same night as game seven of the National League Cham- pionship Series between the Atlanta Braves and the Pittsburgh Pirates. Miller, a native of Pittsburgh, had to perform in Athens instead of watch- ing the game. This was not his idea of a good time and it was the center of a few of his jokes. The Atlanta fans further increased his anguish by tak- ing over the streets of downtown after the Braves crushed the Pirates in the final out of the game series. OMEDY ; The University has its own brand of tomedians. The University of Geor- gia Comedy Club performs around kthens at various clubs but prefers to all Club Fred home. This group of " This certainly isn ' t a very literary school. " -Dennis Miller ' oung comedians prepare their own naterial and work to perfect their ndividual presentations. While some oined the club for a chance to be discovered, others did it just for the unofit. Members must contend with he critiques and raves from the audi- nce, and they must also contend vith the opinions of other comedians. Dennis Miller knows what it is like be at the mercy of his peers. Dur- ng a stand-up gig at the Coliseum, ie dryly commented that he would lave to use his notes because, " I ' ve Deen out of circulation for a while, " and busy with his now cancelled late light talk show. Miller took some shots at the students here at the University. Miller said, " I have a two- ear-old son named Holden after William Holden in CatcheroftheRve . " As no one laughed, he said, " I can tell this is not a literary school. " Miller ' s comedic cohort, David Spade opened the show. Spade and Miller had performed on Saturday Night Live and had also done stand- up together. Spade enlightened the audience with his witty life observa- tions and ended his act with an im- pression of Tom Petty. Another comic of sorts that came to town was hypnotist, Tom Deluca. This nationally known hypnotist did more than just put people in trances to make them do silly things. It seemed to be a phenomenon with out explanation. Georgia Hall was filled with those an- ticipating an experience like no other. For some, it was the chance to expe- rience a deep relaxation technique know as hypnosis and for others it was a chance to observe the effects of it. The success of hypnosis re- quires a com- plete willingness to participate and can not oc- cur if the person resists. The Lunatic came to campus also, and he did some outrageously comic maneu- vers. He was wrapped entirely in plastic, includ- ing his head, and like a modern- day Houdini suc- cessfully es- Just What The crowd gathered on the Tate Center Plaza watches in amazement as two students wrap The Lunatic in plastic wrap. The Lunatic managed to escape the perilous plastic without running out of air. caped without running out of oxygen. In another pain-defying trick, he had a group of five people stand on his body as he lay on a bed of nails. If comedy is what you are after to cure the blues or lighten the mood, Athens is full of possibilities. Comedy, in large or small acts, is available to those brave enough to look for it. The comedy acts in Ath- ens are proof-posi- tive that a laugh a day will keep some stress away and that there are many things to be discov- ered, laughed over, and enjoyed. -Liticia Walston David Spade, one of the members of the SNL cast, satirizes himself, the people he deals with daily and Hollywood types. The Doctor Onisted Comic Relief COMEDY 43 Heather Wagne: For those who become teary-eyed over the beautiful music of a symphony or inspired by a powerful soliloquy by Hamlet, the University and the city of Athens offer a wide variety of artistic performances. There is something for every creativity-loving soul, with art forms rang- ing from musi c to drama to dance. The Classic City has several theatre groups for residents to savor. The Athens Creative Theatre, which gives children the chance to perform, is an experience for both participants and audience members. The Town and Gown Players produce such dramatic classics as Shakespeare ' s " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " much to the delight of those who enjoy the devilish antics of Puck. The University prides itself on offering excel- lent entertainment for students and faculty. Viewers can sample productions such as " Choreo Sessions I. " New York dancer Karen Woods joined instructors and students in the Department of Dance for an evening of inter- pretative modern dance. The University Union brings in companies to perform plays and musicals, such as this fall ' s " Buddy. " Some of the best performances to be found at the University were not imported; they were UGA ' s 44 PERFORMIMG ART The dramatic capabilities of the performers in " Carnival, " the story of an orphaned girl who finds ac- ceptance and happiness with the colorful members of a travelling circus, impresses the audience. very own. The Second Thursday Concerl Series was given every month by the UGA symphony, a pleasure for classical music lovers. The Black Theatrical Ensemble per- formed once every quarter. Their fall pro-, duction, " The Colored Museum, " showed! parts of the history of African-Americans through a number of skits, providing social insight for both the performers and the audi-i ence. Perhaps the best-known perfor- mances on campus were the Department of Drama ' s University Theatre and Georgia Repertory Theatre. The University Theatre ' s first show of the 1992-93 season was " Car- nival, " a well-received musical about an or- phaned girl who joins a travelling circus.j Other plays this year included " The Rover " | and " Cloud Nine. " The Georgia Repertoryj Theatre, Athens ' only professional theatre company, performs outstanding plays by some of America ' s best new playwrights. Performing arts can be appreciated by everyone; " diverse " is probably the best term to describe the productions available to University students. For little or no cost, students could take advantage of the broad range of creative performances offered here in Athens. -Kristen Cone cs lie Dest ' xii«ef8tlie Department of jw ' " sj veri - J92.93 season was " Caf- ' vsc ' usicai about ao Of- re cirs a »• ?K Georgia , ylyprol University Theatre productions such as " Lie of the Mind " gave students the opportunity to gain performing and technical experience long before they begin professional careers in the arts. Performing Art PERFORMING ART 45 Social Issues Affecting our Futures Any year of any decade possesses its own issues, many of which may seem to be earth-shattering but turn out to be transient worries on the grander scale. This year, however, has brought incredible statistics and world-wide con- cerns into the limelight. As an election year, 1992 found an African-American woman in Congress and a Democrat in the White House. Although the ru- mored expulsion of all incumbents by the voters was not as extreme as ex- pected, Capitol Hill was shaken up. On a more international scope, the problems of AIDS and the environment continue to plague the world. Innumer- able amounts of people are dying be- cause of AIDS, whether sexually trans- mitted or othenA ise. The enormity of this plague has not reached the con- sciousness of enough people; every- one on the planet must learn to protect themselves and their loved ones from this disease. Giving love and support to those who have already fallen vic- tim and need help is vital as well. The environment remains on the forefront of the news, but not enough seems to happen. The matter of recycling and being earth-conscious has reached a turning point; the choice of whether or not to recycle, has become a choice between life and death. In fact, studies indicate that Georgia landfills will soon reach their capacity, leaving Georgia resi- dents with few alternatives to recy- cling. Compared to the usual current events that are in the headlines, AIDS and environmental issues are far more important now and will continue to be important in the future. -Meg Pearson Michelle Chassereau Ollviero Tosc. 46 SOCIAL ISSUES 1 his controversial ad locuses on the issue of race relations It could symbolize how both races are pnsinors to each other or equally responsible for each other. Humans aren ' t the only species to be ir the news. The Athens Humane Societ closed Its doors this year due to lack o ' funds. Recent studies indicate that Georgls landfills have alomost reached their capac- ity Recycling is important and is easy to do as this UGA student illustrates. The Benetton ads are colorful and com- pelling. This ad show- ing colored condoms is popular with college students. Many stu- dents rip ads out of magazines and hang them on their walls to decorate their rooms and to make a state- ment. However, some feel strongly about their favorite socially con- scious posters and hang them in their rooms to show that they are aware. " I hang the Benetton ads in my dorm room to con- stantly remind myself of the things I am not faced with on a daily basis. I feel that the creators of these ads take controversial is- sues and display them in a way as to promote discussion about these issues, " said Marie Richardson. ClALISSaES 47 K ' In accordance with the protest in many US cities, Athens citizens and University students of all races joined together to protest the ac- quittal of the four police officers charged in the Rodney King beating. People around the nation were shocked and ovenwhelmed with disbelief--as this apparent injustice went unpunished. Despite the 81 second, non-disputable, videotape showing the horrendous acts of violence, the twelve mennber jury did not find enough evidence to convict the police officers. Many people argued that the composition of the jury was a problem in itself. The jury was composed of ten Caucasions, one Asian- American, and one Hispanic-American. Surely a more culturally diverse group could have been assembled to insure that minority views were expressed. Regardless of the verdict, the reactions were clear. Protests and scattered violence swept across the country. The unfortunate climax occurred in Los Angeles. In the wake of de- struction hundreds of fires lit up the L.A. night sky, as a symbol of the disgust and anger in the hearts of African-Americans. Sanity, peace, and some sense of understanding were the 48 PROTESTS • • ' In response to the Rodney King verdict, these Univer- sity students and concerned Athens resi- dents meet on the steps of Athens City Hall. Their peaceful pro- test was a wel- come alterna- tive to the vio- lence in L.A. i dir T intangibles that Americans tried to salvag from the wide-spread violence. The King verdict was the detonator th exploded the bomb of relations that ha been ticking away in Los Angeles for som time. And from the riots in L.A. arose eve more injustice and violence. As the mob mentality ran across L streets, most people hid behind locked door hoping that the violent wave would leav them unharmed. Small businesses of a kinds were looted and burned througho the city. Random acts of violence agains anyone in the way were rampant. A white truck driver, Reginald Denny walf pulled from his truck and beaten by African American L.A. gang members. A few mo ments later four African-Americans came b and took this man to the hospital. As the last fires of L.A. smoldered, U citizens began to search for solutions to thi and other problems that have been plaguin the cities across the country. When people of all races come togethe working to solve the problems that all Ameri cans face, then America will truly be " on( nation under God, indivisible, with libert ' and justice for all. " -Tracy Adams .fracy ms Reactions To The Verdict Rodney King was stopped by police on a Los Angeles freeway; police say he resisted them, and King was then beaten. Someone videotaped the incident. When a jury found the offic- ers involved inno- cent of any wrong- doing, three days of rioting hit L.A. When it ended, 52 people were dead, 2,383 were injured, 18,807 were ar- rested, and the amount of property damage was esti- mated at $785 million. PROTESTS 49 Athens Actions mely Topics Face Voters The city of Athens, which includes the UGA community, had its share of hot issues this year. From the referendum on Sunday alcohol sales to the emerg- ing risk of violent assaults in and around Athens, a large number of diverse top- ics were on the local agenda. Whether or not Athens residents of legal drinking age should be allowed to drink alcohol with their meals in restau- rants on Sundays has aroused much controversey in the downtown area. The open container ordinance was lifted for a short time during the sum- mer, but it returned with the students. In meetings of the Athens Clarke County Commission, a numberof residents took definite stands on either side of the debate. On November third, a referen- dum passed with a strong majority in favor of allowing Sunday sales in hotels and restaraunts only. Because of the implicit risks of liv- ing on a large campus, several local groups have come forward in advo- cating safer campuses and cities. Safe Campuses Now, the Student Committe on Acquaintance Rape and other organizations serve as infor- mation sources and advisors to the Athens UGA community. Another issue that hits close to home is the County Commission ' s decision that no more than two non-related persons can live together in a resi- dence zoned for singlefamilles. Many Athens homeowners pushed for this measure saying that students low- ered their property values and the quality of life in their neighborhoods. Major complaints against such living arrangements were the amount of noise and the number of cars parked on streets. .Meg Pearson 50 ATHENS ISSUES The Athens-Clarke County Commis- sion makes Its county- wide decisions at the city courthouse, an imposing edifice in the middle of downtown. Athens City Manager Gwen O Looney excites the crowd during her speech at the beginning of the Al Gore rally this October, The Commission ' s decision on whether or not alcohol will be sold on Sundays wil affect party-goers ' weekends considerably. MfJ ' ' v ' v rjr- " ' .. :■ ■: . : Freshman Bob Aderhold comments on the residential zoning ordinance brought about by complaints concerning parking: " To run people out of their homes in order to solve such a small prob- lem is ridiculous. Why not simply require that every home have or create adequate park- ing space for its resi- dents? That ' s no more ridiculous than limiting the number of people who may reside in a certain house. " At a self-defense seminar, Amber Eaves learns the appropriate tech- nique to ward off a potential attacker. Classes were of- fered twice a day as part of the physical education program and by various organiza- tions on campus. Is Athens Safe? 52 CRIME At 2:00 a.m., the streets of Athens are fairly luiet as you walk the short distance from a lowntown club to your apartment. The friend ho intended to drive you home decided to go D her boyfriend ' s house instead, and you issured her that you ' d be fine walking home ilone. But now, as your eyes dart from shadow shadow, you ' re not so sure. Are we really safe in Athens? This question .las been on the minds of students, faculty, and thens residents as daily crime incidents rang- ng from the theft of backpacks to rape are eported. Although many people harbor the dea that they are immune to crime, this obvi- ously is not the case, judging from crime statis- ics from the first two months of fall quarter. A lesk clerk at the History Village Inn was shot in 1 robbery murder November 3, and a sales- nan was murdered at the Rocksprings Homes •ubiic housing projects October 30. Five sexual rimes against women-rape and attempted ape-were reported in the two-week period of )ctober 15-28; this figure is higher than the lumberof rapes reported in the 1 991 -92 school ear. A sophomore was injured when a brick as thrown through his car window by a group if youths. The same week, two students were Officer John Hall takes time off from patrol- ling the streets of downtown Athens to write a ticket for traffic viola- tions, a minor crime compared to the recent surge of vio- lent crimes in the Athens area. robbed at knife-point on Sanford Bridge. These crime figures are disturbing to UGA students, staff, and faculty, and to residents of Athens. But reality must be considered: we do not live in a crime-free Utopia. The University tries to provide us with a safe campus; call boxes with a direct line to the police are located in parking lots, and a patrol car will be sent to the location if the receiver is taken off the hook. The escort van, provided by the Student Government Association and the campus police, is avail- able for students who feel unsafe walking at night. Self-defense classes are offered for those interested in fighting back. The city of Athens and Clarke County offer residents protection through police officers who are constantly patrolling the city streets on foot, by bicycle, and in patrol cars. However, total reliance on the public safety system would be unrealistic because police officers can only do so much. Perhaps the most effective way to be protected is to be informed and prepared. Responsibility for personal saftey lies with the individual; with this is mind, Athens is as safe as you make it. " Kristen Cone CRIME 53 For many people, Jesse Jackson symbolizes what America should stand for. unconditional equality for all people -- regardless of race, gender, religious, or socio-economic backgrounds. When Jackson spoke at the University as a guest speaker at the annual Hunter- Holmes Lecture, he addressed race relations. " The media often projects African-Americans as less intelligent, less patriotic, and more violent than we really are, " said Jackson. He later addressed and challenged the University to not only recruit African- American athletes just for Saturday afternoon sports, but also to recruit African-American scholars who will represent the Univer- sity of Georgia, Georgia, and the United States. As Jackson ' s speech progressed he began to elaborate on the Presidential election which occurred on November Our Planning For Future 3, 1992. Jackson stated that there are two souths: the old South and the New South. The New South is represented by President Clinton and Vice President Gore. This New " This new South is built upon unity and the strength of diversity " -Jesse Jackson South, Jackson proclaimed, " is built upon unity and the strength of diver- sity. It also uses the American flag rather than the Confederate flag to unite people of all races and nation- alities. " Al Gore speaks lor the Democratic ticket in his campaign with Bill Clinton lor the White House. Gore addressed an enormous crowd in the Tale Student Center Plaza, urging people to vote and initltate a change for the future. The first African-American students to ad mitted to The University ot Georgia, Hamilton Holmes and Charlayne Hunter Gault speak al the annual Hunter-Holmes Lecture. which only those with enough money could purchase. " Jackson stated. " Bill Clinton ' s platform is the quilt; this quill looks like America and America won on November 3. " In October, Al Gore spoke on the Tate Student Center Plaza. He urgec registered student voters tc let their voices be heard or Novemer 3. Thousands of students were packed on the plaza to supper the Democratic ticket and its message for change. " 12 more days, 12 more days, " was the chant shouted by the enthusiastic crowd -- signifiyinc Jackson referred to America as a election day. He finished the votei quilt made of many colors, patches, rally by reiterating that we all mus and pieces bound by a common voice our opinions in order to brine thread. " George Bush chose one silk about change in America, sheet of one color and one textue of -Tracy Adams 54 SPEAKERS In his speach given at the Coliseunn as a part of the annual Hunter-Holmes Lec- ture, Reverend Jesse Jackson gave rel- evancy to diversity by stating that most of the human population is yellow, brown, non- Christian, non-white, and female. He said we must put forth more effort in order to learn more about each cul- At the forefront of the 1 992 election was the economy. Jackson presented to the UGA audience a number of alarming statistics: one in ten Americans are on food stamps; in the past twelve years 500,000 - 800,000 family farms were lost. We lost these jobs as a result of the New World Economy and because Americans cannot compete with fifty-nine cents an hour jobs. Bill Clinton and Al Gore stepped into the national spotlight and won the nomination at the Democratic conven- tion in New York City. The Clinton Gore ticket won the election on No- vember third. The race was not an easy one, however. Ross Perot, the Texas billionaire, entered the race and then dropped out and reentered. The millionsof dollars of his own money that he spent on the campaign paid off when he won a spot in all three debates. A few days before the final Tues- day, independent candidate Ross Perot talks to supporters at a ralley. Perot ' s campaign was character- ized by half-hour infomercials, accuzations against the republican party, and his withdrawl from the race. m Campaign ' 92 X test of character The presidential election of 1 992 was one that will go down in history books not only for who won the election, but also for the events leading up to the final decision. These events were a test for the candidates that allowed the Ameri- can public to become better acquainted with the nominees. The candidates ' major tactics aided the public in deciding which party to support. Independent candidate Ross Perot stressed the budget deficit. Democratic nominee, Bill Clinton emphasized the economy and change. President George Bush, the republican nominee, dealt with Clinton ' s character. The issue of trust was just one of many topics that made headlines. This ques- tion developed from Governor Clinton ' s alleged affair and his draft dodging. Other scandalous events involved Mr. Perot ' s absence from the race for fif- teen weeks and his accusations of altered pictures. Other activities created a stir in local communities. On October 13th the country watched the vice-presiden- tial debate, which could have been called a mud slinging contest, from Georgia Tech. UGA was a place of discussion when Al Gore spoke to a crowd of 1 2,000-1 5,000 people at the Tate Center Plaza. Also, two mem- bers of the McLaughlin Group, Fred Barnes and Eleanore Clift, came to UGA stressing college votes. As the time to elect the next presi- dent drew closer, the candidates be- gan a frantic dash of campaigning to try to influence voters. This campaign- ing, along with all the anticipation felt before the election, exemplified that it was a very close race. -Adelle Ames I v i WL ' In the final days, Governor Clinton deliv- ers a campaign speech despite his weak- ened voice. Clinton proposedstudent loans for all incomes. And for others, who choose not to go to college, an apprenticeship pro- ; gram would be available. ] Bush kept Quayle as his running mate ' in 1992. The two arrived at GOP conven- i tion in Houston with high hopes and left as (the underdogs to the Democrats ' ticket. During the convention, they sought to 1 portray Bush as the true agent of change and Clinton as slick and unreliable. President Bush addresses an enthusi- astic crowd in hopes that they will elect him for four more years. Throughout the cam- paign, the republicans asked voters if they could trust Clinton. CAMPAIGN ' 92 57 Election ' 92 During the election year, students became involved in the issues affecting the campaigns. They decided to ac- tively participate and express their views and ideas by voting and by using flyers, signs, and slogans. A group of students who decided to promote the college voice were ap- pointed deputy registrars. They helped thousands of students fill out voter reg- istration cards. As lines extended throughout the week, the students re- mained enthusiastic about their role in promoting democracy. A large group of students went to the polls for the first time. For many, this presidential election was the first elec- tion in wich they had been old enough to vote. For others, the issues at hand just made them compelled to exercise their right to vote. Both the College Repub- licans and the Young Democrats played an active part in increasing student involvement in the election. By help- ing educate students about the plat- forms of the candidates, these groups clarified ideas of what each candidate would do if he obtained the Presiden- tial office. On campus, a variety of buttons, badges, stickers, and other physical displays for certain candidates kept the Presidential debate alive through- out the campaign. All of this student involvement helped individuals real- ize the importance of their vote in the election. " After all the heated debates, it is nice to have the election over with and have a President who gives us hope for the future, " said Meg Pearson, a freshman, who voted for the first time during this election. -Ashley Duggan This IS the moment the candidates spenc millions of dollars for--lo get your vote. Jus pull the handle and your vote is cast. Thi: time at the polls, voters had the chance tc voice their opinions on a vanety of othei issues, such as the Georgia Lottery. Even wiith long lines, students were determined to vote. Here, people wait patiently lor their turn to make a decision that will aflect the nation. 58 ELECTIOM ' 92 The Gore rally was a prime example ol the strong feelings students had for the candidates. To avoid the crowd and get a better view at the Gore rally, this man climbed up in a tree. Ed CJinlS k These signs were an indication of the large support for individual candidates. Not all students agreed on who should be the next President of the United States. Students voted on the issues. While the economy was the most talked about issue, many students felt that the environment and abortion were topics important enough to influence their vote. But regardless of the issue, everyone had an opinon. The Tate Center Plaza attracted speakers of all kinds who expressed their support for one of the candidates. This student is registering to vote. She has filled out the information card and is at the final stage ol becoming a voting citizen--the j swearing-in proj s. When completed in 1994, the SPA- CENTER will be the training center for the University ' s competitive sports teams, other than football and bas- ketball. Freshman Jeff Ginn, a member of UGA ' s diving team, said he believes that " the SPACENTER will defi- nitely strengthen the University ' s athletic pro- gram. It will be a great improvement for the swimming and diving teams, who will move from the run-down pool at Stegeman Hall to one of the best facilities in the country. " ' 8 conslru 5. v ..S, SPACENTER Largest Indoor Athletic Facility In US M " We shape our buildings, and after- wards our buildings shape us. " Dr. Jane Russell, head of recreational sports, said she feels that this quote from Winston Churchill sums up the importance of the University ' s largest current architectural project: the SPACENTER. Ground breaking forthe Student Physical Activities Center was September 23, 1992. According to Dr. Russell, the recre- ational sports now offered by the Uni- versity pale in comparison to what will be offered in the SPACENTER. The building will house four gyms, ten rac- quetball courts, a recreational and a competitive pool, atrack, 10,000 square feet of weight training space, a three- story climbing alcove, a gymnastics gym, and many other multi-purpose rooms. Large skylights and windows will im- part a sense of the indoors and out- doors integrated, and the color scheme will be soft and inviting There will be a grand total of 350,000 square feet, making the SPACENTER the largest indoor athletic facility in the United States built at one time. As a comparison, the building will be half the size of 16-acre Lake Herrick. Classrooms and offices for The School of Health and Human Perfor- mance will be located in one wing of the building to help students develop mentally as well as physically. Dr. Russell credits University Presi- dent Dr. Charles Knapp as being the driving force behind the project; he began plans for the SPACENTER five months after his inauguration. Students, faculty, and staff should be able to enjoy the benefits of the com- pleted SPACENTER facilities around August of 1 994. -Kristen Cone The construction crews, who began work in late September, have accomplished a good deal, as shown by some of the columns and basic groundwork. The site is located off of River Road. Athletic Director Vince Dooley and Unl- erslty President Charles Knapp officially egin construction of the SPACENTER. Walt Bowers The SPACENTER will allow students to exercise at no additional cost other than the quanerly athletic fee of $33. SPACENTER 61 J aouy eouJUl POSSIBLY a)-(Z( ililllHWHIIlWtlW m cademics takes an inside look at the var- ious schools and colleges within the Uni- versity. The section showcases profes- sors and students who were honored for their excellence. Changes on campus reminded students to be flexible. The School of Business began plans for a new classroom building while the College of Family and Consumer Sciences discontinued the major of Hotel and Restaurant Management. Terrell Hall closed for renovations and the Life Sciences complex opened. After countless hours of studying and stressing, students managed to gain the knowl- edge they needed. If you are looking for outstanding qualities in academic programs, the University has everything you could possibly want. Editor — Amy Telenko Assistant Editor — Natalie Dopson The Cupola of Park Hall, overlooking the heart of campus, offers a symbol for UGA ' s aspirations at the threshold of its third century. This is the symbol of the Third Century Horizons Campaign Photo by Nancy BennettEvelyn Office of Public Information 63 Inside (TS oh Honors Day And Graduation First Honor graduates were cho- sen instead of a single valedic- torian for Honor ' s Day. Dr. Hugh Kenner. the speaker for Honor ' s Day, is an award winning critic of modern literature. Zell Miller is the 23rd graduate of (JGA to become governor of this state. It is estimated that over 3000 graduates attended the gradua- tion exercises. Governor Zell Miller presents the keynote address at graduation. The Governor encouraged graduates to make a difference. Decked in cap and gown, these two early arrivals mull over Iheir years at CJGA. The Coliseum was jammed for both of the ceremonies. FOR THEIR HONORS Ceremony Recognizes Achievements Academic achievement was honored several times during spring quarter 1992. Honors Day gave many students and facul- ty recognition they deserved. Commence- ment exercises were an exciting conclu sion to years of hard work. Honors Day was held May 13, 1992 at 10:30 am at the North Campus quadran- gle. This special day was started by the late Chancellor S.V. Sanford in 1930. The ceremonies honor outstanding academic achievement by students and excellence in teaching by faculty. Fuller S. Callaway, Professor of English, and Franklin College of Arts and Sciences Professor, Dr. Hugh Kenner, spoke to an audience of over 900 students and faculty members. The Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble and Concert Choir provided mu- sic. Kenner, a distinguished American crit- ic of modern literature, spoke on the topic " Visiting the Great. " Mine First Honor Graduates were recog- nized along with all undergraduates who kept a 4.0 grade point average. Over 800 students were recognized for being in the top five percent of their class. Members of the faculty were recognized as Outstand- ing Honors Professors and Teachers in indi- vidual schools and colleges were recog- nized for superior teaching. Undergraduate commencement exercises were held June 13, 1992 and had to be moved from San- ford Stadium to the Coliseum due to rain. The graduate exercises were held in the Coliseum at 2:30 pm. Almost 9,000 stu- dents participated in the 189th annual commencement ceremonies. 4 " Honor ' s Day is a wonderful way to recognize hard work and determination. It was a memorable achievement for all. " — Anne Shire Governor Zell Miller was the speaker at the undergraduates ' ceremonies. Miller was the 23rd graduate of (JGA to become governor of Georgia. The speaker for the graduate exercises was John Dowling, acting head of the Ro- mance Languages department. Dowling was dean of the Graduate School from 1979 to 1989. — Amy Huckleberry 64 Honors Day — Graduation Graduation — Honors Day 65 Inside c gi ony President Charles B. Knapp Decisions about individuals are nnost difficult for Knapp Do you ever feel like there are not enough hours in the day to do all that has to be done? Almost every ho ur in Charles Knapp ' s schedule is full. At the begin- ning of each day President Knapp is given a schedule that usually contains few empty time slots. However, Knapp is not discouraged by the numerous demands placed upon him. He said he feels that part of the challenge of his job is schedul- ing. " I have to generate some time where I can drive the agenda rather that be driven by it, " said Knapp. This fast-paced routine typifies not only his daily activities, but also his professional life. Knapp held numerous positions before he assumed the role of President. He received his Master ' s and Doctoral degrees from the (Jni- versity of Wisconsin at Madison after finishing his undergraduate work at Iowa State (Jniver- sity. Knapp then held various positions across the country including an Economics Profes- sorship at the University of Texas at Austin. He also served as a member of President Jimmy Carter ' s Transition Team. Knapp said that he believes that we, as students, should be flex- ible in our career goals. Versitility would allow us to be open to a variety of opportunities that arise and, therefore, increase our career op- tions. This belief is a reflection of Knapp ' s own professional life. He says that if he had not been open to opportunities that came along, he would still be an Economics Professor at the University of Texas at Austin. Knapp said he takes pride in his relation- ship with the students. Individual students are very important to fiim. Personal contact in the classroom allows Knapp to maintain a closer connection to GGA and its stu- dents. By teaching an economics course once a year, Knapp builds personal rela- tionships with students. He said he enjoys teaching and believes the students enjoy it, once they get accustomed to his dual positions of President and Professor. Knapp said he finds that decisions which concern an an individual student, such as an academic dishonesty case, are 11 4 Making decisions about indioiduals can be pretty excrutiating because you haoe to make a decision about someone ' s life and it can affect someone ' s life. -President Charles Knapp " pretty excrutiating. " He said this is the most difficult aspect of his job. Although the University is composed of a very diverse and large group of students, Knapp has the unique concern for each person as an individual. This concern is what allows the University to move forward and grow as a whole but also be indivualized. -Amy Telenko I I President Knapp takes tinrie from his busy schedule to meet with two students. Knapp did not have many days that were not booked up with m eetings. 66 PresidentKnapp President Knapp 67 Inside lT OO Vice Presidents NEEDED BY ALL •7 i 1 f 1 r !i F S. Eugene Younts is the Vice President for Services. Serving The Student Body With Concern Many different jobs are covered by the seven vice presidents. Not all of tfiese positions directly serve the stu- dent body, but they all influence stu- dent life in some way. The Vice President for Academic Affairs, Dr. William Prokasy, oversees many programs and services provided to the student body such as the devel- opmental studies program, ROTC, the honors program, and the Georgia Mu- seum of Art. The Vice President for Student Af- fairs is Dr. Dwight Douglas. His office provides services that students use on a daily basis such as University Hous- ing, financial aid, Student Activities, Career Planning and Placement, Mi- nority Student Services and Pro- grams, Counseling and Testing, and the Health Center. Dr. Douglas ' area w ill also be responsible for manage- ment of the SPACENTER upon its completion in the fall of 1994. Dr. Alan Barber, Vice President for Business and Finance, deals with the financial concerns of the Gniversity. As Vice President of Le- gal Affairs, Bryndis Jenkins serves as the chief legal council for the Gniversity. The three other offices are the Vice President for Services, Dr. Eugene S. Younts, the Vice President for Research, Dr. Joe Key, and the Vice President for De- velopment and Gniversity Rela- ii The various Vice Presidents make it easi- er for every student to do his or her best. — Misti Carpenter, freshman tions. Dr. Don Eastman. The ser- vices that all of these offices provide make it possible for the Gni- versity to run smoothly and for the learning experience here to be a pleasant one. — Beth Cummings Wall Boi Alan W. Barber is the Vice President for Business and Finance. Dwight Douglas is the Vice President for Student Affairs. , S ' 4 68 Vice Presidents fl«fallof ■ w President " Finance, deais concerns o( the i« President of Lt ' J ' KlisJfflkins serves itgal council for the Hwe other offices I i ' rsdent for Services, « S younts, tlie Vice " Research, Dr. Joe !»V« President for De- - ' ve ' sity ' Vice Presidents 69 Inside CT OOny Study Abroad and Foreign Exchange The most popular coun- try in which GGA stu- dents study abroad: France. Approximately 1300 In- ternational students at- tend GGA. The most common field of study at GGA for In- ternationals: Life Sci- ence. The most common field of study for GGA stu- dents abroad: Language. Amy Mocre Andfey Pelelin, a student from Moscow, basks in the warm Georgia sunshine. Each year, the University hosts many students from different countries. Jenny Hawley enjoys an afternoon kayaking In Spain. Hawley spent several weeks over the sunnmer studying in Spain. STUDY ABROAD It ' s A Small World After All The study abroad and foreign exchange programs at the University of Georgia are narrowing the distance between the conti- nents of the Earth. Students study abroad almost anywhere and students from ' round the world come to CIGA. The International Intercultural Studies Program is a state- wide system that sponsors academic pro- grams throughout the world during the summer and academic year. Jenny Hawley studied abroad this past summer in Spain. The program consisted not only of studying, but also of traveling. She traveled to Barcelona for the opening ceremony of the 1992 Olympics, to Pam- plona to see the Running of the Bulls, to Seville to attend the 1992 World ' s Fair, and to many other places. The Spanish natives were very hospitable to Hawley and her fellow students. The Spaniards played the bagpipes for them, took them kayaking and took them to the beach. It was an experience neither party will ever forget. The International Program is advanta- geous for students from other countries who wish to learn more about American culture and the U.S.A. ' s education system. The most popular activity for international students is the International Coffee Hour. It is held every Friday and over 300 students attend regularly. Eric So, a junior from Hong Kong, came to GGA so he could have more flexibility with his career decisions. He chose Athens for economic reasons and also because the weather is similar to that in Hong Kong. So said he believes the bus system is one of GGA ' s strongest points. Andrey Petelin, one of the few foreign exchange students from Moscow, is think- 4 " Studying abroad isn ' t just an opportunity to learn a foreign language, it is an opportu- nity to learn the different customs and cul- tures of people from other countries. " — Jenny Hawley ing about majoring in international busi- ness. He said he thinks the ideal job would be to work for an American company that deals and trades with Moscow. Andrey has been in Georgia for a year and a half. The study abroad and foreign exchange programs are both excellent opportunities for students around the world who wish to take classes, travel, and have fun, too. Amy Moore 70 Study Abroad — Foreign Exchange r T. company that :;c3w, Audrey has »;• and a half. OGA students stop for a quick photo in La Alambra, Spain. These students spent the summer in Spain and were even able to attend the Olympics in Barcelona. UGA students Andrew Margolis. Heather McDonald, and Chris Sailing travel to the lop of a mountain in Switzer- land- Although many students went around the world to study, they still found time for fun. Heather McDonald i Study Abroad — Foreign Exchange 71 Meigs Awards Ouery niny you Goufcf iPossiSfu Wan S7n 0 CProfessor Conrad ' Fink Office of Public Information Charles DeLorme " I think economics is an exciting science. Other disciplines have their own way of look Ing at things. But when you really get down to It, a lot of the questions are still economic questions. " Charles DeLorme, a professor of Economics, has dedicated his 24 years at GGA to his students. Improving the field of economics through his writings, DeLorme has published a textbook and many schol- arly papers. He has received many awards as a (JGA faculty member in- cluding the College Of Business ' Swift Award and Teacher of the Year by the College of Business ' Student Council and the Greek Council. Professor DeLorme received his doctoral degree from Louisiana State University in 1966. After college, he went into the United States Army as an economic consultant before com- ing to the University of Georgia. Conrad Fink, a professor of Jour- nalism, has been a member of UGA ' s faculty since 1983. Be- fore 1983, he was in the newspaper business for 25 years. Seven of those years were spent as Vice President of the Associated Press. Professor Fink is the director of the James Cox, Jr. Institute for Newspaper Management Studies which he helped establish in 1990. After being in the newspaper business for 25 years. Professor Fink simply wanted to give something back to the business by joining the staff at GGA. Since he has been at the University, he has published four books and organized a media manage- ment internship program. H " I wanted to develop a program where I would take the people who are attracted to journal ism and equip them with the strategy and management that are required in running a newspaper. " f Public Information Egbert Ennulat " I try to be an example to my students and teach them how to live. This award confirms that what I ' m doing — sometimes doubtingly — I must sometimes be doing right. " - gbert Ennulat, a professor of , Music, joined the UGA faculty - in 1965. Motivated by his desire to impress his students, Ennulat has received many awards as a UGA fac- ulty member. These awards include the Sandy Beaver Professor of Music, which is the most elite honor in the college. Ennulat has not only per formed at Carnegie Hall, but also in Chile, Korea, and many other coun- tries. Ennulat studied at Yale University where he received his master ' s degree of music in harpsichord performance and musicology. He then received his doctoral degree in historical musicolo gy at Case Western Reserve Universi ty- llieexp " k, |iea[i( M Dur 5umeroys M of the jjlers in 1 sd Envi[( m seiec k times Ml and i m Lo» pre; ind ' tard. Lo ' 72 Meigs Awards Teachers do not always feel fully re- warded in their classrooms just by seeing the expressions on the students ' faces or by hearing a student ' s compliment. The Josiah Meigs Awards for Excellence in Teaching honor five especially outstanding teachers at UGA each June so teachers will feel their achievements are noticed and appreciated. The five professors who received the Meigs Awards all have one thing in common. They all share a desire to make this a better institution by dedicating their careers to teaching. I students an: ;.i-:coiii ' iii Errabi a profes : or«d the OGA f : HoovaiedbyhisdesK • 5 ■.-jxi i. Ennui ;;35aOG - imii inclu ■■i ' j: ,- . •; lonof in fr .. -o! only P« SuJedatVale Reserve 0 " ' ° ' Robert Lowrey ' " T obert Lowrey, professor of Ani- yC mal Science, has been with the University of Georgia since 1970. During that time he has won numerous teaching awards. He was one of the first professors to use com- puters in the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences. He has been selected as teacher of the year five times by the students in the ani- mal and dairy science program. Pro- fessor Lowrey has received the three most prestigious awards given at GGA, including the D.W. Brooks Award. Lowrey, a graduate of Univer- sity of Georgia, has co-authored a text- book which is in its fourth edition. The textbook Feeds and Feeding is very popular in the field of animal science. He earned his doctoral degree from Cornell University in 1961. .Ifltem ' Office of Public Information " A good teacher should know the subject matter, be prepared for class, be enthusiastic, be available, and be concerned for the stu- dent. " Office of Public Information Carmen Tesser " The exciting thing is having a part in mold- ing someone ' s life. I miss them when they ' re not on campus. Graduate students stimulate your research, and undergraduates keep you young. " Carmen Chaves Tesser, a profes- sor of Romance Languages, came to the University in 1983. Before 1983, she lived in Mississippi which became her home after her family moved from Brazil when she was a teenager. She earned three de- grees from Mississippi State Universi- ty. Tesser came to the University of Georgia as a professor of Spanish and Portugese and she vastly improved the foreign language program. She helped increase the number of stu- dents taking Portugese by more than 500% in the last decade. Tesser also directed the Center for Latin Ameri- can Studies from 1986 to 1990. Tesser has also been on the forefront of projects such as curriculum im- provement, teacher training and hu- manities instruction at both the sec- ondary and collegiate level. Russell Awards 7 he Russell Teaching Awards were established this year to recognize three faculty mem- bers who teach undergraduate stu- dents. The recipients were Peggy Kre- shel, an associate professor of Advertising; Edward Larson, an asso- ciate professor of History and Law, and Janice Simon, an assistant profes- sor of Art. The award was established this year in honor of the late Richard B. Russell, an alumnus of UGA whose public service spanned over 50 years. Peggy Kreshel encourages student participation in her classroom by al- lowing an open forum discussion in the place of a typical lecture. Due to his background in law, Ed- ward Larson brings personal experi- ence into his history and law class- rooms. Janice Simon is a teacher who be- lieves that tests are not always the best way to assess students ' knowl- edge of a subject. She has redesigned several courses in the Art department, as well. These three professors earned this award by adapting their teaching methods to yield excellence and diver- sity in the classroom. Office of Public Information For the first time, the Russell Teaching Awards were given to 3 junior faculty members. Peggy Kreshel and Edward Larson were 2 of the recipients. Janice Si- mon, also a winner, is not pictured. Meigs And Russell Awards 73 Inside CT QOny Foundation Fellows Up to 12 students a year are chosen to be Fellows. SAT scores for recipients have averaged 1400 + This year 42 students are in the Foundation Fellowship Progrann Foundation Frikiwi Program Foundation Fellows relax together at Rockys Piizeria. In past years, the program has arranged for recipients to meet together for social outings. CIGA sightseers enjoy a story by a tour guide During their Spring break trip, students took several tours to get an understanding of the culture and history of Jamaica M THE WAY GP Fellows Continue To Study And Excel In School A group of talented individuals stand out fronn the very beginning of their college career. The Founda- tion Fellows Program is a program for gifted and talented students at the University, coordinated by Dr. Peter and Else Jorgensen. Fellow- ship recipients receive a fully fund- ed education, including books, sup- plies, room and board, as well as tuition. The Fellowship is renew- able for 12 quarters, provided the recipient maintains a 3.3 GPA. Foundation Fellows are selected during their senior year of high school. The selection is based on the merit of records and recommen- dations submitted. Needless to say, this is a very competitive program; between 8 and 12 Fellowships are awarded in a freshman class of 3,400. Obviously, the program se- lects the best of the brightest stu- dents at UGA. Other opportunities besides a free education are offered. Each quarter, the Fellows meet for dinner seminars and special programs. Previous programs have included a session with Gerald Ford, as well as a visit to the R.J. Reynolds mansion on Sapelo Island. Also offered to students are trav- el aid grants. These allow students to travel to various parts of the world to study or research. Last spring break students trav- eled to Jamaica for a week of tours and seminars on Jamaican history and culture. The Foundation Fellows program is a wonderful opportunity for out- standing students because it pro- vides yet another attraction for stu- dents to attend the University of Georgia. — Natalie Dopson t 74 Foundation Fellows Foundation Fellows 75 STEP ABOVE THE REST ' " An Honors student receives academic advice from his professor. Honors students and their teachers often share close relationships. A program to challenge distin- guished students The Honors Program has been an important part of the past, present, and future. It has earned the dis- tinction of being a Charter Member of the National Collegiate Honors Council in 1966, the Southern Re- gional Honors Council in 1973, and the Georgia Honors Council in 1 984. This internationally respected pro- gram continues to help uphold GGA ' s reputation as the largest re- search university in the Southeast. Dr. Lothar Tresp, Director of the Honors Program, has been at UGA since 1957. Dr. Tresp ' s work in exchange programs, international education, and the Honors Program encouraged the Georgia Alumni Society to award him the Special Alumni Faculty Service Award in 1986. Dr. Tresp directs a program that has grown from fewer than 1 00 to 1 , 1 00 superior undergraduate students. These academically motivated students boast average SAT scores of 1306 and high school GPA ' s near 4.0. Honor students are offered 100 different courses and 80 seminars. In addition to these courses, honor students may 4 We are now 33 years old and are gelling teller all the time. Dr. Lolhar L Tresp Director of the Honors Program participate in graduate courses, may combine Bachelor Master degrees and are given early access to all classes at registration. They are also eligible for University-wide recognition at the time of gradua- tion. This program may be extra work for the students but it is very rewarding in the end. -Melissa Fdlon I Dr. Warren Spencer, an Honors professor, finds himself caught off guard by a student during a lecture. Although! he has retired. Dr. Spencer still _ enjoys teaching an Honors class. Honors Council members anxiously await their bus ride to a weekend retreat in Amicaloa. Georgia. This retreat was an important part of the Council ' s pro- gram. 76 Honors Program Honors students share an intellectua l conversation over breakfast. Small classes have allowed stu- dents in the Honors Program to develop close relationships with both their peers and their profes- sors. 77 Honors Program Inside Students Find Rather Gnusual Places To Study Look up, look down, look all around and one can see students . . . STUDYING. While CJGA nriay have the stigma of a party school, a free table at the main library rarely exists at 8:00 pm. When CIGA party animals hunker down to study, they usual- ly go to study rooms in the residence halls, to the privacy of their own bedrooms, or to the library. Not-soserious students study while watching their favorite television pro- grams. Some students feel they need a change of scenery without the distractions of tele- phones or roommates. There are always people studying on the plaza between the Journalism and Psychology buildings or in H THF PI APF THEY ' LL GO front of Park Hall. Lisa Frueh, a Senior Jour- nalism major, enjoys studying on the plaza because " its a great place to run into friends, and it is close to my next class. " The large stair cases in front of Park Hall are also " a pretty place to study and I get to see every- one, " according to Shoshana Rabin, a fresh- man studying PrePharmacy. Students also find the quad in front of the main library is a great place to study especially in the shade of one of the old trees. Many students feel that feeding their stom- ach is as important as feeding their mind. With the large array of restaurants in Athens it is easy to do both. Jeremy Hasty said, " Waf- fle House is the best choice for studying be cause it ' s a good change from the regular study environment, and the coffee ' s the best. Coffee and studying go together pretty well. " Being a Senior and a political science major, Jeremy knows where to study. Although studying is a priority, active stu- dents may not always have a lot of time to study. Students are always looking for those last few minutes to review. This is when stu- dents start to study . . . anywhere. Dr. Katz, a psychology professor, has been known to grade papers in the bathroom. His excuse, " You ' ve got to use every bit of time you can. " Sophomore Stacy Buebel studied above and beyond the call of duty in an airplane. One of the most unusual places a student has stud- ied seems to be at a Megadeth Testament concert between band sets. Phillip Carter, a sophomore said, " I had an exam the next day. " By the time students graduate, almost everyone has burned the midnight oil at least once. Wesley Culpepper is no excep- tion; " I actually studied in the Geology building at 2:00 a.m., no actually, it was later than that. " Students say they study anywhere from five minutes to five hours a day. This could depend on the difficulty of their classes or Waffle House is the best choice for study- ing because its a good change from the regular study encironment. and the cof- fee ' s the best — Jeremy Hasty, senior the individual. These study facts may come as a sur- prise, but as every parent always says . you are here for an education. Good luck! — Amy Kopkin and Amy Telenko Jeremy Hasty knows the best cup of coffee is at the Waffle House. Students often tfiink of food and studying sinnultaneously. 78 Strange Places People Study These two study partners on the wall in front of Park Hall prepare for class. During spring quarter, many students can be seen here relaxing and studying simultaneously. While sitting under a large magnolia tree, this student prepares for an upcoming test. The outdoors offers a less stressful environment than the library. Strange Places People Study 79 Inside ' ook Minority Services and Programs TheMinority Services and Pro- grams Department of the Uni- versity of Georgia was placed on campus four years ago to assist tine needs of minority students. Dr. Leslie Bates is director of the program. The purpose of Mi- nority Services is to promote leadership and academic suc- cess to minorities as well as to encourage African-American, Hispanic American, Asian and [Native American students to become active in campus life. The program also supports and advises several minority organizations on campus. Or- ganizations for African Ameri- cans include the Black Affairs OIIiwi.II ' uWk liiform.ilu.n Dr. Bates speaks to a group about the University. Dr. Leslie Bates has directed Minority Programs and Services since its formation. Amdtcur disc jockeys provided entertainment for ih ' .s. |.riscnt at the Black Affairs Council picnic. I hornubit helped make the picnic more enjoyable for council members. Minority Services enlightens students through new programs and events. Council, the Black Theatrical En- semble, the Pamoja Dance Com- pany, African American Choral En- semble, and African American Stu- dent Leader Advisory Council. The Black Affairs Council is probably the best known of these organizations. BAC ' s goals are to identify concerns and problems of the African-Ameri- can student population and to help solve these problems by voicing them to the University through commit- tees and helping implement ways to solve these problems. This year Minority Services helped the Asian American Student Asso- ciation to promote and develop the first annual Asian American Week. This was held October 26-30. Ac- tivities included an Asian Film Festi- val, Asian Food Festival, and a Mas- querade Party, among other educa- tional and social events. Each year. Minority Services and Programs has expanded to include more educational pro- grams and events for students at UGA. Plans are under way to form •r (A) touchstone in the current national critique of higher education is the issue of diversity on our campuses. . . unioe sities can and should be a uniting foro for this purpose. President Knap, a Native American organization foi those interested. There are also plans to develop parts of Memorial Hall into an Afican-American Cultural Center. Plans for this center are a result of Minority Services ' ability to meet the grow- ing needs of students on campus. -Natalie Pop on 80 Minority Services and Programs Inside I ' ook Career Planning and Placement Center ift. i . taiwr running anj F L)on t forget to mark your calendar when you sign up for an interview. One " no show " results in the loss of interview privileges at the Career Center for the remainder of the academic year. C .iftvf I ' Linninp .ind Pl.ia ' mi ' nt Center Students are signing up for an on-campus interview in the sign-up room in the Career Center. The interviews may be on a first come-first serve basis, or the employer may pre-screen the resumes. The Career Planning and Placement Center is lo- cated on the second floor of Clark Howell Hall. The services are available to all students and alumni. This student is teaming about the center THE SEARCH BEGINS Pounding the pavement at the Career Planning Placement Center Why are we in college? Isn ' t it because we believe we will be able to get a better job than a mere high school graduate? Well, the Career Planning and Placement Center is here to help us do just that. The purpose of the center is " to assist students and alumni in developing their full potential through career advising and appropriate work ex- periences. " The center helps students estab- lish goals and offers advisement to students who are having a difficult time deciding on a major. There are numerous sessions designed to educate students on everything from the general services of the center to resume writing. In addi- tion to the seminars, on campus interviews are available. Many excellent companies come to the center looking for well-rounded, dedicated GGA graduates. Jeff Hyre, a recent GGA graduate said, " The Career Center gave me the opportunity to interview with many excellent companies that otherwise would have been almost impos- sible to interview with. " Mock interviews give students a feel for interviewing; therefore, they are Glenn T. Rosenthal, the Career Center Director, emphasizes that " how much you benefit by the seruices of the center is up to you. " not as nervous at their first inter- view. An advisor videotapes the interview, then offers helpful sug- gestions. The center offers many services that all students should take advantage of. Glenn T. Rosental and his staff are willing to accommodate students in any part of their career path. -Amy Moore - 82 Career Planning 3 the col ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' " f° " ' ' ° " about DrhM! ' " ' " °PP°rtunities, Career Day ,s held ,n Georgia Hall of the Tate Center Mary Loyd Lowrey, the co-op erriployment advi- or ;r " ' - ' con panles interested in students Career Planning and Placement Center Stuart McCarity, the Assistant Director of the nies f: " ir, ' " ' °™ " ° " ' °- ' -any compa nies ,s shelved ,n the library for interested stu dents to use before their interviews. Career Planning 83 Inside 1 1 HELP FOR ALL ctSocA Tutorial Program And Developmental Studies - , , en in any or all areas. Many students com- T ' pi 71 1 bine their developmental classes with regu- V- Li 1 V 11 ly lar University classes. While Developmental Studies has al- ways been involved with all students, this L V-v i» year they are attempting to have a greater j impact. One of the most popular ways is through tutorial services. Trained under- graduate tutors are available five days a . g f week. Their goal is to provide academic II ( assistance through individual or small group sessions. Most of the courses of- fered are core classes for most majors. The Developmental Studies Program Another way students can take advan- : has services and opportunities for every- tage of Developmental Studies is through one on campus. It is involved not only with but also with tutorial programs and semi- nars. Developmental Studies is concerned ■Developmental studies has provided access to with improving the academic success of ' " " students who otherwise would not have been , given an opportunity to attend UGA. " Developmental Studies has been man- _ n, Antenen i dated by the Board of Regents since 1977. The program ' s primarv purpose is to pro- Math 102 is the most requested P subject for tutoring. Developmental Studies classes usually contain 15 or fewer stu- dents per class. 90 to 95 percent of the students in the Developmental Studies P Program finish their required de- velopmental classes by their third quarter. P enrolled in the Developmental Studies Program. vide access for students who do not meet admission requirements but are recognized helpful courses and seminars. Two as possessing potential to fulfill degree re- courses offered are " Learning to Learn, " quirements. Students accepted under this which focuses on study skills and " Strate- provision take placement tests during the gies for Academic Success, " which focus- spring and summer prior to enrollment, es on time management and identifying These tests are used to see where extra learning styles. The Academic Success Se- work is needed. The program includes ries is a series of free workshops designed ' classes in math, reading, English and coun- to teach skills that contribute to academic seling. Students have three quarters to success. meet the requirements. Classes can be tak- — Michelle Mincey and Tricie Weigle Thomas Cork is tutored by Rose Tran. Before working with students, tutors must take a training class designed to help tutors obtain specific skills needed to teach oth ers. 84 Tutorial Program — Developmental Studies Nevada Smith Nevada Smilh Joey Dillard gives his full attention to this tutor Tutorial services are available for all students enrolled in regular classes. Tutorial Program — Developmental Studies 85 Inside Cook Academic Affairs [1r Willuim Dr. William Prokasy is the Vice President for Academic Affairs. He has been at UGA since 1988. Students laugh and leam in a library orientation session. Each quarter the library has offered special sessions to help students learn to use the resources available. AHEAD OF THE REST GGA academic program still being updated Tinis year, as in the past, Aca- demic Affairs bias been very busy trying to improve tfie educational opportunities at tfie University of Georgia. In an interview with Dr. William Prokasy, Vice President of Academic Affairs, he explained that the main issues facing Academic Affairs right now included the pur- chasing power of the support sys- tem of the University of Georgia, and the library resources offered here, in relation to the resource possibilites on campus, Dr. Prokasy mentioned the increased number of public access computer labs, as well as a new system to be imple- mented here for gathering information. The system will allow students access to information on a television by installing on the TV an electronic device that will allow it to pick up signals. This system will provide students with informa- tion such as campus maps, de- partment phone numbers, and other general information. In addition, to these improve- ments. Academic Affairs has been concerned with the number of students per faculty member in classes. In response to this prob- 4 We are trying to prooide students with a learning enoironment, not Just the traditional teaching enoironments. Dr. William Prokasy. Vice President of Academic Affairs lem, unused areas on campus were converted to classroom space. Fortunately for students. Aca- demic Affairs has updated pro- grams and continues to try to provide the best education pos- sible at GGA. -Natalie Dopson Old College is the center of activity for the Aca- _ ' " . demic Affairs administration. Old College was the 1 Sm first building erected at CIQA. 86 Academic Affairs Inside f ' ook College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences Dean William P. Flatt Orha ' of Public Infonnabon • 1,035 undergraduate students and 237 graduate students. • Environmental Science is the most popular major. I ..Ik ' iMil A,;rKiilHiri ' Students conduct research at a water treatment plant. Enrollment in the Environmental Health Sci- ence major has steadily increased over the last few years. Dr. Harold Barnhart teaches students how to take water quality tests. On-hands experience is an important part of the labs. PLOWING AHEAD College benefits growing concern for environment Only two years after the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences received its new name, it has already made unbeleivable progress. This year the College of- fers 26 major programs as well as nine minor programs. Environmen- tal Health Science is the most popu- lar major at the school. This pro- gram consists of courses in toxology, chennistry, and landfill de- sign. It also requires extensive re- search on topics such as water and air pollution. Because today ' s soci- ety is so concerned about the future of our environment, graduates in this field have an outstanding job outlook. The college is also excited about its exchange program with Soviet Georgia. Professors have been there helping the people set up an effective agricultural curriculum. Kim Coder, an Extension forester who participated in the program, said, " It ' s troubling that the man- agers had no ecological context of how production practices affect the environment or the economy because they never had the free- dom to question these things. " 4 The College of Agricultural and Envi- ronmental Sciences is a college that cares for students, for farmers, for consumers, and for all citizens. -Dean Flatt The planned curriculum allows Soviet Georgians to choose a major in Environmental Manage- ment, Agribusiness, or Food Pro- duction Systems. The college is definitely devoted to making our environment a safe place. Tricie Weigle ■k 88 College of Agriculture The College of Agriculture and Environmental Sci- ences hopes to help Soviet Georgia improve their agricultural production and marketing by working to improve the environment. Norbert Wilson is an agricultural eco- nomics major with a 3.79 grade point average. He has served as an ambas- sador for the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences for two years. He is also a member of Alpha Zeta, the national agricultural honor society and Brass Gavel, which is a leadership society within the college. One of his most outstanding accom- plishments is his membership to AGHON. This is the highest honor a student in the College of Agriculture, School of Law, School of Forest Re- sources, or College of Veterinary Medi - cine may obtain at GGA. A farmer w orks hard in the soybean fields. The college has always been concerned with finding ways to improve agricultural production. Li College of Agriculture 89 NSIDE I ' ook Franklin College of Arts and Sciences Dean Wyatt Anderson i !lKt ol Pubbc Intormation • Enrollment In the college increased from 13,552 inl991 to 13,605 in 1992. • Psychology is the most popular major. 1 hebcginnir to New Coll ' be advised I liter brings many students ment. All students must in register. The College of Arts and Sciences is housed in New College. This building is part of CJQA ' s historic north campus. BETTER WITH TIME Changes help to achieve excellence within college The College of Arts and Sciences, which is an integral part of the Gniversity of Georgia, continues to offer a wide range of opportunities for its students to achieve excel- lence. With the enroilnnent of the school on the rise, it is necessary for the administration of the school to update its curriculum in order to better suit the needs of its students. Wyatt Anderson, Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, believes that " this liberal arts col- lege has many distinguished de- partments and eminent faculty. " He also believes that the excellence found within the faculty of the col- lege strengthens the educational foundation that they are able to provide their students. Anderson and his staff are work- ing towards making improvements within the curriculum including a higher quality of faculty and stron- ger methods of teaching. A more , concentrated effort to have senior i faculty members teaching intro- i ductory courses is a nother improve- ment. The college looks towards creat- . ing a separate school out of the Ecology Department and has al- li 4 We have excellent departments within the college with a strong undergradu- ate base. We are working steadily to Improve the curriculum and teaching quality. Dean Anderson ready established Marine Biology as its own department. Other im- provements include placing a stron- ger emphasis on international stud- ies in order to enrich each student ' s knowledge of the different cultures surrounding them. ■Jennifer Haas 90 College of Arts 6 Sciences 1 ri i 5 l«ngimprovementi Im including ■-- ' •eaching,Anio,e -ttorttohavesenioi " " s teaching intro. ' • !OiS3notherimprove- ;■; cons ■ ' y- jchool out of the ' -i- ' -i ' iiepiAmntsmtXa . ■■ i i;:o:5 mierp. ♦■■r: .■;:•:: " 5 slcadilj;. :- " :;..-■; mi lexhu Dm Mim;. : :. ' «■: Marine Biolog) - ;-;;arient. Other ini ' ■3 rc:-(iepiacii :r.nti -■ ' 1 each student ' s ,;miferHaas . ' •55fe ' iS fe . Students in the College of Arts and Sciences make appointments for advisement. Charlotte Simpson works to assist students in scheduling their classes for next quarter. Chil 1 Vttmht Recognizing the press ing importance of our delicate balance with nature, 1 would like to pursue environmental protection and energy management at an in- ternational level. ,Chaly Jo Wright As one of the University of Georgia ' s most outstanding students, Chaly Jo Wright is recognized as an asset to both the College of Arts and Sciences and to the University of Georgia. She is a senior pursuing a degree in Envi- • ronmental Management and Public Policy. Some of her most recent ac- complishments include being selected as a 1992 Truman Scholar and as a Renaissance Scholar. Chaly Jo has had some outstanding experiences at the University and hopes to one day give back to UGA as much as it has given her throughout her college ca- reer. Patrick Hickey waits for an appointment with his advisor. While waiting, he examines course availablility in the O.P.S.T.A.R. College of Arts Sciences 91 Inside ' ook Terry College of Business Administration w Dean Albert W. Niemi, Jr. Marketing is the most popular major in the school. BusinessWeek ranked the graduate program as one of the top 20 in the nation. • ? WE MEAN BUSINESS ■ Tt »ij! ■- ■ ' teivt iJ - Tough job markets spark competition among students The job outlook for business school graduates is more competi- tive than it has ever been. Recent graduates are forced to compete with graduates from a year ago who are still looking for jobs. Students with a 3.0 GPA or better have an advantage because most business firms use a 3.0 GPA as a cutoff point for interviewing and hiring. Work experiences such as co-ops or in- ternships also prove to be valuable to students seeking a job in busi- ness. According to Dr. Albert W. Niemi, Jr., who has been the dean of the University ' s Terry College of Busi- ness since 1983, " every future graduate is affected by the global market, not only the Gnited States market. " The importance of the global economy on graduates has increased the importance of knowing a foreign language. Business students who know a second or third language have a definite advantage over the ones who do not. The business school does not require a foreign lan- guage, but Dr. Niemi strongly encourages students to learn one. Another trend for business kr The demand for graduate school is incredible due to the sluggish recovery of the economy. -Dean Albert niemi. Jr. school graduates is continuing education in grad school. How- ever, only 25% of all applicants to the Masters of Business Ad- ministration Program were ac- cepted last year. Dr. Niemi has remolded the graduate program, and also is outlining plans for a new classroom building to be located behind Brooks Hall. -Amij Moore ff-ft business students work diligently in the Denmark Computer Lab. A Lotus assistant is available to answer students ' questions concerning their projects. MBA students work on the spider web during the MBA Challenge. They spent two days in the moun- I tains enhancing classroom study through non-tradi- lion;il artivilir-s 92 College of Business Administration ' MlO c Nantage over the ones business school ■ re a foreign Ian- ■-f ' iienii strongly •sjtadentstoleamone. . " jJjaKscfioolis ■ lixrtfiimUi. ■ lontinuing ;:fiooi.How- ■ ;ail applicants sttR of Business Ad- or Program were ac- Siear. Dr. mihas : re graduate program, alining plans for a srxr, building to be ;r.i Brooks Hall. t think we have a depart- ment that is very cohe- sive and a good working group. The Economics department has a very good reputation. -Dr. Charles DeLomne Professor of Economics Tern- College of Bus: Dr. Stephenson, a marketing professor, asks " How much would you pay for this hiking stick? " Pricing goods is an important element of marketing. Charles DeLorme is in the spotlight because of his distinguished teaching abilities in macroeconomics, the study of the overall aspects and workings of a natural economy, such as income, output and the interrelationship among diverse economics. Dr. DeLorme con- siders it " quite an honor " to be chosen for the spotlight. Dr. DeLorme was also chosen as a Meigs A ward Recipi- ent this year; this award goes to the most outstanding professors at the CJniversity. He has been at the Univer- sity of Georgia since he graduated from Louisiana State University in 1966. Steve Strickland tackles the ropes course during the Professional Development Series ' MBA Challenge. The series addressed skills not taught in class, such as ordering wine, networking, corporate dress, and cultural diversity. College of Business Administration 93 i Acting Dean Russell Yeany •The most popular major is early child- hood education. •Most graduates go into the workforce before going to graduate school. MOLDING THE FUTURE Catching up on some last minute studying is often done in the concession area. Students who have classes in Aderhold Hall can take advantage of Bone Appetit, a snack area operated by University Food Services. Dr. Nancy Mizelle helps education major Katie Bachman with a computer program. Hands-on c experience is useful for those students who want to 2 be future teachers. 5 Technology is window to world for the college Preparing future teachers is the prime responsibility of the College of Educa- tion. Although there are other nnajors in the college that are not specifically intended to train students to be teach- ers, such as counseling, the students in the college have all dedicated their future to nnolding the children of tomor- row. Most undergraduates in the school go out into the workforce for a while before going to graduate school be- cause the programs in the college are designed around the assumption that students have had experience in the field. Acting Dean Russell Yeany said that students who come back for gradu- ate work " are an expert as opposed to a novice " because of the experience gained after undergraduate work. Technology influences the world of education. Programs are being implemented to link student teachers with classrooms through a program called " Windows in the Classroom " . This is a two-way interaction television program in which student-teachers can view teachers and talk about their lessons. Programs like this will begin to be more available for stu- dents to use. Technology will help to move the college into the future to benefit all. 4 Technology will have a lot influence in higher education as we prepare both teachers and people who will work in education. -Russell Yeany. Acting Dean Dr. Yeany has been Acting Dean this year becuase Dean Buccino has been away. Dr. Yeany finds the most rewarding part of his job to be provid- ing the necessary resources to some- one who is trying to accomplish something for the benefit of others. The most difficult aspect is setting priorities. -Amv Televko 94 College of Education Helping children to grow and learn to become a productive member of society Is the major respon- sibility of the students who want to become teach- ers. liv c i.c: SE Carl Glickman, Executive Director of the Program for School Improvement (PSI) and a Professor in the Depart- ment of Educational Leadership, has been chosen because of his work in the restructuring of schools. PS! is dedi- cated to improving public education by promoting the school as a profes- sional workplace. Dr. Glickman has been honored with national leadership awards in education by two profes- sional associations. He said that " edu- cational changes have helped us to modify our own teacher education programs so as to prepare thoughtful and caring teachers for the challenges of the next century. " These children enjoy the time they are able to spend with a CJGA student during her field experience. Working with children Is the primary focus of most of the students In the College of Education. College of Education 95 Inside I ' ook School of Environmental Design Dean Kerry Dawson • Of the 260 under- graduates, 70% are male and 30% are female. • Of the 90 graduate students, 70% are female. Schiw: 111 Envirimmi-nUl IX-Mgn These students enter into a nnarsh area in South Georgia. This field experience is part of a summer course offered for students by Dr. Morrison. This student draws with special care while prepar- ing a plan for a class. Much of the time spent on projects for these students is at a drawing table. 96 School of Environmental Design MAKING PLANS Restoring the past and designing the future concurrently If you have an interest in both art and natural sciences, a degree in Landscape Architecture may be for you. It offers a unique way to combine these interests and help solve problems atthe same time. In the undergraduate program, stu- dents are trained for historic pres- ervation, restoration and manage- ment as well as designing new fa- cilities. The school emphasizes the importance of environmental awareness. A new direction in which this field is headed is re-naturaliza- tion, and UGA ' s program is consid- ered a leader in this change. The school ' s faculty and students continue to be involved in numer- ous projects across the Southeast. Currently, eightfaculty and graduatestu dents are contracted by the National Pari Service to recreate the 1 862 battle scene e Manassas, Virginia. The work involve historical research to discover what th( area appeared like atthe time and techni cal work in planning, regrading, and plant ing. Another project underway is restor ing Jimmy Carter ' s boyhood home site to resemble what was once there. Seven students and faculty members feltthis wa 4 ...we learn more by getting out into thi natural enoironment which can instruc us on aesthetics.... -Barrel Morrison Professor a worthwhile project of historical value The school offers both its faculty an st udents a wonderful opportunity to boti create and restore while continuing to b environmentally aware. ANS " andgaduatestu lescenei • " yiH- workinvolve wJieaHlietaandtechn iij ' egradinpdplail " pioiectuideiv ayis iCate ' sboytioodliomesle n Btwsoncettiere, Seven . ' " ' enbersfeltthiswj ■. ■: ' " £nlii(iiclicanins(rui ■Darrcl Morrison It IS important to under stand natural land scap es as a way of do ing a better lob of de signing and restoring the human dominated landscape. Dr. Darrel Morrison Professor iirjjL.j Carrie Shaw ' s layout of Wicl trbhdni tbldtes is a good example of the kind of work the students in this school perform. Architectural work is part of School of Environmental Design ' s curriculum. Dr. Darrel Morrsion is a much val- ued professor and previous dean in the School of Environmental Design. His favorite part of his work is getting the studeiits out into the field so they are able to observe first hand. Because of this, he teaches a summer field course that covers much of the Southeast. Dr. Morrison ' s specialization is in native vegitation. Because of his much sought after expertise, many organizations have gained his assistance with vari- ous projects. He is currently designing landscape for the Atlanta Historical Society, the Mational Wildflower Re- search Center in Austin, Texa|, _ and _ the National Park Service. ' t A student discusses an idea with Professor Weinburg during a studio class. The students often seek advice from their well-trained professors. School of Environmental Design 97 Inside ' ook College of Family and Consumer Sciences r v - Dean Sharon Y. -.v ,f. Nickols Office of Public Information 14% of enrolled undergraduate students are male. 65% of faculty are females. ? !; i s p? i f l a l g Useful Studies Dr. Shelton and Dr. Sweaney work together on a Comprehensive Housing Affordable Strategy that resulted in 4.5 million dollars in federal funding for Athens. The College Ambassadors are outstanding leaders in their school. Their duty is to spread the good word | about their school and the programs it has to offer. 2. I Classes in this college can ben- efit everyone The College of Fannily and Con- sumer Sciences offers a variety of opportunities. One focal point of this college is its dedication in sup- plying its students with experience. One way it does this is through internships. Students have received employment opportunities with many businesses and organizations. Students are able to gain experi- ence that helps them in future job searches, and in some cases, the internships develop into stable job opportunities. The College of Family and Con- sumer Sciences has many new pro- grams and opportunities. The new- est program in the college is the Undergraduate Research Grant. Last year six students with out- standing research proposals were given small grants to conduct their projects with the help of their advi- sors. In the near future, the college hopes to broaden it dietietics pro- gram to include sports and commu- nity nutrition. This expansion is hoped to enhance the employment opportunities for graduating stu- dents in the dietetic field. The College of Family and Con- sumer Sciences has many diverse The students in our College want knowledge and experiences that will help them to achieve their academic and personal potential. Dean Piichols and interesting majors. The larg- est of which is Child and Family Development. The College also works in cooordination with other colleges to form joint majors. The lack of knowledge and mis- understanding about what the college has to offer is one of its biggest problems. -Patrice Weigle 98 College of Family Consumer Sciences pn ' , " ' j ' ■ ' - " ' TK■W ' ' 9t ? K " ;i??S;y ' ' ■C ' i i S ' " ' 5? ' ? ' .: ' " 1, Dr. Rick Lewis demonstrates scanning procedures for the densitometer to Matthew Robinson. The densitometer can be used on both humans and animals. The College of Family and Con- sumer Sciences has good reason to be proud of Senior, home economics- journalism major Stacy Bishop. She is a College Ambassador, President of Brass Gavel, National Southern Re- gion President for the Collegiate 4 -H, a member of Alpha Delta Pi. Last fall she had an internship with Senator Sam Nunn in Washington. Stacy started majoring in journalism and then dis- covered her interest in consumer and home economics. She then decided to switch majors in order to pursue both interests. Her goal is to enter into broadcasting and work as a noon or morning show host. Cori Cline receives a lesson on how to interpret densitometer readings. The densitometer was added to the School this year. College of Family Consumer Sciences 99 11 Inside ' ook Wamell School of Forest Resources GROWING OUT Dean Arnett C. Mace, Jr. ( " ublic Inlormation In order to enter this school, a 2.5 g.p.a. from OGA is recommended. This is Dean Mace ' s second year at GGA. New Program Signals Possible Change For GGA The School of Forest Resources has been busy improving its pro- gram for students. In the under- graduate program, more emphasis is being placed on communication skills and use of current technology to solve problems. A new major has been added which will focus on natural resources. In addition, the computer systems used by students in the school have been upgraded. Plans are under way to include two new courses that will be available to all students. Natural resource man- agement and wildlife issues are two classes that will enlighten students on environmental awareness and natural resource preservation. At this point, job opportunities are very favorable for graduates from The School of Forest Re- sources. However, graduate school is becoming a more popular option each year. Unfortunately, limited space has become a problem in the school. The number of students has increased 76% since last year. The number of women in The School of Forest Resources is increasing also. As more opportunities arise for graduates in this field, more women are entering the profession. %•■ We are in the process of offering new courses as part of our responsibility to prooide educational opportunities for students to have an understanding of natural resources issues. Dean Mace Despite the problems with en- rollment and budget cuts, The School of Forest Resources is con- tinuing to improve the education its students receive as well as helping to educate UGA with its new pro- gram. -Natalie Dopson I. Hi-jlhur Wjuncr Iwd fitiuilf forestry students relax in a secluded, sunny spot. The number of women in Thie Scfiool of Forest Resources has been steadily increasing each year. Forestry students discuss some of the many forest resource areas of study. There are many programs 5 and fields of study offered by The D. B. Warnell i School of Forest Resources. J 1 00 School of Forest Resources ■•Jfcf School l becomee siunbefofstudentshas , «celastyear.Tbe ■ " " Win The School ol «wcesisincreasingalso. opportunities arise foi Klhisfield. more women IV». Brent James. Mike McGuiness, and Myoung Kug Kim tal e a social break during their busy schedule. m ' ' liiliilf ' Terri Vogel is a senior Forest Resources major at from the Atlanta area. She holds a 4.0 GPA in her nnajor classes. Terri will graduate with a degree in Forest Resources with an ennphasis on fisheries. She plans to attend graduate school and continue her studies in fish- eries. She hopes to eventually work with aquaculture policies and issues and the preservation of endangered species. Terri chose the school of For- est Resources because she want ed to work with people and the environment. A degree from this school will allow her to do just that. Steve West catches up on GGA current events between classes. The pond in the Mary Kahrs Warnell Memory Garden near The School of Forest Resources provided that perfect spot. HMlhtT W.igner School of Forest ResourcesMOl -!.ti Dean Gordhan Patel Ottice of Public Information •The school enrolls over 5000 students in 264 degree programs. •The Doctor of Philo- sophy is the most popular program. Ellen Tanis. a graduate student in the Department of Counseling and Hunnan Development, gives an oral presentation for one of her courses. Ellen is a second-year graduate student. Boyd Graduate Studies Research Center is not just a building where math classes are held. Boyd houses offices for graduate adminstration. UP THE LADDER Graduate School encompasses a variety of fields Most undergraduates only think of the Boyd Graduate Studies Re- search Center as the building they go to for nnath class, but this build- ing is more than that, it houses the Graduate School. The Graduate School " coordinates the graduate progranns of all schools and col- leges of the University under the direction of the graduate dean, " accoriding to Associate Dean, Dr. Donald Lowe. There are over 5,000 graduate students attending the University, including students from nearly 100 foreign countries. The Graduate School itself does not offer classes although graduate students must apply to and be ac- cepted by the Graduate School before beginning graduate study. Students attend classes related to their major in their home depart- ments. Graduate courses numbered at the 600-700 level can be taught by all faculty. Once students begin 800 or 900 level classes, however, in struction must be given by a gradu ate faculty member. These men and women must meet special require ments to qualify for membership on the graduate faculty. Many graduate faculty members also serve on the 4 The greater concern for graduate programs is attracting and retaining excellent students and a distinguished graduate faculty. -Dr. Donald Lowe Graduate Council, an elected gov erning body of the Graduate School Graduate students do not only study. Many of them are teaching assistants in their fields and are in volved in activies such as the Gradu ate Student Association. - Am - Kopkiii ciiiiiiE ,„.ll « " " " " " ' 102 Graduate School - KA h-% A ii Dr. Lowe is always busy working to l eep the Gradu- ate School one of the best schools in the country. Still, he always makes time for his students. Committment to education is one of the qualities that Dr. Betty Jean Cratge shows in every aspect of her life. She is a Professor of Comparitive Litera- ture on the graduate level as well as chairperson of the Executive Com- mittee of the University Council. She has also published a book Laying the Ladder Down: The Emergence of Holism. Dr. Craige says she feels it is important to educate the public about higher education by publishing essays in the Chronicle of Higher Education and the Atlanta Journal and Constitu- tion. Theresa Tomazic gives something back to the Ath- ens community. She helps pay for her education by having a graduate assistantship as an aerobics teacher at the GQA Fitness Center. Graduate School 103 Henry W. Grady College of Journalisn and Mass Communication Dean J. Thomas Russell •The college gives out the annual Peabody Awards. •The college contains a state of the art publishing lab. Jonathan Burns, nnanaging editor ol I tu! Rt ' d and Black, finishes his work in the silence of the reading room. The area is always packed with students catching up on their work. Sarah Wise and a classmate use the resources in the Drewry Reading Room to work on a project. The reading room contains many reference materials used by journalism sludpnls. 104 College of Journalism IN THE WRITE MIND The College of Journalism has something for all The Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communica- tions has much to offer its students. It encompasses many programs and majors in the fields of mass com- munications. One int eresting fact about the school is that it is the only accredited college of journalism in the state. J. Thomas Russell, Dean of the college, prefers to concen- trate on this rather than on ratings. His reason is that " there are almost as many ratings as people who make ratings. " Several new additions have been made to the college of Journalism this year. One of these additions is a state of the art graphics lab on the third floor of the Journalism build ing. It isequippedtododesk-top publish- ing and in the words of Dean Russell " it looks like something outof StarWars. " One interesting division of the college is the Cox Center for International Com munication. Gnderthe direction of Al Hester, the center brings in foreign jour naiismstudentstostudyhere. TheCenter has hosted students from the former So- viet Gnion and Poland. Anothernew area in developmetal stages is interactive television forthe class- 4 Eoentually it (interactioe educational programs) will be the way education goes. -Dean J. Thonias Russell room. Scott Shamp, an AssistantProfes sor, has been developing programs to al- low students to sharpen their interviewing skills. Many programs will be imple mented in the college to benefit the stu dents. I -BethCumminciM u A student utilizes the resources found in the College of Journalism. A OCNS computer lab is open for all UQA students. Other computer labs in the J-School are available to Journalism students only. ' 11rf oi.]oQmafr.rr It is fair to say that the 1991-92 school year has been the busiest year the center has ex- perienced. Dr. M Hester Director of the Cox Center Nevada Smith ui ' c ix: 5SF Dr. Ai Hester is the director of the Cox Center for Internationa! Commu- nication which was created in 1985 and named for the late Mr. Cox in 1990. Dr. Hester has many years of practical journalism experience. He has worked with journalists from more than two dozen countries. Over the . past five years, Dr. Hester and the Cox center have hosted approximately 500 journalists from many different coun- tries. These journalists took part in various seminars and workshops hosted by the Cox Center in an effort to further journalistic competence around the world. A J-School student works on the daily crossword puzzle in the Red and Black. The reading room is also a quiet place to unwind between classes. College of Journalism 105 Dean Ron Ellington Office of Public Information • 50% of graduates take their 1st job in metro Atlanta area. • ' 92 1st year students ranked in top 20% of country on LSAT. Law school students use the bay window seats in the library to meet and discuss cases or classes. First year law students spent much of their time in the library trying to adjust to the amount of reading. A student uses the quiet refuge of the Law Library to catch up on his reading. The large study rooms of the library create the necessary atmosphere for serious studying. FOR THE LAW 1992 entering stu- dents are best and brightest ever The University of Georgia School of Law boasted a median LSAT score of 1 63 out of a possible 1 80. This score ranked the School of Law in the 90th percentile nation- ally. The LSAT score and an aver- age GPA of 3.4 were the main crite- ria used in choos ing 200 students out of 2,563 to become first year law students. Once students were accepted, any GPA above a 2.0 was considered competent work and acceptable as first year work. Improvements in the School of Law were very beneficial to stu- dents. Classes taught by adjuncts from other schools within the uni- versity were added to give the stu- dents samples of different areas not offered in their cirriculum. Adjuncts were used from schools such as the College of Business and the Department of Sociology. Faculty from colleges in other countries were also used for short periods of time. A concern for graduating law students was finding a job. There was a decline in the rate at which students found employment. Students found themselves to International Law ooer the last decade or so has been recognized as very important. -Dean Ron Ellington joining firms in areas different from what was expected upon entering law school. With the economy in bad shape, budget cuts were a con- tinuing reality. No new faculty or staff were hired. -Amy Huckleberry 106 School of Law V -f. ■• ' ■■■:!X The 1992 Moot Court won the Mational Moot Court Championship tn New York in May, 1992. They also won Best Team, Advocate, and Bnef and Second Best Advocate. Jerry Moorehead from the College of Business Administration served as the team ' s coach and advisor. The Moot Court Program is a three year program. Those mem- bers who excel in their first two years have the opportunity to compete in the national Moot Court competition during their third year in the program. , Several law students gather in the ground floor study room of the library to talk about their work. Students meet to have group study and tutoring sessions to improve their averages. School of Law 107 Dean Stuart Feldman Othif o I ' ublk " Inlamution The average GPA of the 1992 entering class is 3.4. The school has been in existence since 1903. Adam This future pharmacist experiments with various chemicals in hopes of understanding the composi- tion of the drugs she will be dispersing. The work done in labs was very beneficial to their profession. These women rest in the school ' s lobby. The display case contains historical artifacts from the school ' s past. 108 School of Pharmacy ON THE MOVE i S iJ ' .i-ifl3--« .iit.i Curriculum changes accent excellence As the University as a whole has undergone many changes and is becom ing a more diverse and com- petitive institution, so are the indi- vidual colleges within its system. The College of Pharmacy, under the leadership of Dean Stuart Feldman, is no exception to these changes. Despite the fact that Dean Feldman is continuing to adjust to the College of Pharmacy and the University, he has already started to make improvements at the school. One of the most important changes in the making is the trans- formation from the quarter to the semester system. Feldman and his colleagues hope to have the semester system in effect by Fall 1994. It is believed that students are generally in favor of the semester system and many " appreciate the longerterms. " Such changes will assist pharmacy stu- dents in making the necessary ad- justments that are required in order to stay up to date with their profes- sion. Pharmacy is now requiring its stud ents to acquire a " broadertrain- ing and understanding of the drugs " they are dispersing. Along with the The driving force in pharmacy and the role of the pharmacist are changing to become more people oriented. -Dean Stuart Feldman curriculum changes, the college is preparing its students with experi- ence outside the class. Such expe- rience is through internships, com- munications between students and other professions and enhanced technological advancements that accent the knowledge being ob- tained in the classroom. -Jennifer Haas ■ " - ' ilyinfavo; ■■• ' • ' i ndniani ' - ' ■■macysty. ■ -cessaryad- ' " - ' Jiredinordei " teprofes- -: M -JmStuailklim f I a ' li i)ilS-i F J: Suchexpe- ijdentsand ; cc i«ge I n , " .] J Dr George Francisco, Associate De-an of the College of Pharmacy. I ' ; considered to be one of the per ons most re- sponsible fur the suc- cess of the college. These students gather for a break before returning to class. The front steps to the school are a popular place for relaxing and socializing. ■HAH " AC V I v.- ■•- ■i? ; ' " )■ -•■ • ... mtmmmmm CI x: e F As an asset to the College of Phar- macy. Dean Stuart Feldman recog- nizes Associate Dean. George Fran- ■ Cisco. Francisco has been one of the major proponents of the curriculum - revision process. As Associate Dean, f he realizes the importance of the inter- actions between students and faculty. His role includes handling student af- fairs within the college as well as other aspects necessary to ensure the smooth functioning of the school . It is easy to understand why Francisco is a great asset. He supports both students and faculty which results in a better educational environment. This lab student works on procedures that will help him understand the drugs and their reactions. Re- search in the lab is as important as classroom lectures. School of Pharmacy 109 Inside ' ()() k School of Social Work Dean Charles A. 4 1 Stewart 1 1 ' uWic intormation 222 undergraduates enrolled in the school in 1992. Dean Stewart is the longest term dean at UGA - 28 years. Tucker Hall School of Social Work Department of Social Science Edu- - no School of Social Work WITH OTHERS IN MIND Wdilincj to tdlk lo hei ddvisor, this student checks the lime in front of Tucker Hall. Tucker Hall, which used to be a residence hall, is now an office building | and home of the School of Social Work. | This MSW (Masters of Social Work) student is Z using his counseling skills to help this mother and p her two children. Field experience is an impor v Icinl part of the Masters program ' Students use skills they learn to help others in need T he School of Social Work was established in 1964 in response to the growing need for social work leadership in the Southeast. Social work affects individuals, businesses, and families. Because of this broad application point, many jobs are created through this profession. Marriage counseling, mental health care, drug and alcohol abuse, and child welfare are just a few of the career practices that social work students have to choose from. Social work is based on a value system which is non-judgemental. It is a study of the capacity of the individual to change through their own planning and relationships with each other. There are around 500 students ir the entire school and the dean Charles A. Stewart, knows many o them personally. Stewart helpec start the school 28 years ago and ha been the dean since then. To him mate selection is the most fascinat ■ ing aspect o f social work. Mate selection is the study of who people choose to be their mate, why the choose them, and how they met. Mo 4 Our undergraduate and graduate students are somewhat idealistic, and in a sense pragmatic, who feel that people can be helped. -Dean Charles Stewart only is Dr. Stewart the dean of the school, but he is also a professor. Being a professor allows him to have one-on-one interactions with the students. The School of Social Work at the University is not only growing in size, but it is also grow- ing in importance to our society as a whole. -Anui Moore Working with children is one field of study within the School of Social Work. Here a student is playing a game of marbles with a young boy. Office of Public Infonnation Dr. Thomas P. Holland is in the spot- ight for recognition of his enduring work as Professor and Director of the Doctoral Program in the School of Social Work. He has been at the University of Georgia for six years. Dr. Holland enjoys creating curriculums and classes with challenges. He knows that his students are listening and learn- ing when they ask questions. In a sense, Dr. Holland is at the peak of a pyramid because he passes his knowl - edge to doctoral students who then transfer their knowlege to other stu- dents who will help millions of people in America ' s society. Family interaction is an important aspect in the field of social work. This field worker is paying a visit to one of her favorite families. School of Social WorkM 1 1 Inside ' ook College of Veterinary Medicine Othcf of Public Intormatiitn Dean David P. Anderson 2 3 of the veterinary students are female. About 12,000 animals are cared for in the small and large animal hospitals each year. Vet students help a hurt zebra with a few well- placed stitches. In the past, graduates have pursued careers in zoo management and exotic animal practice. Ella Scholz gives a sick pup some tender loving care. Athens residents often bring their pets to the school for treatment. ON THE FOREFRONT Vet School offers students real-life experience Students in tfie College of Vet- erinary Medicine engage in a four- year progrann of study leading to tfie Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree. Because each fall ' s entering class is limited to 80 students, a veterinary faculty committee ad- mits a select group of students based on their academic credentials, ad- mission test scores, recommenda- tions, and personal characteristics such as personality, motivation, and experience. Although a student must have a minimum 2.7 cumula- tive GPA for all college courses. Veterinary Medicine boasts a 3.6 average student cumulative GPA Perhaps the college ' s outstanding research programs encourage such motivated students to attend GGA. The College of Veterinary Medicine supports the nation ' s most extensive study in equine colic, the leading cause of death in horses, and is recognized inter- nationally for its success in com- batting wildlife diseases through the Southeastern Cooperative Wildlife Disease Study. 1992-93 has also seen a new Cobalt 60 radiation therapy for The primary objectioe of the college is to provide quality education for stu- dents enrolled in the professional veterinary medicine curriculum. -Dr. Dwight B. Coulter the treatment of cancer, new dental equipment, and a new referral coordinator in the teach- ing hospital. Each of these implementations in the College of Veterinary Medicine has strength- ened and improved the program for both students and faculty. -Melissa Fallon 1 12 College of Veterinary Medicine Dr. Sheila Allen has become an im- portant part of the College of Veteri- nary Medicine over the past eleven years, and most recently she has de- veloped the Surgical Techniques Au- dio Tutorial Program. This teaching system uses computers, laser discs, and video screens to teach students surgical motor skills before operating on an animal. The software and vid- eos that Dr. Allen created have been distributed internationally for the ben- efit of students in many countries. Students participate in surgical procedures to gain vital experience before they begin tlieir veterinary practice. American Veterinary Medical Association estimates that 75% of the 50,000 active veterinar- ians in the U.S. are in private practice. College of Veterinary MedicineM 13 m e J-eAyiMnM nM POSSIBLY OJ-Cdi nM The Athletic Association has a tradition rich in excellence. Not only did Georgia teams strive to be the best, but also did the indi- vidual athletes. However, they were not the only people who contributed to a successful season. Fans, students and alumni all helped to increase the excitement at sporting events. Celebration of the Centennial of the Georgia foot- ball program set the tone for the year. Although the football tradition played an important role in the athletics program, athletics were not limited to games between the hedges. Whether it was on the track, greens, diamond, court, field or in the water, Georgia athletes competed with Bulldog pride. If you ' re a true Dawg fan, the Athletics Section delivers everything you could possibly want. Editor — Andy Weiss Assistant Editor — Raul Trujillo Running Back Frank Harvey breaks through the Florida Gators ' defensive line. Despite Harvey ' s efforts, the Bulldogs lost the game in Jacksonville by a score of 26-24. Photo by Steve Jones. 115 GEORGIA Athletics Georgia Athletics: A League Of Their Own University of Georgia Athletics. The program sometimes speaks for itself. Each year students attend different sporting events seeking the thrill of watch- ing their team, the home team, reign vic- torious. The athletic events over the last year proved not to let down the fans. Through all of the bone-crushing blows, the line drives, and the sprints to the finish, University of Georgia Athletics were as exciting as ever and the final standings proved this excitement. From the first day of practices until the day they clean out their lockers, athletes practice rigorously for what can potential- ly be a grueling season. Each year they give no less than lOO ' r with hopes of end- ing the season nothing less than the best. Kicking off the season celebrating the centennial of the Georgia football pro- gram set the tone for the Dogs ' football season. It was one of the most exciting seasons in years for both the fans and play- ers. Eric Zeier, Garrison Hearst, and An- dre Hastings ' record-breaking seasons helped propel the team to a victory in the Citrus Bowl and a number eight national ranking. The celebrating that began the 100th season of Georgia football ended in the cndzone in Orlando. Florida. Georgia ' s other teams fared just as well in their seasons. Earlier in the spring, the women ' s golf team, led by Vicki Goetze, landed a number two ranking according to Golfweek. The Golf Coaches Poll ranked the men ' s team number 18. Once again, the gymnastics team proved to be a dominating powerhouse. Heather Stepp, Hope Spivey, and the determination and tal- ent of others led Georgia ' s seemingly unstop- pable gymnastics team to a spectacular sec- ond-place finish in the 1992 NCAA Tournament. The team also turned in a 24-0 record for the 1991-92 season. Hugh Durham led his " Hoop Dogs " to a fourth-place finish in the SEC Eastern Divi- sion and they also qualified for a bid in the NIT Tournament. Georgia women ' s basket- ball compiled and impressive 21-13 record and finished with a LISA Today ranking of 24th in the nation. Bulldog swimming also compiled success- ful records for their seasons. The Men ' s Aqua Dog team finished with a 3rd-place ranking in the SEC — 12th in the NCAA. The wom- en ' s swimming team posted a 15th-place NCAA ranking and finished 4th in the SEC. Finally, the Georgia women ' s volleyball team landed 19th in the nation according to the final AVCA poll. Many schools can claim excellence in ath- letics, but few can back up the claims. Simply put, when you add up the final standings and statistics and look at the big picture, Georgia Athletics are clearly in a league of their own. BY ANDY WEISS OVIR Tin- TOP - Outside hnUT 1 cnort Davis spike a shot over the net. The vollc ball team turned in a 14- record during 1992. 16 Opening STRONG SLAM — Freshman I ' orward Carlos Strong proves age has no match with ability. Strong was one of the most heralded high school recruits to sign with UGA. HIGH FIVE — Shannon Mitchell. Mike Jones, and Damon Ward celebrate on the sidelines. The Dogs went on to beat Ohio State in the Citrus Bowl. GLIDING BY — Senior Ail-American Paige Wilson does the backstroke. Wilson won three events, the 100- meter and 200-meter butterfly, and the 200-meter back- stroke against UNC. Opening 1 17 Turning It Around ilh 17 new team members and a Wnew team attitude, the Diamond Dogs opened the 1992 season hop- ing to rebound from the disappoint- ment of 1991 when they finished with a 11- 31 record. Coach Steve Webber entered his 12th season at Georgia with three strong seniors: catcher Terry Childers, second baseman Jim Cossetta and short- stop Blaise Kozeniewski. They had a great start, winning 16 of their first 18 games, including 13 wins in a row. As the season progressed, the Dogs won consistently with the exception of a five-game losing streak late in the season. For much of the year, the team depended on the big bats of Jay Cranford (who was drafted by the Pittsburgh Pirates), John Yselonia, Ray Suplee and Kozeniewski, both of whom were drafted by the New York Yankees. Cossetta and Reggie In- gram were also solid batters. The Dogs had a talented pitching staff that could not stay healthy. Top pitchers Jim Mussel- white and Stan Payne, who was drafted by the Oakland A ' s, both battled injuries over the final stretch of the season. John Hill came up with big wins and Alex Barylak had a great season, pitching 57 innings out of the bullpen with nine saves. The infield, who gave consistent offense and defense all season, was led by Kozeniewski who earned All-Southeastern Conference hon- ors with his .365 batting average, 1 1 home- runs and 52 RBIs. A team-high 10 steals was contributed by Cossetta, who batted .284. Possibly the team ' s most improved player was Yselonia, who raised his average from .187 to .300 with 11 homers and a team-leading 53 RBIs. Consistency was provided at third base by Cranford, who also led the team with 12 homeruns. Childers contributed a good glove behind the plate and great leadership throughout the season. In the outfield, the Dogs were also blessed with strength. Center fielder Todd Crane, who posted some of the best numbers for a freshman in the SEC, emerged as a rising star. His blazing speed contributed to his sparkling defense and seven triples. Ten homers and a .341 average were added by All-SEC right fielder Suplee. Left fielder Jim Polo had an on-base average of over .400. and Ingram, the designated hitter, improved his hitting from .227 in 1991 to a solid .279. The Diamond Dogs played one of the most competitive schedules around with 24 confer- ence games in the regular season and were ranked in the top 25 in the NCAA for much of the time. The last home game of the season ended in a 7-2 Bulldog victory over 16th ranked rival Georgia Tech. (continued) RUNNING FOR IT — Outfielder .lim Polo heads for first base to beat out an infield hit. 18 Baseball T it Sports Info. SPECIAL DELIVERY — Bulldog pitcher Brad Butler comes out of his wind up and tries to stifle yet another Georgia Tech batter. CLOSE CALL — First baseman John Yselonia attempts to tag out the Kentucky Wildcat baserunner as he scampers back to first. BLAISE KOZENIEWSKI The outstanding senior for the 1992 Dia- mond Dogs was Blaise Kozeniewski. An All-SEC shortshop, he batted .365. had 1 1 homeruns and 52 RBIs. He was honored as the team ' s scholar-athlete and was also voted their MVP. Following the season, he was drafted by the New York Yankees. SEC Record Arkansas UOA Arkansas VG Mississippi Slate UGA Mississippi Slate LIGA Mississippi Stale UGA Alabama UGA Alabama UGA Alabama UGA South Carolina UGA South Carolina UGA South Carolina UGA Tennessee UGA Tennessee UGA Tennessee UGA Florida UGA Flonda UGA Florida UGA Kentucky UGA Kentucky UGA Kentucky UGA Vanderbilt UGA Vandcrbilt UGA . Vanderbilt UGA TOURNAMENT Mississippi State UOA Flonda UGA Mississippi State UGA UGA NCAA TOURNAMENT Kent Slate UGA Stanford UOA Baseball 119 . GEORGIA Baseball Diamond Dogs Continue Comeback The race was still on to finish the season as one of the top four teams in the SEC Eastern Division and qualify for the SEC tournament to be played at the Su- perdome in New Orleans. After a five game losing streak, the Dogs dropped from second lo fourth in the SEC East and were only one- and-a-half games out of last place. With three of their top four pitchers out, Georgia entered a series with second place Kentucky with a rotation of only two regular starters, one fill-in. and one reliever. Nevertheless, the Diamond Dogs swept the Wildcats and jumped back into second place, putting them m good shape for one of the Eastern Divi- sion ' s four berths in the SEC tournament. The Dogs were headed for their seventh SEC tournament in eight seasons and were seeded in the number three spot scheduled to face Mississippi State (ranked number two in the Western seed). Georgia, 12-11 in the .SEC. took two of three games from Missis- sippi State in Starkville earlier in the season. The Dogs entered the tournament with an unhealthy pitching staff. Despite the fact Payne, Mussclwhitc, and Butler were ham- pered by injuries, the Dogs won their first game 6-4 with strong pitching from Hill. A 12-5 loss to Florida followed. With one last chance to stay alive, Georgia again faced Mississippi State and defeated them 6-3. F- oor pitching from a worn out staff led to their elimination after a 5-3 loss to Louisiana Stale, the defending NCAA champion. Although the Bulldogs were eliminated from the race for the conference crown. Coach Webber felt confident that his team had played well enough to earn an invitation to participate in NCAA post-season play. He felt they needed at least two wins in the SEC tournament to gain a bid for the NCAA tour- nament. Georgia entered the South II regional as the number three seed and had a tough road to travel to make their third trip to the Col- lege World Series in five years. Strong pitching by the Golden Eagles of Kent State led to the defeat of the Diamond Dogs 5-2. The season came to a quick end as Gerogia took its second loss in the double- elimination tournament to traditional college baseball powerhouse Stanford 7-3. " The way we looked at it, we didn ' t want to dwell on the losses, " Webber said. " We ac- complished our two goals, to go to the confer- ence tournament, and earn a trip to the NCAA regional. Our guys feel good. We were one of the final 48 teams in the coun- try. " The Diamond Dogs met or exceeded all expectations by posting a 35-25 record and by earning bids in the conference and NCAA post-season play. BY DARBY BENNETT r. l KING IT OVER — Bascrunncr Jim Polo discusscN bascrunning strategy with Bulldog first base coach Grcj! Applclon. 120 Baseball POlSbD AT THE PLATE — Ray Cossella stands in at the plate preparing to unleash some powerful Bulldog ' • ' i C offense. SENDING IT HOME — Pitcher Stan Payne prepares to deliver another strike to home plate. Moth Turner READY AND WAITING — Senior Bulldog catcher Terry Childers, a leader both on and off the field, sits crouched ready to receive another pitch. IL - Baseball 121 Tumbling To The Top When the Georgia Gym Dogs began their 1992 se ason, this relatively young group realized the bright fu- ture ahead of them. The strong gymnastics program at the University of Georgia has been producing champions for many years and the 1992 team was no exception. With the strong teamwork of all-Americans Hope Spivey, Nneka Logan, Agina Simpkins, An- drea Dewey and national champion Heather Stepp, a winning season was inevitable. Although fairly confident about the strength of her team, head coach Suzanne Yoculan did not take any regular season meets lightly. The season began with easy victories over Penn State, LSU, and UCLA. With a victory over BYU and Illinois in Feb- ruary, the Gym Dogs took over the top rank- ing in the nation with a record score of 196.90. This tremendous effort of teamwork shattered the NCAA team scoring record of 195.60, previously held by Utah. During the record breaking meet, the UGA team, lead by Heather Stepp, Hope Spivey, and Agina Simpkins in the all-around competition, broke or tied team records in every event. Later that same month, the powerful team continued to make history when Stepp, on the vault, and Spivey, on the floor, both scored iO.Os at the Florida Iowa Stale meet. This is the first time in NCAA history that team- mates have scored 10.0s in a single meet. Despite a serious injury to her elbow suffered during the previous season, Stepp continued to be a dominating force for the Gym Dogs throughout 1992. During the annual Bulldog Invitational, the team earned steady victories over No. 16 Michigan and No. 17 West Vir- ginia, while scoring its second-best team total ever, 196.00. The tense rivalry between the Gym Dogs and defending national champion Alabama continued in ' 92 as the team wrapped up their regular season at home in Athens. A record crowd of 9,858 was on hand to w itness anoth- er Georgia win as the Gym Dogs defeated Alabama for the second time this season. This is the largest crowd to witness a women ' s collegiate athletics contest in the state of Georgia. Continuing a streak of 10.0s, senior Chris Rodis scored her first 10.0 and Spivey upped her total to three 10.0s during the Ala- bama meet. The team ended the regular sea- son with an outstanding undefeated record of 13-0. The dominating team continued its success throughout post season and concluded the year with a second place finish at the 1992 NCAA Championships. With a final record of 24-0, the undefeated team proved their strength at every meet. The final season su- perlatives gave the Gym Dogs a record .score of 196.60 in the all-around. BY JULIE MICKLE HEAD OVF.R HEELS - Nncka Logan displays in- credible body control and form during her difficull bal- ance beam routine. 122 Gymnastics ENERGIZING THE CROWD — Agina Simpkins excites the crowd with her routine. The floor exercise requires the most energy from the gymnast. POISED FOR A COMEBACK — Overcoming a serious injury to her elbow, ail-American Heather Slepp helped her team to a successful 1992 season. " Heather did not rehabilitate her elbow so she could sit on the bench . . . She ' s stronger, quicker, and more determined than ever. Look for her to break her all-around record. " — Coach Suzanne Yoculan Heather became the first Gym Dog to receive MVP two years in a row. She was instrumental in leading the team to an undefeated season of 24-0. Stepp won the 1992 Honda Inspiration Award. This award honors a woman student-athlete who has overcome personal adversity or disability. Gymnastics 123 Gymnastics Gym Dogs ' Post- Season A Success After an astonishing ' 91 victory, the Gym Dogs Gymnstics Team tri- umphed again at the 1992 Southeast- ern Conference. Taking the familiar first place in the regular season, the team finished undefeated in the SEC with an incredible record of 17-0. Practicing year round, with an exception of a mere two-week vacation, the team had to manage a 3 ' 2 hour a day practice schedule to prepare for this exciting event. " We prac- ticed more physically as well as mentally, " explained Ail-Around Champion Kelly Macy. " We completed our routines in a row to put more pressure on ourselves and to get a better sense of repetition and consistancy. " Obviously, the strategy worked as the team remained cool and composed throughout the entire meet. The team concentrated on their fundamentals and set a distinct focus on a victory. Though the Gym Dogs achieved an overall record of 24-0, the team did not get overly confident about the competition. When the stakes are high and there ' s nothing to lose, the best of any team can shine. Agina Simp- kins, All-Amcrican on beam, said, " The best thing to do is to not concentrate on your opposition. If you ' re going to win, you ' re go- ing to win. " This good advice was taken from her teammates as they effectively strove to victory after victory. The SEC championship, along with the normal duties of a college student ' s life, added some unneeded pressure to the team. Plus, having an undefeated record in a season is a pressure within itself. When fans and spectators expect a team to win, an unfortunate fall can dampen the spir- its of the team and the crowd. " The SEC can be difficult. You have to pace yourself from event to event, " mentioned All-American on floor exercises Hope Spivey. This outstand- ing 4 ' 10 " sophomore helped lead the team to success. Teammate Andrea Dewey added, " We were confident with our routines; we treated the SEC like any other meet. Team- work was the key. " The team came together and beat the opposition unmercifully — glory was not given to one individual. The team effort accomplished the difficult feat. As for the ' 93 season . . . how does a " Three-peat " sound? With only a few gym- nasts lost, the team is confident that they will be in the running for another consecutive championship. " It was a neat feeling to win two championships in a row, " contends Hope Spivey. " But our 1993 team is even better; we have a good atmosphere in the gym with more communication. " The team concluded its season with an SEC score of 39.60 with the top three All- Around Finishers: 1 Heather Stepp, 2 Hope Spivey, 3 Agina Simpkins. BY COLLETTE VAN ELDIK SO HOT THEY ' RE COOL! — The 1992 Women ' s Gymnstics team: Row 1: Lisa Allcca, Hope Spivey, An- drea Dewey. Row 2: Kelly Macy, Heather Slcpp. Row 3: Agina Simpkins Row 4: Nncka Logan, Traci Tillon. Sandy Rowleltc, Jennifer Carbone, Chris Rodis. 124 Gymnastics Sports info PERFECT FORM — Jennifer Carbone demonstrates her Hawless abilities on the balance beam. The team practices many hours in the weight room to be able to lift themselves up so easily. WE HAVE A WINNER — The SEC champions are: at third place, Agina Simpkins, first place. Heather Stepp, and second place, Hope Spivey. The team ' s total score was a magnificent 39.60. Gymnastics 125 GEORGIA Men ' s Tennis Bulldogs Play To Win he Georgia Men ' s Tennis Team had I an outstanding 1991-92 season with _f_ an overall record of 17-5. During regular season play, the team was consecutively ranked third in the nation as well as in the Southeastern Conference. This standing was enough to give the play- ers a number four seed in the NCAA tour- nament behind Southern California, Stan- ford, and UCLA. Over the course of twenty season games, the team was led by the outstanding play of three ranked players in the Volvo Ten- nis Collegiate Rankings. Junior Wade McGuire, holding the number one spot on the team and ranked sixth in the nation, finished 16-4 for the season as well as the tournament. Bobby Mariencheck, a soph- omore from Memphis, Tennessee, earned the Number 53 spot in the nation ' s polls and finished his season 14-5, playing at the second and third singles positions. Fresh- man Mike Sell entered in the national poll at number 54. Sell, 1 1-9, played spots two through four for the Bulldogs, earning valuable playing time that was very impor- tant for such a young player. Other key players were sophomore Hec- tor Nevares, Senior Team Captain Jack Fierson, Freshman Nirav Patel, and Jun- ior Mark Bolier. These four players rotat- ed in and out of the bottom three seeds for the team. Senior Brian Wayne and Sopho- more Robert Patrick also contributed to the team ' s success as both players posted a 4-3 overall record. In doubles action, the McGuire-Marien- check combination worked extremely well as the two went 5-2 during regular season play. Volvo ranked McGuire-Mariencheck num- ber ten in their national rankings, giving the two a good position and start for the NCAA tournament. The team ' s regular season was extended into post-season play due to the NCAA tour- nament, which was played here in Athens. The Bulldogs received a bye into the second round because of their number four seed but were eliminated in their second match of the tournament. However, all players, as well as ITCA Volvo Region III Coach of the Year Manuel Diaz, were pleased with the team ' s outstanding efforts, consistent play, and good results throughout the season. BY DEBORAH WORLEY RtACHlNG FOR IT — Junior Bobby Mariencheck hustles to get a corner shot for deuce in a match against Florida. Mariencheck stayed quick on his feet and played in the top three for the Bulldogs. 126 Men ' s Tennis SOLID RETURN — Junior Wade McGuire powers into a backhand baseline shot in an attempt to return his oppo- nent ' s serve. McGuire led the men ' s tennis team in winning matches and played at the number one spot ANXIOUSLY WAITING — Newcomer to the team Mike Sell braces himself to answer his opponent ' s shot in the singles tournament at the NCAA tournament. As a fresh- man. Sell gained a lot of experience in the 1991-92 season. dfsMi iH Outstanding Senior Molly Turner JACK FRIERSON " Jack Frierson was not only an outstanding player, but an outstanding team captain as well. He brought together a team who had lost its top three players and took the guys all the way to the number four spot in the nation. " Coach Manuel Diaz Men ' s Tennis 127 GEORGIA Women ' s Tennis Lady Netters Look To The Top The 1991-92 Lady Bulldog tennis team finished a winning season on a high note by advancing to the NCAA quar- terfinals for the third time in six years. The Lady Netters had a 22-6 overall record, a 12- 2 Southeastern Conference record, and a Volvo Tennis Collegiate ranking of five. The women ' s squad virtually dominated the SEC losing only to top ranked Florida and placing three players on the all-SEC team. Seniors Shawn McCarthy and Shan- nan McCarthy along with freshman Stacy Sheppard received this honor while senior Tonya Bogdonas earned the SEC Sportman- ship Award. Head Coach Jeff Wallace won SEC Coach-of-the-year, joining the winning ranks of his players. Georgia ' s number one player Shannan Mc- Carthy came out of her season with a record of 34-2, a number two final national ranking, and the Volvo Senior of the Year Award. Shannan McCarthy also advanced to the sin- gles final at the NCAA tournament before losing to Florida ' s number one player, Lisa Raymond. Shannan McCarthy ' s only other loss cam e from the number one player at Harvard. Fellow senior and sister Shawn Mc- Carthy earned the number twenty-nine na- tional spot with an overall record of 32-9. The doubles combination of Shawn McCarthy and Stacy Sheppard was ranked number fif- teen and the Shannan McCarthy-Maria Sals- gard duo grabbed the number twenty-four spot. Other team contributors were sopho- more Angela Lettiere, 10-13 for the season, and freshman Jennifer Kalnitsky who fin- ished with a winning record of 12-11. The Lady Bulldogs ' post-season play was halted by a tough Duke team as Georgia was defeated 5-4 in the NCAA team quarterfi- nals. However, top players Shannan McCar- thy, Shawn McCarthy, Stacy Sheppard and Tonya Bogdonas went on to compete in the NCAA singles and doubles tournament. Head Coach Jeff Wallace and all of the play- ers were full of excitement and energy throughout the season, which is one of the reasons for the team ' s great success. The Lady Bulldogs presented a well-bal- anced team during the season. They proved they could excel by their performances in doubles, singles, team or individual competi- tion. The Lady Bulldog ' s talent established the team as a title contender in collegiate tennis. Wallace said he believes that if the team focuses on its goals, they can accom- plish anything. BY DEBORAH WORLEY POISI-D ANIi RKADY — Senior co-captain Shannan Mc( arlhy stands ready at the basc-linc to return her opponent ' s serve Shannan finished the year as the num- ber two player in the eounlrv. 128 Women ' s Tennis (L-R) SHANNAN MCCARTHY, TONYA BOG- DONAS, SHAWN McCarthy " It would be impossible for me to pick just one outstanding senior, seeing as 1 had three. Shawn McCarthy. Shannan McCarthy, and Tonya Bogdonas all worked together as co-captains and were consecutively ranked in the nation ' s top six for the last four years. " — Coach Jeff Wallace Samantha Stewart NEW DOG — Lady Bulldog Jennifer Kalnitsky runs to the net in hopes of returning the dink hit by her opponent. Kalnitsky. a freshman, added much needed depth to the women ' s tennis team. POWER STROKE — Senior Shawn McCarthy shows her powerful backhand as she attempts to win a touch match against SEC rival Florida. Samantha Ste Women ' s Tennis 129 NCAA Tennis Dogs Ace The NCAA After an outstanding regular season, both the men ' s and women ' s tennis teams continued to compete by way of the NCAA Tournament. Each team ex- celled as a group as well as individually by sending several players to the quarterfinals for the men and to the singles final for the women. The Lady Bulldogs started off strong in the NCAA Tournament held in Palo Alto, California. The Lady Netters swept the Lady Vols of Tennessee 5-0 in what was their sixth straight NCAA Tournament appearance. They then fell 5-4 to a power- ful Duke team but not before making it to the quarterfinals for the third time, indi- vidually, three of Georgia ' s top players made it to the singles and doubles compe- tition in the NCAA Tournament. Senior Shawn McCarthy advanced to the third round by defeating players from Califor- nia and North Carolina. She then lost to Harvard netter Erika deLone. Senior Shannan McCarthy advanced to the sin- gles final before losing to the top ranked player from Florida. The doubles team of Shawn McCarthy and Stacy Sheppard participated in the quarterfinal competi- tion of the doubles tournament. Three Lady Netters were recognized as All-SEC: Shannan McCarthy for singles and Shawn McCarthy and Stacy Shep- pard for doubles. Shannan McCarthy also received All-American honors. Tonya Bog- donas received the All-SEC Sportsmanship award. Head Coach Jeff Wallace was named 1991-92 SEC Coach of the Year. For the ninth straight time, the Men ' s Ten- nis Team made an NCAA tournament ap- pearance. Led by Head Coach Manuel Diaz, the team as a whole advanced to the Team Quarterfinal Round before losing to Notre Dame, 4-5. Individual tournament entries included Junior Wade McGuire, sophomore Bobby Mariencheck, and freshman Mike Sell in the singles competition, and the doubles team of McGuire-Mariencheck, a combination that was consistently ranked in the national polls. McGuire lost in the singles final to Alex O ' Brien of Stanford, but not before securing the number four spot in the final VOLVO singles rankings. McGuire, Mariencheck, and Sell all earned All-America honors to top off a great season. The Men ' s and Women ' s Tennis Teams both continued with the tradition of excel- lence at the University of Georgia. Each group worked hard and put in many long hours of practice that paid off in an extended season that included outstanding perfor- mances in the NCAA tournament. BY DEBORAH WORLEY SERVING IT UP - Junior Bobby Mariencheck force- fully serves to overcome his opponent Mariencheck was a participant in the NCAA singles tournament. s v X N;s i:uV . N 130 Postseason Tennis CATCHING HIS BREATH — Freshman Mike Sell lakes a moment to recover from a grueling set against a tough Harvard opponent. Post-Season Tennis 131 Track Field Men ' s Track Races Through Season Entering the 1992 track and field sea- son, the Bulldogs were ready to make their move on the SEC and NCAA crowns. Volker Mai wasted no time picking up w here he left off last year when he won the triple jump at the Gator Invitational. Mai jumped 52-11, which provisionally qualified him for the NCAA Indoor Championships; also turning in a strong performance were new comers Hrvoje Verzi and Patrick Thave- lin. The 4 x 400 relay team won its race and provisionally qualified with a time of 3: 1 5.72. A week later at the USAir Invitational. Mai switched to the long jump and provision- ally qualified there as well with a jump of 25- 7. Thavelin continued his strong outings by matching his career best high jump of 7-3; he provisionalK qualified for the NCAA. Going into the SEC Indoor Championships and Florida Fast Times meet, the Bulldogs had 1 1 different men who had either provi- sionally or automatically qualified for the NCAA Indoor championships. Although the overall team did not fare as well as hoped for, Thavelin, Forrest Johnson, and Verzi cap- tured Ail-American honors. Thavelin became Georgia ' s first male indoor All-American in four years. After the indoor season was over, Georgia looked to the outdoor season to complete a good year. In the Florida relays, UGA had three men cither automatically or provision- ally qualify for the NCAA. They were Boris Stoikos and Tomas Sjostrom, both in the hammer, and Johnson in the 400 meters. Against Georgia Tech, eight men finished first. Of those eight, three provisionally quali- 132 Men ' s Track fied for the NCAA. In the Hot Springs Invitational, Jan Bie- lecki placed third in the hammer with a mark of 190-2 . At the Auburn Easter Invitational, Forrest Johnson turned in another excellent performance. In the 200-meter dash, he placed a time of 20.84. Also, in the 400- meter, Johnson ran to a time of 45.87. With these times, Johnson provisionally qualified for the NCAA. Hans Schmidt placed second in the javelin with a throw of 205-5 and Bei- lecki came in third with a throw of 201-7. In the Spec Towns Invitational, Thavelin auto- matically qualified for the NCAA in the high jump. Adam Godfrey set a UGA record in the pole vault with a vault of 17-0.75 ft. In the SEC Championships, the Dogs placed fifth overall. Highpoints of the meet included Stoikos ' hammer throw of 221-5, which set a UGA record as well as making him an automatic NCAA qualifier. Bielecki also qualified with a hammer throw of 2 1 3-6. In the NCAA Championships, Bielecki placed thi rd with a hammer throw of 220-6. Johnson made it to the 400M semifinals be- fore bowing out and Brent Noon, in the shot put, set a UGA record as well as taking first place in that event. Stoikos placed first in the hammer with a mark of 206-8. BY KORI ROBINSON Rr.ACHING FOR THF. SKY Bulldog pole %aultc Adam Godfrey clears the bar at the Spec Towns Inviia lional lo record a new l ' fi. ' pole vaulting record I AT THE STARTING BLOCKS — Forrest Johnson pre- pares to make another run in the 1 00-meter dash at the Spec Towns Invitational. AIRING IT OUT — Bulldog shot putter freshman Jan Bielecki completes another successful throw on his way to qualifying for the NCAA Championships. BORIS STOIKOS " Junior transfer Boris Stoikos showed great improvement after he got here. He set out- door conference records. Boris is a great guy, a super achiever and a NCAA qualifier. " — Coach Mitchell Mens Track 133 k Field— Women ' s Track Team Strides To Succeed The Lady Bulldogs headed into the 1992 season full of talent and experi- ence. The Bulldogs were hampered with injuries all season but managed to have outstanding performances through- out the year under the direction of Coach John Mitchell. During the indoor season, the team placed seventh at the Barnett Bank Invitational and again at the SEC Indoor Championships in Gainsville, Flor- ida. But the Bulldogs really began to shine when the outdoor season began. The Lady tracksters met their greatest success at home against arch-rivals Geor- gia Tech. The Bulldogs were led by Bet- tina Poulsen who won first place finishes in the shot put, javelin, discus, and high jump and second place finishes in the long jump and the triple jump to help give them an 85-60 victory over the Yellow Jackets. Senior Ail-American Keli Butler won first place in the 5000-meter run with a time of 20:29.80. Senior Anita Hooks took first in the long jump, and the triple jump, Frida Thordardottir took first in both the 1500- meter run and the 3000-meter run. Che- quiia Brad rounded out the day by win- ning first place in the 100-meter dash. The Lady Bulldogs met with success again at the Auburn Easter Invitational by taking fourth place before coming home for the Spec Towns Invitational. The day was highlighted with performances by 134 Womens Track Butler who took first once again in the 5000- meter run. The 1600-meter relay team con- sisting of Camille Bell, Camille Phillips, Tri- cia Alfred, and Trish Carter took first with a time of 3:47.45. Poulsen took second in the high jump. Trish Carter placed second in the 400-meter dash, and Camille Phillips placed third in the same event. Chelsey Trotter fin- ished second in the 800-meter run. Thordar- dottir placed second in the 3000-meter run. Other top finishes were made by Hooks who placed third in the long jump, Chequita Bra- dy took third in the 100-meter dash, and Jen- ny Oliver took fourth in the 3000-meter run. The team finished the season at the SEC Outdoor Tournament in Starksville, Miss by coming in seventh place. Thordardottir won first place in the 3000-meter run, Butler fin- ished second in the 10,000-meler run, and Poulsen finished her season by placing third in the heptathlon. Coach Mitchell summed up the season by saying that the team had a truly fine year. " Injuries hurt us a lot this season. I think we would have been higher ai the end than we were if we had gone without them, but those things happen. This is our third year here and we keep making progres.s. Every year this team is moving up, " said Mitchell. BY JAMES CHAFIN l.OOSI-NING UP - Camille Bell. Tricia Alfred and C ' hcquila Brady watch ihc competition warm up before the Spec Towns invitational. Tiacte Thrailkilt PULLING AWAY — Keli Butler maintains her hold on first place in the 5000-m run as Tricey Hill moves into third at the Spec Towns Invitational. QUICK START — Renica Jones takes the lead from the start as she comes off the starting line with a burst of speed. Sports Information Outstanding Athlete BETTINA POULSEN " Bettina Poulsen was a great strength of the team. She did everything we asked her to do. She was very popular and a good achiev- er. " — Coach Mitchell Women ' s Track 135 Golf Dogs Shoot For Par Under coach Dick Copas, the 1991- 1992 Georgia golf team received its 17lh invitation to the NCAA Cham- pionships. The tournament proved to be more difficult than in the past because of the loss of three starters, Paul Claxton, Greg Kennedy, and Franklin Langham. Bill Brown and Neal Hendee returned as the top players from last ear. Matt Street, Brian Slevin and Rob But- ler also proved vital to the team. The team consisted of Bill Brown, Rob Butler, Kevin Goalby, Neal Hendee, Malt Street, Zan Banks, Brian Slevin, and Marc Spencer. In fall tournaments, the Bulldogs placed second in the MacGregor Tournament of Champions played in Knoxville, Tennessee. Individually, Brian Slevin tied for tenth for the Bulldogs shooting a 218. This was just seven strokes behind Tommy Druham from Auburn who placed first. In the Dixie Inter- collegiate tournament played in Columbus, Georgia, Bill Brown placed sixth individually shooting a 213 to help the Bulldogs place sixth as a team. The spring season began with the Gator Invitational in Gainesville, Florida. The team placed third. Matt Street and Brian Slevin tied for fourth individually with a 214. In the Miami Invitational in Miami Lakes, Florida, the team placed second with help from Brian Slevin who placed fifth individually with a 215. The Imperial Invitational was played in Lakeland, Florida. The Bulldogs placed fourth as a team and Bill Brown placed third individually. In the Kemira Invitational in Savannah, Georgia, the team placed fifth and Matt Street tied for fourth individually shooting a 211. The team placed sixth in the Billy Hitchcock Invitational in Auburn, Ala- bama, with help from Bill Brown who placed sixth individually. Brian Slevin placed sixth in the SEC tour- nament which was held in St. Francisville, Louisianna. The Bulldogs led after each of the first two rounds and entered the final day with Florida, Arkansas, Auburn, LSU, and Alabama nipping at their heels. Georgia went out at 14-over-par to lose its advantage and finished a disappointing sixth. At the NCAA East Regional, the Bulldogs tied for 14th after the first round, missing the NCAA Championships as a team for the first time since 1986. The top Georgia finisher in the NCAA East Regional was Matt Street who tied for tenth with a 219. " Our youth and inexperience showed throughout the year, " Copas said. " We made a lot of progress but just weren ' t a very tal- ented team compared to some we were com- peting against. " BY TONYA STOWE SINKING THE PUTT Junior Matt Street led tlu Bulldogs by playing in 11 out of the 1 2 tournaments Hi-, stroke average of 73.58 was the second best on the team and he had 10 rounds of par or better 136 Men ' s Golf S ' v I sports Information THE LONE SENIOR — Bill Brown led the Bulldogs throughout the season with his consistency, attitude and performance. A VITAL PLAYER — After winning the 1991 Georgia State Amateur Championship, Neal Hendee returned to play in 1 1 of the 12 team tournaments. Spores Information BILL BROWN Head coach Dick Copas called Bill Brown an excellent leader who played well throughout the year, " We didn ' t have enough Bill Browns who would plug away and consistently get the job done, " said Copas. Men ' s Golf 137 en ' s Golf Swinging for Success The 1991-92 Lady Bulldogs Golf Team combined their experience with some youthful talent and came up with a rewarding year for themselves and for coach Beans Kelly. The team con- sisted of two seniors; Kelly Kluska and Tina Paternostro, three juniors; Sara Mi- ley, Kristin Milligan, and Geri Vartabe- dian, three sophomores; Luciana Bemven- uti, Kelly Doohan, and Angela Prybis, and two Freshmen; Vicki Goetze and Kelley Richardson. It was no surprise when the team re- ceived one of 17 invitations to play in the NCAA Championship Tournament at the Karsten Course at Arizona State Univer- sity. What may have been a surprise, how- ever, was that Georgia freshman Vicki Goetze won the individual NCAA title. With her round of 65, Goetze now holds the NCAA record for the lowest round. She set many other records as well. She has the best 72-hole score in NCAA histo- ry and the best single round score in UCJA history. She fmished the tournament 69- 74-72-65 for a total of 280. Goetze also broke the Karsten Course record for a sin- gle round (65) by a woman. This tied the record for single round by a man or wom- an. Goetze joins Terri Moody (AIAW Champion in 1981) and Cindy Schreyer (NCAA Champion in 1984) as Georgia ' s national medalists. Overall, the team took 138 Women ' s Golf third place with a total of 1 1 8 1 . This was only 10 strokes behind San Jose State who fin- ished first. The fall season included placing second in the Shiseido Cup in Tanagura, Japan. The team placed first in the Beacon Woods Invi- tational in New Port Richey, Florida. At the Tiger-Tide Invitational in Destin, Florida the team placed first with help from Goetze who placed first individually. The Winter season included placing first in the McDonalds UFC Invitational in Orlando, Florida and placing second at the Golfsmith- Betsy Rawls Invitational in Austin, Texas. Goetze tied for first individually in the Betsy- Rawls tournament (75-75-75 — 225). The Spring season began with a first place finish in the Lady Mustang Invitational played in Dallas, Texas. In the Women ' s In- tercollegiate tournament played at home the team placed second and Goetze tied for first individually (77-75-71 — 223). In the SEC Championships, played in Ba- ton Rouge, Louisiana, the team placed sec- ond out of ten teams. Goetze, Bemvenuti and Miley made the All-SEC team. Bemvenuti, Miley, Kluska, Paternostro, and Prybis made the SEC Academic Honor Roll for women ' s golf. BY TONYA STOWE PUTTINCi IT IN — Women ' s Golfer Sara Miley putis in her shot al ihc (icorgia Preview International ' 92. The Lady Bulldogs went on to win first place. Adam Zuckerman Adam Zuckerman TEEING OFF — Sophomore Kelly Doohan prepares to drive the ball towards the fairway. Kelly ' s sixth-place finish at the Tiger-Tide Invitational enabled the Lady Dogs to overtake Alabama in the final round. SINK THE PUTT — Freshman Vicki Goetze lines up her putt towards the hole. Vicki owns the school record for single round score with a 7 under 65. Adam Zuckerman Outstanding Senior TINA PATERNOSTRO " Tina was a true competitor for four years and played in every tournament for Georgia — a remarkable accom- plishment for any student athlete. " — Coach Beans Kelly Women ' s Golf 139 ' iTrrrrT ' ' A Tradition Dr. Charles Herty returned to Ath- ens in the Fall of 1891 as a chemis- try professor. While a graduate student at John Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland, he became en- thralled with a new sport known as foot- ball. Upon his return to Athens, he began telling students about the game he had seen in Baltimore. One day Dr. Herty no- ticed a field, boardered by New College and Moore College, that looked like the perfect setting to play football. Dr. Herty helped some students prepare this field, which was named for him a few days later, for football games. Georgia played its first football game on January 30, 1892, defeating Mercer Col- lege 50-0. The south ' s oldest rivalry began on February 20. 1892, when Auburn de- feated Georgia 10-0 at Atlanta ' s Piedmont Park. Auburn currently leads the series with a record of 45-44-7. The tradition of ringing the chapel bell to sound out victory began in 1901 after a scoreless tie with Auburn. Georgia lost its first game against Geor- gia Tech, 28-6, in Athens on November 4, 1 893. The meetings of these two teams has become one of the most bitter rivalries in college football. It was not until 1897 that Georgia posted its first victory over Tech, 28-0. Georgia leads the overall series with a record of 47-33-5. Georgia ' s battles with University of Florida began in 1904 with a 52-0 victory over the Gators in Macon. The first game in Jacksonville, Florida was in 1915. But it was not until 1933 that Jacksonville be- came the permanent game site when the two universities decided to play at a neu- tral site. Georgia leads the rivalry with a record of 44-25-2. The football team moved from Herty Field to Sanford Field, where Stegeman Hall now stands, in 1911 to make way for 140 100 Years Of Football expansion on North Campus. Coach H.J. Stegeman, for whom Stegeman Hall is named, led Georgia to its first conference championship in the Southern Conference in 1920 with an 8-0-1 record. Georgia played its inaugural game at San- ford stadium on October 12, 1929, upsetting the Yale Bulldogs 15-0 in front of a sell-out crowd of 30,000. The Southeastern Conference (SEC) was formed in 1933. Since the formation of the SEC, the Georgia Bulldogs have won 10 SEC championships and posted an overall record of 416-217-27. Georgia ' s first SEC champi- onship came in 1942 under the leadership of coach Wally Butts and the rushing of Heis- man Trophy winner Frank Sinkwich. The " comeback kids " of 1959 bounced back from a poor 1958 season to 10-1 and won another SEC championship. These Bulldogs were led by quarterback Fran Tarkenton and offensive guard Pat Dye. Vince Dooley was hired as head coach in December of 1963 when he was only 32 years old. Dooley posted a 7-3-1 record in his first year and was named SEC coach of the year. Dooley ' s Dogs reigned for 25 years with a career record of 201-77-10, six SEC titles and a national championship in 1980. The national championship was won be- hind the running of freshman sensation Her- schel Walker, who later won the Heisman trophy in 1982. But Georgia could not have won the national championship without the incredible game winning 93-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Buck Beluc to wide receiver Lindsay Scott in the closing minutes of the Florida game in Jacksonville. Today the tradition continues . . . BY RAUL TRUJILLO V.WM.l I I if.Kr.i., ji(. K. u. i-i i:v. (,i. i. siiA Ki. 1.1 OKU. k. i;. i m n HdV W. . (il A.MI.IN .. n. C. I ' .Kf) VN. I, ( . KIMi; l 1 1 . P 1 I;: Sports Information Sports Information 1959 SEC CHAMPIONS — The Bulldogs went 10-1 under the leadership of Coach Wally Butts, QB Fran Tarkenton and OG Pat Dye. THE TRADITION BEGINS — The first football team at UGA. The 1892 team beat Mercer and lost to Au- burn. GEORGIA ' S 1942 DREAM BACKFIELD — (L-R) ' 42 Heisman Trophy winner Frank Sinkwich, Charley Trippi, Dick McPhee and Lamar " Racehorse " Davis. L Z J If J m Sports Information A LEGEND AND HIS PUPIL — Coach Vince Dooley, Georgia ' s winningest football coach (201 wins) shares a moment with 1966 Ail-American George Patton. (opposite page) 100 Years Of Football 141 Georgia Greats Come Back To Athens On April 17, 1992, former Univer- sity of Georgia football players returned to Athens for the Foot- ball Centennial Reunion Weekend. The reunited bulldogs were treated to a ban- quet on Friday April 17. The former Dogs held an autograph session the next day before the annual G-day game. Georgia fans enjoyed the chance to see some of their favorite players from the past. The football alumni saw it as a chance to see old friends or make new ones. Reflecting upon Bulldogs of gridiron, fans immediately recall Herschel Walker, Vince Dooley and Fran Tarkenton. But there have been many great players who have worn the Red and Black. Georgia has retired the jerseys of four players: Frank Sinkwich (1940-42) 21, Charley Trippi (1942, 45, 46) 62, Theron Sapp (1956- 58) 40 and Herschel Walker (1980-82) 34. There are currently six former Bull- dogs who have been inducted into the Na- tional Football Hall of Fame: William C. Hartman, Bob McWhorter, Frank Sink- wich, Vernon " Catfish " Smith, Fran Tar- kenton and Charley Trippi. The University has been proud to have over 125 former bulldogs go on to play in the pros. Thirteen of these players have had All-Pro seasons in the National Foot- ball League (NFL). The Georgia football tradition is strong and former Bulldogs carry it with them wherever they go. One Bulldog who didn ' t make it to the pros but carried strong tradition with him is Atlanta Olympic Chairman Billy Payne. The nickname " Bulldogs " is a Georgia tra- dition that was created either by Georgia ' s strong ties with Yale, whose nickname is also Bulldogs, or by Atlanta Journal writer Mor- gan Blake. On November 3, 1920 Blake wrote about school nicknames and dubbed Georgia the " Bulldogs " because there is " a certain dignity as well as ferocity in the name. " On November 6, 1920, after a tie with Virginia, Atlanta Constitution writer Cliff Wheatley used the name " Bulldogs " in his story. The rest is history. One tradition that every Bulldog alumni will remember is the school ' s fight song, " Glory, Glory. " The song has been sung at football games since Georgia first took the field on January 30, 1892. Georgia ' s own Hugh Hodgson arranged it into its present form in 1915. True " Dawg " fans feel exhila- rated whenever the Redcoat Marching Band strikes up a rendition of this legendary tune. BY RAUL TRUJILLO THh LhGUND SIGNS The most succcs.sful coach in Georgia history, Vince Dooley, gives this fan a mo- mento to treasure. Dooley guided the Dogs lo six SEC Championships and one National Championship in 19X0 yvFT 142 100 Years Of Football ALL-AMERICAN AUTOGRAPH — Three time Ail- American and 1982 Heisman Trophy winner Herchel Walker signed over 1,000 autographs before the annual G-Day game. Walker is the only player ever to lead the SEC in rushing for three consecutive years (1980-82). CENTENNIAL WEEKEND REUNION — Letter- man Club members gathered together on April 19, 1992, to remember their football careers. (Back) Vince Doo- ley, Billy Payne, Bill Hartman, Bill Stanfill, Charley Trippi, Ray Goff, John Bond and Leroy Dukes. (Front) Guy Mclntyre, Terry Hoage, Herschel Walker, Kevin Butler and Frank Ros. RUNNING TO THE NFL — 1989 All-SEC Tailback Rodney Hampton eludes a Kentucky defender on his way to the endzone. Hampton left Georgia after his Junior year to join the NFL ' s New York Giants. 100 Years Of Football 143 e E O R Football Rushing Toward A Victory n a thrilling Homecoming game, the Georgia Bulldogs pulled off a mid- season victory over Southeastern Conference rival, the Vanderbilt Commo- dores. The Dogs upped their record to 4-1 in the SEC and 6-1 overall by defeating Vanderbilt 30-20. This victory, however, did not come easy as the team had to take the game quarter by quarter in order to come out on top. The Commodore defense grounded the highly rated " Air Georgia " combination, consisting of sophomore quarterback Eric Zeier and several able receivers. They held Zeier to a total of 107 yards and only let him complete nine of twenty passes. Zeier also threw one interception and was sacked three times. This strong defense led the Vandy offense to score twenty points in the first half. In the second half, the Bulldogs put their game on a higher level and began to excel on both offense and defense. Al- though Zeier seemed to be hit hard by Vanderbilt, the Commodores could not stop the Georgia running game. Junior scatback Garrison Hearst carried the ball twenty-one times for a total of 246 yards, a career-high for him. Hearst had two touchdown runs of seventy-one and fifty- five yards on his way to becoming the first player in the nation this season to rush for over one thousand yards, thrusting Hearst into the frontrunning of the race for this year ' s Heisman trophy. The Georgia defense provided the Bulldogs with several goal-line stands on the five, two, and one yard lines when Vanderbilt came knocking for another score but never reached the endzone. Defensive ends Randall Godfrey and Chris Wilson also broke up several threatening Commodore passes that could have led to touchdowns. After the disappointing first half, the entire team regrouped and pulled together to give Georgia fans an exciting Homecoming vic- tory. Thanks to an explosive running game, a strong defensive line and quick secondary, the Dogs prevailed over Vanderbilt. This win not only gave the Bulldogs the first place spot in the SEC East, but also gave the Georgia players a sweet revenge over last year ' s bitter loss to the Commodores. Under the excellent coaching of Ray Goff, the team worked to- gether with a " bend-not-break " policy, mak- ing the game rewarding after all. Hearst propelled himself into the Heisman trophy running by opening the eyes of media across the country. Chris Fowler of ESPN said, " I ' d vote for Hearst at this point . . . he ' s awakening the echoes of Georgia ' s Heis- man Trophy Heritage. " BY DEBORAH WORLEY BRKAKING THROUGH — Sophomore scatback Tcr rcll Davis rushes for a Tirst down against a stingy Van dcrbilt commodore defense, Davis averaged approxi- iiiatelv seven yards per carry and provided tremendous depth to the Georgia offense with his vcrsatihty ano youth. 144 Football i il WELL-EARNED BREATHER — Georgia running Mck Mike Thornton takes a quick time out after scoring iix points for the Bulldogs. The Georgia running game ;arried the team throughout the game and shuffled the ushing responsibility quite often. POURING ON THE PRESSURE — Outside linebacker Mitch Davis rushes Vanderbilt quarterback Marcus Wilson m a third and long situation. Davis was a focal point of the Georgia defense. SCORING BIG — Leading a big offensive line. Junior offensive tackle Bernard Williams reacts to a running play near the endzone. Williams helped the Georgia offense to be ranked first in the SEC in total offense. Football 145 GEORGIA Football Dogs Soar Over Eagles Hundreds of Georgia Southern Eagle fans made their way to Athens on October 11, 1992, for the first Georgia-Georgia Southern game. Since 1989, when the plans for the game were announced, Bulldog and Eagle fans alike have waited for October 12, 1992. Simply stated, Georgia Southern fans wanted to prove that their team could play with the big guys and Georgia fans wanted to prove them wrong. The Georgia offense and de- fense proved to be too much for the less experienced GSU team. The Bulldogs ' upped their record to 5-1 with the 34-7 victory over the Eagles. What added to the intrastate tension was the fact that former Bulldog Joe Du- pree transferred to Georgia Southern after his freshman year. Dupree played in five games and had one start (vs. Georgia Tech) as a freshman at Georgia in 1990. About 85,000 fans gathered at Sanford Stadium to see Ray Goffs nationally- ranked team square off to face head coach Tim Stower ' s anxious Georgia Southern Eagles in their first meeting. Although the Eagles got on the board first with an early first quarter touchdown, the Dogs an- swered with a touchdown of their own and never looked back. " (GSU quarterback) Charles Bostick is one of the best option quarterbacks around, " said Georgia linebacker Randall Godfrey. Godfrey had the best game of his career against Georgia Southern. He recov- ered a fumble and deflected a pass that was intercepted by Mike Jones and returned 69 yards for a touchdown. The freshman had a team high twelve tackles. " I ' m starting to relax more out there, " said Godfrey, " The other guys on the defense are really keeping me up when I make mistakes. " Junior scatback Garrison Hearst racked up 173 yards on 20 carries, including two touchdowns against Southern. He also ran a career-best 75-yard touchdown, leading the Bulldogs on the ground for the sixth consecu- tive game. The 173-yard performance against Georgia Southern was Hearst ' s second best of his career. He ran for 175 yards against Georgia Tech in 1991. " Over all, the game wasn ' t that exciting but it was a milestone for the Eagles, " said GSU student Steven Caison who made the trip to Athens. Many other students agreed the actual game was not worth all of the hype it received. " I would much rather see the Bulldogs play a more competitive team in the years to come, " said Theresa Tomazic, a graduate student from New York. BY TONYA STOWE THE EAGLE EYE - Looking on intently, coach Rax Goff watches his Bulldogs as they march on to a 34-7 victory over Georgia Southern. 146 Football Molly Turner ESCAPE ARTIST — Sophomore Terrell Davis breaks through the Eagle defensive line. Davis gained a first down for the Georgia team. INTRASTATE FACE OFF — Hairy Dawg and the Geor- gia Southern Eagle exchange menacing glances in a pre- game standoff. Hairy won the standoff as the Dogs defeated Georgia Southern 34-7. TURNING THE CORNER — Heisman trophy candidate Garrison Hearst breaks to the outside to avoid the Eagle defenders. Hearst left many defensive players in his wake this year. Football 147 Football Rude Awakening: Welcome To The SEC From the wastelands east of the Savan- nah River and from the valleys of the Ozarks, two new foes have come to test Georgia ' s SEC supremacy. The University of South Carolina Gamecocks and the Universi- ty of Arkansas Razorbacks are the newest members of the Southeastern Conference. September 25, 1992 was the first meeting between UGA and USC. In the first half, Georgia self-destructed with three turnovers which resulted in two South Carolina field goals. Had it not been for the superb Bulldog defense, the score may have been worse. In the second half, it was all Georgia. The Dawgs needed only 1:08 to score their first touchdown of the 1992 season on a 49-yard blast from Garrison Hearst. Coach Goffs learn added its second touchdown of the quarter with 7:49 to play on a Mack Strong romp of 59 yards. The Bulldogs finished the third quarter with another Strong touch- down. Georgia made its last touchdown of the night on a Terrence Davis scamper worth eleven yards in the final quarter. Mack Strong rushed for 118 yards, making it his first career 100-yard rushing performance. Also, the Bulldogs ' rushers ran for a total of 292 yards, their most since a 328-yard perfor- mance against Ole Miss in 1991. Georgia travelled to Fayettcville, Arkan- sas, for the first time in its fifth game of the season to take on the Hogs on October 3rd. In the first quarter, neither team was able to put any poins on the board. However, the Silver Britches outscored the Razorbacks 10- 3 in the second quarter on a Todd Peterson field goal and a Hearst TD run. Georgia add- ed a Shannon Mitchell 12-yard TD reception from Eric Zeier to cushion its lead in the third quarter. The Dogs tacked on ten more points to insure a victory in the fourth quarter to pull out a win. The Georgia Bulldogs reigned supreme over the newcomers in 1992, outscoring them 55-9. With the addition of South Carolina and Arkansas into the SEC, the conference split into two divisions, west and east. In the west, the teams are Alabama, LSU, Mississippi State, Ole Miss, Arkansas, and Auburn. The eastern division is composed of Georgia, Florida, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, South Caro- lina, and Kentucky. For now, the Bulldogs expect their toughest competition to come from Florida and Tennessee. The winners of the respective divisions meet at Legion Field in Birmingham, Ala- bama, for the SEC Championship game the week after the regular season ends. This year ' s premier of the championship game was on December 5, 1992. The Western division champion Alabama defeated the Eastern di- vision champion Florida 28-21. The victor propelled Alabama to the Sugar Bowl where they defeated Miami to win the National Championship. KORI D. ROBINSON HOMH.S AV ' AY Sophomori; qu.irtcrback liric cicr completes ycl another pass to Shannon Mitchell against Arkansas. Zeicr finished the game with 174 yards and one touchdown pass. 148 Football Football 149 GEORGIA Football Gators End Dogs ' Title Hopes Most people will agree that the an- nual Georgia Florida match-up always delivers one of the most exciting football games of the year. The rivalry traditionally draws wild fans from all over the South as Bulldogs and Gators converge in Jacksonville, Florida, for a weekend of tail-gate parties and football. What added even more excitement to the arresting weekend was the spooky game day, Halloween. Unfortunately, the 7th ranked Dogs were tricked when the Ga- tors, ranked 20th, left town with a 26-24 victory for their treat. Going into Coach Ray Goffs most im- portant g ame, the Dogs, 7-1, were in line to clinch the SEC East title and possibly the National Championship. Running back Garrison Hearst had his eyes on the Heisman Trophy. Senior linebacker Tor- rey Evans said, " This is definitely the big- gest game we ' ve had since I ' ve been here, since Coach Goff has been here. I can ' t remember a game where we had so much at stake. " This is the third year the Bulldog de- fense was unable to stop Florida quarter- back Shane Matthews as he passed for 301 yards and two touchdowns with no inter- ceptions. With control of the ball for over half of the game, the Florida offense came one play short of breaking the school record of 40 plays on offense. Georgia was down by a field goal when Frank Harvey put the Dogs on top by three with his 80 yard touchdown run, breaking past the Gator defense on the first play from scrimmage. Harvey rushed for a career high 1 13 yards during the game. After a partially blocked Bulldog punt, Florida responded with a 39 yard touchdown drive to end the first quarter. In the second quarter, Florida quickly in- creased their lead. Two touchdowns later, Georgia was behind by sixteen. A vital mo- ment in the game occurred when Eric Zeier found Ha ' son Graham wide open for a touch- down after a rocket 14 yard pass. After an- other powerful drive, UGA gained three more points when Todd Peterson kicked a career record 49 yard field goal. The first half ended with Georgia behind by only six points. After the halftime break, the Dogs re- turned to the field with a new bark but were still unable to stop a Florida drive that result- ed in a Gator fieldgoal. The second half was primarily a defensive battle as neither offense posed much of a threat to the scoreboard. The bulldogs made one last futile attempt when Zeier connected first with Andre Has- tings and then with Hearst for two deep pass completions that later resulted in a touch- down. This was not enough, the final score was Florida 26 Georgia 24. BY JULIE MICKLE MAKING HIS MOVE — Junior Tailback Frank Har- vey cuts 10 the outside on the Bulldogs ' first play of the game running 80 yards untouched for a touchdown. Har- vey averaged 1 4. 1 yards per carry in the best game of his career. 150 Football READY TO FIRE — Quarterback Eric Zeier drops back to attempt another pass against a stingy Florida defense. Zeier threw for 235 yards, 2 touchdowns, and 2 intercep- tions. THROUGH THE MIDDLE — Running back Frank Har- vey breaks through the Gator defense. Harvey carried the ball for 113 yards including a spectacular 80-yard touch- down run. OFF AND RUNNING — Junior scatback Garrison Hearst runs for another Bulldog first down. Hearst was held to only 41 yards against the Gators. Football 151 Football Hearst, Hastings Sting Yellow Jackets cap off the regular season of Geor- gia ' s Football Centennial, the Bull- dogs welcomed their arch-rival in- stale foes, the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets, for the latest addition to their continuing saga of state bragging rights. Despite the game being played during Thanksgiving Break, 85,434 fans packed Sanford Stadium in chilly 49-degree weather to witness one of the most notable Georgia-Georgia Tech games. In 1990, the Yellow Jackets ventured Between the Hedges and spanked the Bulldogs 40-23 to further solidify their claim to the national championship. For the 1992 episode, all Tech wanted to do was secure a winning season. Morever, this was the homecoming of Tech coach Bill Lewis, who was an as- sistant coach under Vince Dooley until he left in 1988. It was Georgia ' s last chance to showcase Heisman hopeful Garrison Hearst, who wanted to tie or break the UGA and Southeastern Conference records for single-season touchdowns. An- dre Hastings etched his name in the record books of UGA for the most receptions in a single season. Georgia struck first in the first quarter with a Mack Strong touchdown run of i yard with 1 1:03 left in the quarter. Goffs club could have added three more points to their lead before the quarter was over, but the usually reliable Todd Peterson 152 Football missed a 44-yard field goal. In the second quarter, the two teams du- eled with field goals. Peterson had a chance to strike first at 11:52. However, his kick came up short. He got another chance at 5:24 and made good this time, knocking in a 32- yard field goal. Tech ' s kicker, Scott Sisson, answered quickly on a 37-yard field goal at 4:29. Coach Goffs team took a 10-3 lead at halftime. In the third quarter, the Dawgs wasted lit- tle time extending their lead. The Bulldogs drove 80 yards in 4:1 1 to score on a Hearst TD run worth three yards. When Georgia got the ball back, they marched down the field again and scored a touchdown on a Hearst run. By the end of the quarter, Goffs men had forged ahead 24-3. In the final quarter, Tech scored two touchdowns, both on Shawn Jones ' passing. However, Georgia ran the clock down and spoiled Tech ' s attempt to make the game in- te resting. The Dogs added another TD — again by Hearst. As time expired, Georgia rejoiced over their 31-17 victory over Ga. Tech. Garrison Hearst, with his three TDs. brought his season ' s total to 21. By doing so. he broke Herschal Walker ' s and Reggie Cobb ' s record of 20. He also broke the SEC single-season rushing TD record of 19. Andre Hastings established a single-season UGA record with 52 receptions. BY KOm D. ROBINSON OBVIOUS EXCITEMENT — Junior linebacker Milcli Davis shows his enthusiasm to a capacity crowd at San- ford Stadium during the Tech game. David was involveil in many defensive plays including quarterback sacks. Adam Zucketmtir Pt Football 153 _.i Football Dogs Bowl Over Buckeyes The Bulldogs made their 100th year of football one of their sweetest seasons as they ended with a 21-14 victory over the fifteenth ranked Ohio State Buckeyes in the Florida Citrus Bowl on New Year ' s Day. The Bulldogs com- piled a record of 10-2, the 11th 10-win season in Georgia football history and a number eight national ranking. The Dogs started the game by stopping the Buckeye offense on their opening drive. The Dogs then took the ball from their own 20 to score on a Garrison Hearst one yard touchdown run with 6:48 left in the first quarter. In the second half, Hastings took the opening kickoff at the six yard line and returned it 49 yards to the Buckeye 45. Five plays later, Hearst scampered for five yards and his second touchdown of the day. The Buckeyes came back to score on another Robert Smith touchdown run. Tied 14-14 early in the fourth quarter, the Dogs drove once again. But with first and ten on the Buckeye ' s 28, quarterback Eric Zeier was sacked by Ail-American line- backer Steve Tovar and fumbled the ball for the second time in the game. Ohio State then began to push the ball toward the Dog ' s end-zone. But on third and ten at the 16, OSU quarterback Kirk Herb- streit collided with fullback Jeff Cothran and fumbled the ball. Junior Travis Jones recovered for the Dogs. Georgia drove 80 yards in eleven plays to score a one yard touchdown by Frank Harvey behind the blocking of Senior Alec Millen with 4:32 left on the clock. The Buckeyes were given one last opportunity to score with 42 seconds left in the game. Ohio State got to the UGA 49 yard line with ten seconds left. OSU ' s Herb- streit threw a last second bomb for a touch- down only to be intercepted in the end zone by senior safety Mike Jones on the last play of his career at Georgia. Hearst became the game ' s MVP by rush- ing 163 yards on 28 carries for two touch- downs breaking the Bulldogs ' bowl game in- dividual rushing record. Hastings was equally brilliant by catching eight passes for 113 yards to break the most individual receptions made and most individual yards receiving records. Zeier completed 21 of 31 passes breaking the most completion and attempts records. This was the last game for Hearst and Hastings as both juniors decided to fore- go their senior year and enter the NFL draft. The Bulldogs also said goodbye to a host of seniors who were witnesses to a magnificent turn around by the Georgia football program from two years ago. BY JAMES CHAFIN BRUISED BUCKEYE — Casey Barnum and Mike Jones look over Iheir fallen victim who allempted to catch a pass over the middle of the Georgia defense When it was over, the Dogs knocked out the Buckeyes 21-14. 154 Football AN EASY TOUCHDOW N — Garrison Hearst strolls into the end-zone for a five yard touchdown run. Hearst had one of the best games of his career rushing for 163 yards and two touchdowns. HARD NOSED DEFENSE — The Dogs defense swarms over an Ohio State player. The defense played tough and held the Buckeyes to only 14 points. GAINING TOUGH YARDS — Garrison picks up some tough yards through the middle of the Buckeye defense. Garrison decided to leave Georgia early to rush through the NFL. Football 155 Cross Country Going The Distance There are few sports in the athletic world that require more determina- tion, drive, stamina, and pure dedi- cation than cross country. That drive is what brought the 1992-93 University of Georgia cross country team into the sea- son with confidence and enthusiasm. The season began for both squads on September 12th in Cullowhee, North Car- olina at the Western Carolina Invitational. Both teams finished strongly with third place honors going to the men, while the women brought home the second place trophy. Ian Campbell and Joanne Birkett led the men ' s and womens ' teams respec- tively, while Birkett won the first place individual trophy for the Lady Bulldogs. The second meet of the season was the Western Kentucky Legends Classic in Bowling Green. David Rindt led the men while Frida Thrdardottir took home the meet ' s top honors for women. The overall standings showed the men in fifth place and the women in first. Both teams travelled to Pensacola, Flor- ida, for the West Florida Invitational. Campbell led the men to a first place vic- tory while Thordardottir placed the wom- en on their way to taking top honors. The teams competed closer to home at the Georgia Intercollegiates in Atlanta. Campbell took fourth place individually while leading the men to a second place overall finish. Meanwhile, Thordardottir con- tinued her hot streak on the way to her third straight victory. The team then traveled to Nashville for the Vanderbilt Invitational. Thordardottir and Terry Reid finished first and second respec- tively on the way to a mens ' team victory and a womens " team second place finish. The last regular season meet of the year took place at the Iron Cup Classic in Birmingham, Ala- bama. Thordardottir took home the individ- ual gold while running a season best time. The win was her fifth for the season and it propelled the women to an equally impressive overall victory. On the mens ' side, Campbell ran his best meet of the year en route to winning the individual top spot. His win boosted his squad to top finisher in the mens " team category. Campbell and Reid geared up next for the SEC Championships in Lexington, Ken- tucky. However, the mens ' squad overall failed to qualify for the NCAA tournament, placing seventh. The women finished sixth, however, and attained their goal of gaining a third consecutive NCAA berth. Thordardot- tir stole the show at the SFC meet, finishing in a personal best third place individually. Thordardottir finished third in the NCAA District III meet with a time of I7;24. -ilTiTilihfiT ' Ji ' ili ' ili- M;ADIN(i Tin-; pack Terry Rcid leads ihc Geor- gia learn through another season. lerr was the Bull- dogs ' number one runner for most of the year. 156 Cross Country I y Outstanding Seniors David Rindl " David ' s a senior runner who has been a strong contributor for the past four years. Also a steeple- chase runner, he has definitely made his presence felt. " — John Mitchell Frida Thordardottir " Though not a true senior, Frida will graduate this year after only three years. She ' s been an outstanding presence for us, and she capped her year off with an impressive third place Finish at the SEC Championships. " — John Mitchell Brian Rindt CATCHING THE COMPETITION — Harrier Frida Tordardottir attempts to pass two Mississippi State runners at the SEC championship. Frida was the Dog ' s top women ' s runner. RUNNING HARD — Seniors David Rindt (left) and Dan Tucker were two of the Dogs best runners. David ' s hard work earned him the outstanding senior award. Cross Country 157 G E O R G Women ' s Volleyball A Step Above The Rest After an intense and exciting season, the Lady Bulldogs bumped, set, and spiked their way to an out- standing record of 24-9. This accomplish- ment was achieved by a combination of many great players who know what it takes to win. With the talents of Sue Novak getting the dig, Jodi Kruse lifting the set, and Priscilla Pacheco slamming down the spike, the popular trio shocked the opposi- tion into utter confusion. This incredible 1992 team provided the 100th win for fourth-year head coach Jim lams. The Lady Bulldogs achieved this memorable win at Clemson on the third of November. The Lady Spikers, losing the first game in a close 13-15, came back to pounce the Lady Tigers 15-10, 1 5-9, and a triumphant 15-3. Middle-blocker Karyn Meyer desc ribed this special event as " . , . exciting! After we lost the first game. Coach lams didn ' t show any disappoint- ment, he just encouraged us to play as a team and to go after their weak points. (Coach lams) always stressed that the game ' s not over till it ' s over. " The players presented the coach with a plaque acknowledging his successful achievement of a 100th win, and he told his players that if they beat LSU at home the following week, he would scratch out the last zero in the 100 and change it to a one. Sure enough, with the help of an in- tense, enormous crowd, the Lady Spikers bat- tled through a five-game heated match to victory. The magic numbers ended as 14-16, 15-10, 15-10, 10-15, 15-10. Other exciting highlights in the season in- cluded Priscilla Pacheco tying the school record in kills with 38 against LSU and 604 kills for the season. She led the Southeastern Conference hitting 5.44 kills per game and she was a top 5 player in the nation. Other standouts included Sue Novak, who led the team with 3.48 digs per game, Hadli Anstine, who averaged 1 .02 blocks per game, and Jodi Kruse who had 13.81 assists per game. The talented squad played to its potential because Coach lams pushed them to excell. " Coach lams expects 1 lO ' r from each player, and in turn, he has earned all of the players ' respect, " said team Captain Helene Kon. The talented squad played to its potential because Coach lams pushed them to excell. " Coach lams expects 1 0 ' l from each player, and in turn, he has earned all of the players ' respect, " said team Captain Helene Kon. The outlook for 1993 is very promising. The team will return all but one regular play- er, Helene Kon. The returning team, along with a strong recruiting class promises to give Georgia a chance of returning to the NC. . ' Tournament in 1993. BY COLLETTE VAN ELDIK HtADS UP — Jodi Kruse pounds a .serve over llic in- to begin the intense action of volleyball. Kruse led tin team in assists averaging 13.81 per game 158 Volleyball HEADS UP — Priscilla Pacheco powerfully spikes the ball in mid-air to add to her many kills. With a combination of vertical jumping ability and height, the Lady Dogs had a powerful offense at the net. WE DID IT — The team congratulates each other after an outstanding victory over Georgia Tech. The Lady Spikers won 3-0 in an all-out stomping of the Jackets. Volleyball 159 Power With Some J Finesse fler a teeth-grinding, sweat-filled - season, the Lady Spikers were just one step away from reaching number one. With an addition of five new fresh- men to the squad, the team competed in one of the toughest conferences in the na- tion. The Southeastern Conference includ- ed four teams in the top 20 — a challenge, to say the least. During the middle of the season, this impressively young team managed to go on a nine-in-a-row winning streak. With veteran players such as Sue Novak and Priscilla Pacheo in the line-up, the Lady Spikers finished the season with key vic- tories over exceptional teams such as Ole Miss and Alabama. The key to success was to have a unit on the floor — not six individuals. When the pressure is on, it takes the entire team to pull themselves out of a jam. " Our team gets along really well, " said Sue Novak. " We ' ve got a lot of good athletes on our team, " she said. To develop a " true " team, players must step outside of the sport and meet each other individually. With teammates com- ing from many different states carrying many diverse interests, the team quickly gained respect for one another. As the new friendships evolved, the team became clos- er on and off the court. One of the main challenges for Coach er on and off the court. One of the main challenges for Coach Jim lams was to keep the team disciplined in their studies. " The hardest obstacle when coaching is to have the ability to keep their focus con- centrated in academics and athletics, and to try to prioritize toward school, " said lams. Coach lams was happy with the success of his team and said he wishes only to repeat three matches that he feels the Lady Spikers could have won: Texas A M, Duke, and Kentucky. The team finished third in a tie with Kentucky at the SEC Tournament and they were invited to the NCAA tournament in December. " After watching the tapes, Coach [lams] breaks down the games and makes us prac- tice the things that really beat us during that particular game, " explained junior Lenore Davis. " It really helped us for LSU. We cor- rected everything to create an emotional win for us, " she said. Davis said that to beat such spectacular teams as Florida, with women whose shoul- ders go over the net, the team had to play smart and aggressive ball that helped them to victory. Even though the Lady Spikers lost to Tex- as in the NCAA tournament, Coach lams and his players are looking forward to next year, lams feels the team is in a great position to repeat the success of this past season, and he only loses one senior to graduation. COLLETTE VAN ELDI Lip AND AWAY Seller Jodi Krusc dcmonMr.iUs her ;ibllilie.s on the courl against ihc brealh-laking I .SI match. Krusc was considered one of the top setters in ilic nation. . 160 Womens Volleyball k k i •id Ki- i V " TAKE THIS — Priscilla Pacheo spikes over an LSU blocker. With the quantity of height on the team, the opposi- tion had their work cut out for themselves on defense. HELENE KON " Helene Kon was definitely the team leader; she played less than other players, but she contribut- ed greatly to the team as being a supportive, good person. " — Jim lams LIGA UGA Tc%« A M 1 UGA Wisconsin , 1 UGA UGA TcMS William M ' 1 UGA Toledo 1 1 UGA Oregon Siale 1 UGA Indiana UGA Louisville 1 UGA Daywn 1 UGA North Carolina I UGA Clcmson UGA Auburn 1 1 UGA Flonda Georgia Tccti 1 UGA 1 UGA Alabama Mississippi Slale UGA UGA South Catolma UGA Duke 1 UGA Ole Miss 1 UGA UGA Louisiana Stale South Carolina I UGA Clemson UGA Louisiana State 1 UGA Ole Miss UGA Tennessee 1 1 UGA KcnlucVy •, 1 UGA Floiida , 1 UGA Auburn 1 UGA Tie 3 ' d 1 S£C Toucnamenl , J NCAA Tour Teias _yG Women ' s Volleyball 161 m Basketball Durham ' s Dogs Make A Run For It After last year ' s 15-14 season, Dur- ham ' s Dogs had a lot of rebuilding to do. The Bulldogs suffered the losses of their all-time assist leader and scorer, Litterial Green, and excellent sixth man, Reggie Tinch. Seven-foot center Charles Claxton, and Kendall Rhine, Georgia ' s senior forward, were returning starters, but the Dogs needed a supporting cast to compliment the two. Bernard Da- vis, Dathon Brown, Arlando Bennett, Ty Wilson and Shaun Golden all lended a helping hand but in order to compete in the SEC, consistency had to be main- tained. The recruited class was heralded as one of the top three in the nation; Coach Dur- ham could not have asked for better com- plements. One of the most highly regarded newcomers was from Butler County (Kan- sas) Community College-transfer Cleve- land Jackson. Many recruiters named JacKson the top junior college prospect this past season. Carlos Strong, an Athens native, was also a highly touted recruit. Some recruiting services placed him in the top five nationally, which was not surpris- ing since he was a consensus All-Ameri- can. Shandon Anderson, brother of former SEC guard Willie Anderson, was a versa- tile player and was heavily recruited be- fore finally choosing Georgia. Terrell Bell was a reliable inside man who could play big forward or center. Perlha Robinson, from Albany, Ga., was another welcome addition to the team. Chris Tiger rounded out the much sought-out six. The Hoop Hounds opened this year ' s cam- paign against the third ranked Jayhawks of Kansas University. Although the Dogs put up a commendable fight, they could not over- come the Jayhawks ' experience, thus falling 65-76. The Bulldogs ' next real test was against archrival Ga. Tech at the Omni in Atlanta. The Bulldogs played practically their entire bench in an attempt to tire out the Yellow Jackets. Unfortunately, Tech was able to weather Georgia ' s storm to prevail for an exciting 75-65 finish. Three nights later, UGA took on the UCLA Bruins in the Kup- penheimer Classic. Once again, the Dogs put up a valiant struggle and had several chances to win the game but came up six points short of a victory, 63-68. Gliding along on a three game winning streak. Coach Durham ' s talented squad tried to tackle the SEC ' s best team — Kentucky. In the packed Georgia Coliseum, the Bu dogs and Wildcats battled for forty minutes on the hardcourts. Unfortunately, but not surprisingly, Kentucky pulled away from the Dogs and cruised to a 74-59 victory. Dur- ham ' s team rebounded four nights later with an 86-73 drubbing of Coach Richard Wi liams ' s Mississippi State squad. The Dawgs continued their roller coaster season. KORI D. ROBINSON IK) line OIRT Senior Guard Shaun (iolilcn takes the ball down the court against llorida (iokicii had six points against Florida. 162 Men ' s Basketball Sieve Jones FAST BREAK — Sophomore Guard Ty Wilson breaks through the Florida defense. Wilson saw action in 22 of 29 games during the 1991-1992 season. SHOOTING TWO — Arlando Bennet prepares to sink another free throw shot from the foul line. Bennett, a senior, was a leading contributor in the final months of the 1991- 1992 season. Laticia Walston CALLING THE SHOTS — Coach Hugh Durham directs his players ' defense from the sidelines. The 1992-1993 sea- son was his fifteenth coaching season with the Bulldogs. Men ' s Basketball 163 Men Basketball Young Hoop Dogs Mature The 1992-93 season had been a bumpy one for Durham ' s Dogs as they head- ed into Fayetleville, Arkansas. Nearing the midpoint of the season, the Bulldogs lost five of seven conference games and eight out of 15 overall. Facing the highly ranked Razorbacks on the road would not help overcome the problems of a young team. The Bulldogs had several freshmen playing a lot of minutes on the floor. Carlos Strong had become a fan fa- vorite with his playing ability. Despite the potential and natural ability of the team, the Dogs were able to only come close in the big games. Durham ' s Dogs got burned at Barnhill Arena 97 to 79 as they commit- ted 24 turnovers. Turnovers and missed free throws fast becoming the trademark for the 1992-93 Bulldogs. The beating the Bulldogs took from Ar- kansas may have been the best motivation for the young Dogs. When Georgia faced Tennessee, the Bulldogs found a cure for the turnovers and free throw problems. Georgia needed to test their new attitude against a better team. They had that chance against arch-rival Auburn. Against Auburn, the Dawg ' s found a cure for their struggling offense. By moving JUCO transfer Cleveland Jackson to a starting position, Hugh Durham tapped into an- other natural resource. The Bulldogs crushed the Tigers 96 to 69, as Charles Claxton scored a season high 23 points. 164 Men ' s Basketball Jackson followed by scoring 19 points. The Bulldogs could not revel in the victory for too long as they faced Florida in Gaines- ville on national television. Chasing the Ga- tors for most of the game, the Dogs found themselves down by 11 in the second half. The Dawgs found an answer to their predica- ment. They went to their big men on the inside. Strong scored 16 of his career-high 20 points in the second half. Claxton only scored two points in the first half, but came back to finish the game with 14. Not to be outdone, both Jackson and Freshman Shandon Ander- son scored 14 points. Junior Bernard Davis added 1 1 points of his own. With five seconds left the Dogs were down by three with Flori- da ' s Scott Stewart, a 90 percent free throw shooter at the line shooting a one-and-one. When Stewart missed the foul shot. Strong snatched the rebound and called a time out. With one second left, Anderson fired up a half court shot as he was being guarded by two Gators. The shot and the Dogs came up short. Near the end of the season and young Dogs improved in almost every facet of their game. When asked about the future of his team and the new recruits coming in Coach Durham said, " We have all five starters re- turning . . . next year will be a good year for Georgia basketball. " JAMES CHAFIN AIR FORCE — Charles Claxton shows why he is one of the best centers in the country as he slam dunks against Georgia College. Claxlon matured in his sophomore sea- son. LtllrU Wtlslon Men ' s Basketball 165 6 E O R G Women ' s Basketball 44 Georgia ' s Quad Squad 99 The 1992-1993 Lady Bulldogs entered the season after a disappointing 1991-1992 campaign. The Lady Dogs struggled to a respectable 19-10 record but were denied an NCAA Tour- nament berth for the first time in the last 1 1 years. Likewise, much to the chagrin of the players and the fans, the 1992-1993 squad came into the season unranked by any preseason polls for the first time in the last decade. Though disappointed, coach Andy Landers viewed the exclusion with optimism, " I almost feel like we ' re starting over again . . . The thought of starting over is exciting to me. " However positive the outlook for the season. Coach Landers was not without his doubts. Primary among his concerns was the health of Senior Camille Lowe, who was coming off of her third arthroscopic knee surgery. Though her playing time had drastically decreased as a result of the surgery, the end of the season showed her progress as she averaged almost 30 min- utes over the last six games of the year. Another concern was the vacancy in the point guard spot created by the loss of Lady Hardmon. The void was expected to be filled by two players competing for the spot — Sophomore Kelly Robbins and Freshman Kim Thompson. Concerns aside, the Lady Dogs kicked off their season with an Athens home opener against Middle Tennessee State. The match proved an easy win for the Dogs, 80-65. The " Quad Squad " then journeyed to Honolulu to play Santa Clara, beginning a stretch of road games. Santa Clara handed the team their first defeat by a margin of just two points, 64-62. The team ' s next game was also a tough defeat, beaten by another deuce, 81-79, by Oregon State. Vicki Jones led the team in scoring in both losses with 14 and 21 points respectively. The team then travelled to Columbus, Ohio, for the Buckeye Classic where they split a pair of games with a 72-63 victory over Missouri-Kansas City and a 89-72 loss to top- ranked Ohio State. The squad rounded out their road trip with a split of two games in Villanova, Pennsylvania, at the Wildcat Clas- sic. The Dogs dropped a 70-63 decision to San Diego State but rebounded with a re- sounding 97-57 win over Rider College the very next night. The Bulldogs finally returned to the Coli- seum to begin their SEC action against Van- derbilt. However, home proved to be quite unwelcoming as the Lady Commodores de- stroyed the Dogs 90-66. The women recov- ered, to round out their short homestand with victories over Georgia State and Winthrop. Vera Jardim led the offense in both games with 11 and 17 points respectively. BY MARK ROMMICH WINDEX TIME - Nakia Hill clears the rebound off the glass and launches the putback. Hill and her team- mates proved to be potent reboundcrs against their SEC opponents. LatKia Walston 166 Women ' s Basketball MILESTONE — Senior Camille Lowe surveys the floor to look for the good pass into the post. Lowe became the 13th player in UGA history to score 1000 career points. SET IT UP — Senior Miriam Lowe prepares to run the offense against Middle Tennessee State. The Lowe twins have played for Georgia since they were freshmen. STICK " EM — Freshman point guard Kim Thompson plays scrappy defense against her Alabama counterpart. Defense was a vital part to SEC victories, as the Lady Dogs discov- ered. Women ' s Basketball 167 O E O R Women ' s Basketball Lady Dogs Look Toward The Future V ith one of the most difficult confer- ences with which to contend, the Lady Bulldogs had to battle their way over many obstacles during the season to run with the best. One of those obstacles was player rotation. Coach Landers had to switch different players in and out, looking for that " fabulous five. " Due to the un- timely injury of senior forward Medina Turner in mid-season. Coach Landers was forced to make some more changes and replacements as he juggled the starting line-up around to utilize everyone ' s special talents. Two essential players for that line- up included Camille Lowe and Vicky Jones. With their abilities and their excel- lent bench, the Lady Dogs were able to achieve spectacular wins such as the ones against Winthrop and Oral Roberts with outcomes practically doubling their oppo- sitions ' scores. Other memorable wins that expressed the team ' s talent were against Mississippi and Florida. " The competition is really hard so you have to play your best against everybody, " explained Deborah Reese. The record does not represent all of the hard work, hustle and progress the team achieved throughout the season. They im- proved extensively and played good funda- mental basketball. " I like for us to be con- sistent and to give a maximum effort every time we hit the floor, " said Coach Land- ers. One of the problems the team faced was their defensive game — stopping the opposi- tion ' s inside scoring. With forward competi- tors ' heights ranging over the six-foot mark and an enormous vertical jumping ability. Bulldog forwards centers such as Lowe, Reese, and Nakia Hill had their hands full. Knowing that a team requires unity, not separate individuals, the team worked togeth- er tremendously. " We have established ethic over the years through lots of hard work and intensity. It ' s what Georgia basketball has been built on, " said Camille Lowe. And this hard work was the key factor for success when defeating those " unbeatable " teams in the Southeastern Conference. With the outstanding victories over Ten- nessee and Alabama in the SEC tournament, the Lady Bulldogs amplified their success by becoming a finalist and receiving a chance at an NCAA berth. Although they did not sur- pass the second round in the NCAA, the team and individual accomplishments ended on a positive note. The combination of scor- ing by Lowe with 455 (13.4 ppg), rebounding by Turner with 245 (7.9 ppg), and assisting by Kelly Robbins with 148 (4.8 ppg) achieved an overall record of 21-13. With these stats and five new recruits ready for next year, the Lady Bulldogs are prepared for what ' s ahead. BY COLLETTE VAN ELDIK STICKING CLOSE Georgia forward Vera Jardim keeps Ihe Gator at a close distance. Jardim aver- aged 50% shooting from the field 168 Women ' s Basketball AROUND THE KEY — Junior Deborah Reese looks for an open teammate to pass the ball. After missing the begin- ning of the season for medical reasons. Reese returned to form. WORKING THE PAINT — Freshman Nakia Hill at- tempts to dribble past the Middle Tennessee State defend- ers. Hill stepped forward as a freshman and regularly started for the Dogs. CAMILLE LOWE " Camille Lowe is our only four-year senior, and she has battled great adversity to continue her career. She has the respect and admiration of her teammates and coaching staff. " — Coach Land- ers Women ' s Basketball 169 GEORGIA JSwinJniing Swim Dogs Best Season Ever Coach Jack Bauele and the diverse men of the swimming and diving team have created one of the top swimming and diving teams in the country. Experiencing their highest NCAA rank ever, the Bulldogs, continuously lapped other teams in the South Eastern Confer- ence during their quest for the SEC title. The team credits much of their recent success to excellent recruiting by the coaching staff, which built up a group of core athletes. Coach Baurele admits that the coaching tactics have not changed but the caliber of the swimmer has improved. This serious attitude permeated through- out the team and even the seniors now felt the new commitment to success. The over- all affect created a more professional team. After last year ' s outstanding perfor- mance in the pool, the 1992-93 Bulldogs had a tough record to follow. Returning SEC Champions Vince Giambalvo and Hakan Karlsson led the team last year. Their presence was important this year, as well. New Bulldog swimmers included highly recruited freshman Bobby Brewer as well as five other freshmen. This close team quickly included the new swimmers. " At first I was intimidated, " said fresh- man Berry Wynn when asked about his initial experience with college level swim- ming, " but I feel that this team is a lot closer than most college teams. " This unity and teamwork spoke for itself in the pool throughout the 1992-93 season as the Bulldogs swam to their best season ever. After a discouraging defeat in the season opener against Florida, the Bulldogs went on to win their next seven meets. Early in the season, Wynn proved to be the top freshman with victories at the Florida and Auburn meets. Outstanding performances by Karls- son in the 50 and 100 freestyle and Gabe Vazquez in the 200 breaststroke qualified both men for the NCAA championships. In a solid defeat over the rival Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech, the Bulldogs won every event. During this meet, diving sensation Kevin Fixx qualified for the NCAA B Diving Meet. Af- ter a victory over South Carolina, the Bull- dogs ended their regular season with an amazing record of 7-2. BY JULIE MICKLE HARD DAY ' S WORK — Daily practices at Stegeman Gym keep the men ' s team focused. Kevin Fixx, the team ' s top diver, rehearses his dive while teammates practice below 170 Men ' s Swimming ?53 3? , 1 ■ % r»»iJKs I ' (!=5?: ki ' ' %r -- ' ;.,.,. PRACTICING — Allan Murray competed in the 1992 Olympics in Barcelona for the Bahamas. He is a dominate force on the UGA team. TESTING THE LIMITS — Senior Eric Forrs gives 100% in the butterfly event. Most swimmers agree that this stroke is the most strenuous. Men ' s Swimmmg 171 GEORGIA ft Swimming Lady Aquadogs Climb National Ladder The Lady Swim Dogs had a strong 1992 season and hoped to move " even closer in 1993 to the ultimate prize of a national championship, " accord- ing to Head Coach Jack Bauerle. With an 8-1 record, the 1992 Dogs finished third in the Southeastern Conference and ninth in the NCAA. " No matter what we did last year, we think we ' re going to be better this year, " said Coach Bauerle at the beginning of the 1993 season. Blessed with all-around strength, the Lady Dogs were led by senior Paige Wil- son, the 1992 United States Swimming National Champion in the 200-meter backstroke and junior Pia Westeson, a fi- nalist at the 1992 Senior Nationals. Eight of nine who scored at the 1992 NCAA Championship returned in 1993, including Ail-Americans Annika Nilsson and Sonja Leiter and honorable mention All-Ameri- cans Christine Stephenson and Heidi Walker. As an added bonus, Coach Bauerle was able to " sign a really good group " for the 1993 season. Another goal for the team was to finish as an Academic Ail-American team for the second straight year. Considerable dedication is required to maintain a high grade point average while competing at such a high level of competition in swim- ming. The emphasis for the 1992-93 diving team was " on continual improvement and competitiveness and realistic goals as the team builds for seasons to come, " stated div- ing coach Dan Laak. According to Coach Bauerle, it was " a great team with a very good attitude. " They achieved their highest national rank since 1986 at number six. Perhaps even more valuable than the team ' s talent was their strong work ethic, which was as good as that of any Georgia team in the past. Due to the hard work, dedi- cation and talent of the Lady Swim Dogs, 1993 was a very exciting year for University of Georgia swimming. This team helped to carry on the tradition of being a top 10 team year-in and year-out. The Lady Dogs took a 7-1 record into the SEC championships where they placed third and the n turned their attention to the NCAA Championship. Wilson led the Dogs to a 1 2th place finish at the NCAA Championship. Wilson also helped the 400 meter free relay achieve All-American honors on the last day of the NCAA Championship meet. BY DARBY BENNETT REACHING NEW HEIGHTS Diver Lizzie Post concentrates on making the perfect dive. A strong work ethic helped the team to enjoy a very .successful season 172 Women ' s Swimming 1 ■MnS jji «« ' % . Molly Turner SUSPENDED IN AIR — Diver Lizzie Post arches toward the water. The Lady Dogs focused on continual improvement throughout the season. MAKING A SPLASH — Swimmer Christine Stephen- son races toward the wall. The Lady Dogs achieved their highest national rank since 1986 at number six. - " outstanding Senior t t— 1 ! 1 PAIGE WILSON A 3-time Ail-American, Paige has been the U.S. National Champion in both the 100-meter butterfly and the 200-meter backstroke. She also e. cels in the classroom and was an Academic All- American. Paige served as team captain her jun- ior and senioi years. " She is a remarkable stu- dent-athlete who has done much to contribute to the tradition of excellence at the University of Georgia. " — Coach Jack Bauerle Women ' s Swimming 173 Cheepleading Cheering Us On To Victory Many people are not aware of how demanding a sport cheerleading is. According to cheerleader Blair Williams, one cannot imagine what it is like unless he or she has tried it. The cheerleading squad, made up of seven men and seven women, was formed at tryouts in the spring and became a closely knit group of friends as the year progressed. They attended calnp during the summer at East Tennessee Stale and began preparing for a busy fall quarter. Football season was a particularly exciting time to be a cheer- leader for the Bulldogs. Being a part of the enthusiasm and media attention that sur- round a nationally ranked team was " awe- some " according to cheerlea der Mike Schaffrey. Most of the members of the varsity squad also cheered at the men ' s basketball games; therefore, not only did they play a large role in raising spirit during football season, but also during basketball season. Another dimension to the sport of cheerleading is its competitive side. Na- tional competition provided a chance for the cheerleaders to demonstrate their ath- letic and creative ability. To be a cheer- leader on a competitive squad like the one at Georgia, one must not only be spirited, but also be in outstanding physical condi- tion. The partner stunts and gymnastics that are an important aspect of the sport require strength, agility, and balance along with perfect timing. Squad proved to be one of the best in the nation by placing third at national competition. The top squads are in- vited to compete at the national competition each spring. A second cheerleading squad is chosen each year to cheer at the women ' s basketball games. This squad, consisting of 12 members, was motivated and had an excellent opportu- nity to improve their skills before trying out for the varsity squad. A good incentive to cheer at the varsity level is the scholarship that each of the cheer- leaders receives. The primary reason that most choose to cheer, however, is their desire to cheer on the Dawgs and raise spirit on and off campus. The cheerleaders are a very dedi- cated, hardworking and enthusiastic group of people who are also very talented. " Cheerleading is harder and more work than most people think, " Schaffrey said. He also thinks the sport is unique in that every- one has an input and therefore must gel along well together. For him, cheerleading is an opportunity to be a part of a close group of friends at a big school. " You gel to know each other very well while working so closeh together. We ' ll be friends for life, " he said. BY DARBY BENNETT LEADING THE CHEERS — The Mike Man, Jell Lou, leads a cheer against Cal State-Fullcrton. Jeff and the other cheerleaders help gel the crowd going 174 Cheerieading MIKE SCHAFFREY Mike Schaffrey, the outstanding male senior cheerleader also has a positive attitude and high degree of dedication that lead to success for him in his sport and in his schoolwork. His natural ability combined with his great personality is put to great use as a University of Georgia cheerlead- Cheerleading 175 GEORGIA Mascots Georgia Spirit Shines Bright UGA V, a solid white English Bull- dog, continues the line of UGA mascots that have probably be- come the country ' s most well known. The University ' s first mascot was a goat, but because of the University ' s close ties to Yale, the goat was replaced by a Bull Ter- rier in 1899. The Bulldog mascot was in- troduced at the Rose Bowl in 1943. The tradition did not begin until 1956 with the introduction of UGA I. UGA V was the last puppy sired by UGA IV. UGA IV, along with his forefathers are buried near the main gate in the embankment on the South stands in Sanford Stadium. It is a tradition for fiowers to be placed on the graves before each home game. The Pitts- burgh Press determined that Georgia is the only major University that actually buries its mascots within the confines of it ' s stadium. UGA V and his forefathers are loved and treasured by thousands of Bulldog fans. They are part of the proud tradition of the University. Hairy Dawg is the other well known mascot at the University. He can be seen at all the football games greeting fans and cheering on the Dawgs. Hairy was missing from the sidelines last season because of a licensing problem, but that was resolved over the summer to ensure that Hairy would be back between the hedges this Fall. Hairy does his part to keep the Geor- gia spirit alive. BY DARBY BENNETT ENJOYING THE GAME - UGA V watches the dogs take on Ole Miss Between the Hedges. UGA bulldogs have been a tradition since 1956. GUARD DAWG Hairy stands guard at his favorite spot in Sanford Stadium. He loves to get the crowd going at the football games. 176 Mascots i .« -,r ] r POLITICS ISSUES ROLES WOMEN Everything That Could Possibly CHANGE SCIENCE SPORTS MOVIES FAMILY ; f ' j Mini-Mag 177 Women Of The Year Women from all walks of life seemed to be making the news. Politically, many scored vic- tories in close races. California made history by electing two women U.S. Senators, and Carol Moseley Braun became the first black woman to represent the U.S. in the Senate. Hillary Clinton and Tipper Gore worked to redefine the role of Washington ' s " first la- dies " , while upholding traditional responsibil- ities, as well. The Church battled over the status of wom- en as many sought to become part of the priesthood. Women ' s roles came into question when a newswoman named Murphy Brown decided to become a single parent. The television charac- ter ' s decision took criticism from none other than vice-president, Dan Quayle. The contro- versy pulled much of the television world into the debate as America searched for their true family values. Lynn Yeakel, a newcomer to the political scene, was nominated to run against a longtime incumbant candi- date Although Yeakel was defeated. Pennsylvanians let the candidates know the pre sent leadership in Congress was not satisfactory. L indy Crawford made the most ot her talents as she secured a model ing contract with Revlon. and she successfully launched her own MTV series. 178 MiniMag M 7 ary Clinton and Tipper Gore embrace during the Democratic Convention. The women brought youth and enthusiasm to the cam- paign and the new presidency. M aiding fast and sure under fire, fiillary Clinton stood by her hus- band as allegations flew of an affair between the candidate and former night club singer. Cennifer Flowers. I jubilant Carol Moseley Braun speaks at the Democratic national Convention. The Illinois politician went on to become the first African- American woman elected to the U.S. Senate. f woman ' s place is in the church " This question faced the Church as many women sought to become part of the priesthood. Mini-Mag 179 Covering New Bases The World Of Sports Feels The Winds Of Change ■ ■jkcw rules and faces emerged in the world of iX ll sports during the past year. On the interna- Jbj II tional level, restrictions were lifted on player eligibility requirements. The effects of this were most clearly seen on the basketball court as the Dream Team was carefully selected. Because professional players were allowed to compete for top honors. NBA greats such as Magic Johnson, Michael Jordan, and Larry Bird as- sembled to form the United States team. The Dream Team captured Olympic gold easily, but also attracted criticism. Many felt the Dream Team was out for an easy win and was not selected in the true Olympic spirit of competition. Others argued that the team was selected according to regula- tion and that the __ _ Olympics figure RL fl iHH fl skating also al- " " — " - lowed for profes- sionals to cni would seek rem- statement as competitors. Basketball went into a transition stage as longtime NBA heroes such as Larry Bird and Magic Johnson retired from the game. Newcomers, such as Shaquille O ' Neal, emerged as new stars. For the first time in baseball history the pennant Hew over a different country. Canada ' s Toronto Blue Jays defeated the Atlanta Braves to capture the World Scries. 4-2. Manon Kheaume became the first woman to play for the NHL when she played goalie for the Tampa Bay Lightning. Boxing crowned a new heavyweight champi- on, as well, as Riddick Bowe defeated Kvandcr Molv- field. Loyal fans rush the field as the Toronto Blue Jays take the na- tional pennant For the first time in the history of baseball, a Ca nadian team won the World Se ■ uper Bowl MVP Troy Aikman led the Dallas Cowboys over the Buffalo Bills 5217. The Bills set a record with their third straight Super Bowl loss Hndre Agassi may have been at odds with the All England Club in the past: however, the advantage belonged to Agassi as he conformed to the " predominantly white " clothing rule and captured the most covet- ed tennis title — Wimbledon. R igure skating competition rules changed as professionals were allowed to return to the ice. not as spectators, but as competi- tors. The 1994 Winter Olympic Games may find the return of past champions such as Brian Boitano. Htlanta Brave Sid Bream slides into home under the tag. The game-winning call sent the Braves back to the World Series for a second try at a national championship. f iddick Bowe proved his met- tle as he dethroned reigning heavyweight champion, Evander Holyfield. Holyfield then blamed his defeat on lack of training. Mini-Mag 181 Ms the story book romance of Charles and Diana crumbled before the »orld, Camilla Parker-Bolles. the other wom- an, gained media attention. Her affair with the Prince had been going on even as Charles Diana became engaged in 1981. rai airy tales do come true, and to an end as well. After twelve years in a stressed marriage. Charles and Diana separat- ed. Mo, lonaco ' s Princess Stephanie lifted royal eyebrows as she became involved with her former bodyguard. Daniel Ducrel. and conceived the newest royal out of wedlock. As Dan Quayle and Murphy Brown battled verbal- ly over America ' s lost sense of family values, celebri- ties and even royals found it was not so easy to hold a family, or a marriage, together. After twelve years of living different schedules, Charles and Diana decided to officially lead separate lives. After living for years ' as New York ' s most unconventional, unmarried fam- ily. Woody Allen and Mia Farrow broke ties as Allen took up with Farrow ' s adopted daughter Soon-Yi. Farrow countered with charges of sexual abuse : against Allen. Through all the broken lives, other! couples decided to make a go of marriage as Oprah Winfrey and long-lime beau, Stedman Graham, an- 1 nounced plans to wed sometime in the coming year. " I | ] love her, and she ' s worth it, " said Graham. 182 MiniMag L ' -.Ab twelve «a, • Clarlt •■-[ ' aMfet ' ,,J_Z ' ' ? ' " ' « ' : « iFino» broke te as % ' • " Vt mierSooj.V " f?e of seal akt, ■I " »• Ik broken lives, oiij ■ ' pofmrnageaiOpn- «tai.Sie(iiiaiiGialiaiii,i[ •■Bittmlieconiiiifwr " • " I ' sidGraliani, ' FAMILY VALUES: Will we ever find them? ennis star John McEnroe and ac- tress Tatum O ' Neil took their claims to another kind of court. The two filed for divorce and a custody battle en- sued. rafter her family ' s break up. Joan Lun- den was ordered to pay $18,000 a month as alimony to her former hus- band. Mithough remaining relatively quiet about plans and dates, Oprah Winfrey and Steadman Graham announced they would wed sometime in the com- ing year. - ven though the Prince and Princess of Wales opted to lead separate lives, Diana retained the custody of her chil- dren and the right to someday become queen. Mini-Mag 183 -rated, Expose, Exciting The silver screen brought many surprises and great performances from actors and actresses, old and new. Whitney Houston made her debut as the female lead opposite Kevin Costner in The Bodyguard. Director b Reiner assembled an all-star cast including Tom Cruise. Jack Nicholson, and Demi Moore to investigate and expose the most igious branch of the U.S. military in .4 Few Good Men. The nimation team at Disney returned with a new feature Aladdin, promising to beat recent hits such as Beauty and the Beast, and Little Mermaid. I Under the direction of Spike Lee, Denzel Washington tool( on the role of controversial civil rights leader. Malcolm X. I om Cruise proved he could handle the truth when he questioned Jack S ' icholson in A fV» Good Men. Cruise and Sicholson received $12 and $10 million respectively for their roles. f fter movie greats such as Julia Raherls .ind (ieena Datis turned down the starring role in Basic Inslincl. Sharon Stone took the p.irl leaving audiences uilh chilling results. 184 Mini-Mag ridget Fonda, an up-and-coming ac- tress, woed audiences in the chiller Single While Female and again the the recent Point of o Return. • ■ipoi iBliwaiMeiieroeDiits i«r«?klWijMnj.Direci(i ■ kUs; Tom pt ad tipose iBjii.Ue»(;oo(l kTl ' oben Downey Jr. tackled the role of silver screen legend Charlie Chaplin. The months of mime training paid off as Doivnei was nominated for a Gold- en Globe .Award. „ aniel Day-Lewis burst back onto the screen as the intense Hawkeye in The Last of the Mohicans. In war-torn co- lonial .America. Day-Lewis and co-star Madeline Stowe proved that strength, honor, and love were indeed possible. Mini-Mag 185 ISSUES AT HAND: Can ' t we all get along? As Bill Clinton took over the presidency, he inherited many problems that Americans have faced over the past decade. Clinton look steps to stabilize the weakened economy and revamp health care. After a pledge to allow homosexuals into the armed forces, debate erupted. General Colin Powell announced that he doubted his ability to continue his position in the Joint Chiefs of Staff if Clin- ton ' s order were enforced. Following an unpopular jury verdict in the Rodney King trail, riots ensued as citizens of Los Angeles and other cities including Atlan- ta, destroyed shops and other property. This resulted in looting and millions of dollars in damages. As troops began to return from Somalia and Operation Restore Hope, the armed forces were again called to Iraq as conflict renewed with Saddam Hussein. 6 hange may be in order. President Bill Clinton announced plans to allov. homo- sexuals the right to serve in U.S. forces. In the past decade over 1.500 homosexual ' have been discharged. c hildren wait in line I ' or I ' ood in uar torn Somalia. L.S. forces banded together to form Operation Restore Hope to help So- malian people attain their daily allow- ances. Looters scavenge through the former Sor- bonne Market The market was leveled during the L.A. riots. 186 MiniMag oe Biiird withdrew her nomination for attorney general, becoming the first ap- pointee to withdraw before confirmation. Baird and her husband had allegedly em- ployed illegal aliens without reporting to the federal government Mini Mag 187 he doctor is out The Huxtables de cided to call it quits. The Cosby Show remained a hit in the Nielson ratings for most of the 80s, proving television can grow when viewers change their lives and values. evision faced a Iran sition stage as many long-running series such as Cheers left the air. lyavid Letterman kept late night viewers on the edge of their seats as tiBC negotiated to keep him and CBS lured the star away from his home network. With a new show concept and a $ 14 million contract. Letterman opted for rival CBS. Loss was I ' clt as dcalh claimed many important and leading fig- ures throughout the year. Civil rights may have been longer in coming if it had not been for the efforts of one NAACP lawyer by the name of Thurgood Marshall. Through his effective arguments in the precedent case Brown v. Board III ' Education of Topcka, Kansas, public schools became integrated and racial equality became more of a reality. Marshall served as a member of the Supreme Court and retired m 1992. He once said he wouldn ' t die until a democrat came back into office. With the election of President Bill Clinton, his words rang true. Hollywood mourned the loss of the graceful beauty, Audrey Hep- burn. Although she became famous for her rags to riches portrayal of Liza Doolitlle in My Fair Lady, Hepburn, in her later years worked for the betterment of humanity through her work with UNICEF. She died of cancer. Also saying goodbye was silver screen legend, Marlene Dietrich, who made her first American film appearance as Lola-Lola in The Blue Angel. The actress remained a recluse most of her retired life, but as her friend Maurice Chevalier put it, " Dietrich is something that never existed before and may never exist again. That ' s a woman. " Television westerner Chuck Connors of The Rifleman also bowed out, as well as Shirley Booth, who is most remembered as television ' s maid Hazel. The literary world suffered two great losses as Isaac Asimov and Alex Haley died. Asimov will al- ways be remembered as the founder of modern science fiction As author of the all-time best sci- ence fiction series in 1966, he re- ceived acclaim, recognition and the Hugo award for his Foundation trilogy. Haley ' s Roots received the Pulitzer Prize and was made into a television miniseries in 1977. Other work included the recently aired Queen and co-authorship of the au- tobiography upon which Spike Lee ' s Malcolm X was based. America mourned the loss of Sam Walton, the man who became a millionaire for selling everything a consumer could possibly want to buy in one store. Former L.A. Raider football big man, Lyie Alzado, died from a brain tumor due to excessive use of steriods during the prime of his ca- reer. His condition and others prompted an investigation into the NFL and its training programs for illegal use of steriods. Motown suffered two fatalities as well. Eddie Kendricks of The Temptations fame, and Mary Wells, a founding member of Mo- town and the artist who recorded the 1964 number one hit My Girl. died of cancer. These individuals and many oth- ers had a profound effect on the world they lived in, and their tal- ents will be missed. The issue of AIDS remains a great concern. More people were becoming educated about the disease and recognizing the fatal power . 1DS possesses. A testament to this knowl- edge can be seen in the AIDS Quilt. The massive Quilt covers more than 13 acres con- taining 20,064 panels, all hand sewn. As the quilt becomes too large to be seen in its entire- ty, Americans realize the scope of the disease. However, recent events have prompted many people to ask, " How much do we as citizens have the right to know? " and " Do we have the right to make all infected persons freely admit their plight? " Many do believe the media took its quest for the truth too far as they exposed former tennis star Arthur . she as a person with AIDS. In a press conference, Ashe admitted he was HIV positive and cited his right to privacy and his desire to protect his family as reasons for his silence. He also cited the reason for coming forward was the pressure exerted by the media. He died in February. Robert Reed, best remembered for his role as Mike Brady, and Anthony Perkins, from the Psycho films both died from the disease in the past year. Howard Ashman, the lyricist behind Disney ' s The Little Mermaid and Beautv and the Beast, also died. J i -S n- - Wl tfff»g This year, the Student Activities office reported a record number of registered organizations and members. From the growth of existing organizations and the maintain- ence of groups that annually support campus activ- ities ranging from arts to athletics, student organi- zations excelled in a variety of ways. Political support groups, in the process of an election year, boasted membership increases of up to 200%. From politics to plants, music to money or sports to science, campus organizations offered a vast selection of clubs and activities. With so many clubs to choose from, organizations offered every- thing you could possibly want. Editor — Dawn Wilson Assistant Editor — Candise Clemmons Members of the Georgia Outdoor Recreational Program (GORP) challenge the rapids on their white water rafting trip. The group visits both the Ocoee and Chatooga Rivers for rafting trips every year. Photo by GORP. iQi ' ' (Mentally dis- abled) children can do things with mu- sic that they can do no where else. " — Dn Roy Grant DIG I Nil — Collegiate MENC aludente work outside of ttte claaaroom at the group ' s picnic. MENC prepares its mem- bers to aid tfie commurtity when they be- come music educators. " In Tune " With Community Needs rhe School of Music sponsors two organi- zations wliere music ma- jors and students witti an interest in music can gath- er for professional and so- cial activities. The colle- giate chapters of Music Educators National Confer- ence, which is open to all UGA stu- dents in- terested in music, and the Music Therapy Club, which is open to all stu- dents majoring in this area, have worked in the past year to promote music awareness in the commu- nity. While giving music students an opportunity to participate In future career activities, these musical or- ganizations also aid citi- zens In the Athens area. One example of the role ALL WORK — Deron Pardue and Tif- fany Taylor eat while attending a music educators meeting. music students have been playing outside of their ac- ademic pursuits can be found in the Music Therapy Club ' s work with the stu- dents at Rivers Crossing, a developmental disability center in Athens. Dr. Roy Grant, an Associate Profes- sor of Music said, " (Mental- ly dis- abled) children can do things with mu- sic that they can do no where else. " Dr. Grant and mu- sic ther- apy stu- dents work through the arts to open the lines of communication in these special children and put their musical ability to use outside UGA. Needs ' ■■ ' " " ' s be been J- ' s ' deo lheirac. mm can be •Of m (lie slii. KWwfsCWnjja »Pfflenlal disab Wy ' in thm. k fioy Jfl4ttocia(ePfo es- IMcia d, " (Menlai dis ab ed) ' « can do tfijnus wjlfi mi sic Iftit apy s ' " ' l ifoi jh I ' M H llie lines (MWren and pc ' ,gfcj al)lli( ' " ' « tl6 l JF " « M|L PUBLIC RELATIONS — ri r« Nichols and Jennifer Watson work to liang the MENC banner at one of the club ' s out- ings. UENC works to allow its meml ers a chance to interact with the community and share their love for music. ' ' (Ag Hill) Is work- ing to promote unity and fellowship among students on South Campus. " — Dr. Wen Williams GIDDY-UP — Anna Parvianen, Veter- inary student, stages tier tioraemanstiip at a Block and Bridle (unction. This group is one of the many south campus organizations. Unity Under Construction South campus organi- zations have been pulling together for a com- mon purpose to promote togetherness on their area of UGA. Several groups, under the supervision of Ag Hill Council, have joined together to begin a project to serve all of South Cam- pus stu- dents, past and present. Students have de- cided they can give some- thing back to the com- munity as well as to the University. These students have en- deavored to finance the completion of the " Red Barn Project " . This project would complete work on a meeting facility began by south campus students in 1941. After an extended time period, students again HARD PRACTICE — Athena area elementary stu- dents enjoy learning how to rope cattle from UGA students working in schools. became Interested in com- pleting this project. The " Red Barn, " once complet- ed, will contain meeting rooms and offices for the groups of Ag Hill. It will be used by UGA agriculture students and alumni. The Ag Hill students hope to utilize this facility to house various activities that will unite the students of south campus with oth- er stu- dents, as well as with the commu- nity. Ag Hill stu- dents are involved in many community outreach pro- grams. Some examples in- clude horsemanship dem- onstrations by members of Block and Bridle and cattle roping Instructions for Ath- ens elementary school children. 194 mcom- Meet. The ■ ' oncecomp el- rf offices lor thi ti ifld aW. r ie I iMtnls liope fo MifKllltylofioi se mim co nmii ' g oi ireacn pro- 5 eMinp ' s$ ' ' ' ' SLOW, COWBOY — Mark Watson, Animal Science and Veterinary student, worlcs with youngsters at a soutl campus project. Work such as this could one day be housed in the new Ag Hill Council " Barn Project. " 195 " College Republicans had a 300% member- ship growth in this elec- tion year. " — Bobby Soper President COVERDELL SUPPORT — Texas Sena tor Phil Gramm speaks at the Tjte Center in support of Republican candidate Paul Coverdeli. With a substantial turnout of student voters. Coverdeli went on to defeat incumbent Wyche Fowler in the senatorial race. Organizational Politics In the year of the presidential election as well as a collection of senatorial races, politics was a heated topic on the University campus. It is no wonder, then, that this was a very popular subject for campus groups. Both the CIGA Republi- can and Democratic student groups experi- enced tremendous membership increases this year. Also, third party candidates re- ceived unprecedented student attention, seen through the campus support for the Independent and Libertarian candidates. Campus organizations hosted election night parties as well as vot- er-recruiting activities, making this year a notable one for these campus orga- nizations. fl i l! TIME FOR CHANGE his campaigning tour to UGA. student groups Gore was able to campaign travels. Vice President Al Gore brings With the support of Dennocratic organize two stops in Athens in his I TRE EI 196 Organlzational Politics ,,,PROUD TREMENDOaS TORNOaT — Students pack into Tate Plaza to show support for both the Democratic and Republican presidential candidates. Al Gore addressed the students of UGA. Organizational Politics 197 " The University has 399 clubs registered this year — 29 more than last year and the most in UGA history. " — Jim Crouch Director of Student Activities DIRECTOR OF STaDENT AC- TIVITIES Jim Crouch. Student Activi ties Director, works with organizations to register them with the University. Crouch observed an increase in the number of clubs registered with GGA. He attributes this increase to the groups ' need for University services and facilities Organization Increase This fall the Tate Cen- ter Plaza was packed as the Activities Fair be- gan. This year ' s fair was especially busy due to the largest number of clubs registered at GGA. The count of organiza- tions was up to 399 in 1992-93, up 29 from the previous year. Jim Crouch, Director of Stu- dent Activities, attributes the increase in numbers to many factors. Crouch stated, " Many organiza- tions required GGA ser- vices such as accounts, block seating, facilities, and so forth. " However, many of the " new " orga- nizations were not neces- sarily new to the GGA campus. Many clubs had existed prior to this year, but due to the need for GGA services and facili- ties registered with the Gniversity for the first time. In order for a group or organization to be regis- tered with the Gniversity, it must have at least ten active members, consti- tutional bylaws, and a " purpose " for the organi- zation. Technically, no club can use the Gniversi- ty of Georgia label, but they may use the equip- ment and facilities of GGA. Out of all types of new clubs registered with the Gniversity, the number of student activity orga- nizations increased the most dramatically. This category grew by more than 25%, followed by honorary and advocacy groups. — Kelly Sherrill 198 Organization Increase ie r tered with the ' " for the first ' for a group or 2tion to k regiS ' ' ththeGniversity, ' " 2ve at least ten embers, const! ' i. ryiaws, and a :se ' fortheorgani- Technicaly, no snusetheGniversi- Georgia label, but " y use the equip ' and fadities of : -. sofnew .•--:j with the :: number (jent activity orga- Vatican This ory grew Dy m II foUowed by and advocacy ell Sherrii ACTIVITIES FAIR Members of urn versity Onion work to recruit new students to join their organization. Many of (JGA ' s student groups appeared at tfie Activities Fair to distribute infor- mation about their clubs. Organization increase 199 Serving The Country Air Force ROTC The University of Georgia Air Force ROTC is a program designated to train- ing University nnen and women for fu- ture service to the United States Air Force. Enrollment in the first two years of AFROTC, however, does not incur a military obligation. This year ' s freshmen and sophomores took classes which were considered electives only. Cadets were obligated to attend a Leadership Lab during which they practiced drill and cer- emony skills and attended briefings by guest speakers. In the summer, upcoming juniors attended Field Training at various Air Force bases in the United States. Juniors and sen- iors, members of the Professional Officer Corps, attended class three days a week and upon graduation will be commissioned into the USAF as second Lieutenants, where they have a four year active duty obligation. By: Kelly Shernll Dedicated To Service Angel Flight The University of Georgia Angel Flight is a community service organization com- posed of honorable and dedicated col- lege students. Angel Flight promotes the UGA Air Force ROTC as well as the United States Air Force. To become members, this year ' s Angels participated in a two-week-long Rush. After this, old members voted and Rushees were asked to pledge. These new members were initiated after nine weeks of pledgeship. Each Angel was responsible for maintaining 70% of their points by participating in service projects, flight functions, and social func- tions. Some of these functions included help- ing the mentally and physically handicapped, the Georgia Retardation Center, Egleston Hos- pital, and Alps School. This year Angel Flight had three Formals: the Aero-Space Ball, Din- ing Out, and Area and National Conclaves. Ry KHIy Shrrnll LEADERSHIP IN THE MAKING — Juniors Ashley Holland. Bill Hansen, and Jeff Foucfie take an enlistment oath after returning from a summer of field training at one of the United States Air Force bases. Field training was a physical and mental challenge. Its purpose was to instill good leadership qualities. HARD WORK LEADS TO OPPOR- TUNITIES The University of Georgia Air Force ROTC offers four year, three year, and two-and-a-half-year ROTC scholarships to those who meet academic qualifi cations Through ROTC other scholarships are also avail able. 3En Calhoun kiKiiferLeeO tasChin 3tn«a(Chns ' » ' ■ NcCjIIC INSTRUMENTAL IN THE COMMU- NITY The University of Georgia Angel Flight pdrticipdtfb in various service projects throughout the year This year they tutored Alps School students, helped at the Georgia Retardation Center, and participated in Adopt a Highway BECOMING ACQUAINTED WITH FLIGHT FUNCTIONS — inspect a plane on their annual base visit Angel Flight members had to participate in many flight functions throughout the year as well as attend weekly flight rnecl ings every Thursday, 200 Air Force ROTC — Angel Flight ENHANCING LEADERSHIP IN THE FRESHMAN CLASS — The mam function of tfie Fresfiman Council is to serve as a leadersfilp development program. Featured are tfie Fresfimen Coun ell members wfio served from Winter 1991 to Fall 1992. Tfiey led the Freshmen class to a year of Interaction and excitement, FOUR YEARS OF LEADERSHIP — The Freshman Councils of the previous four years have instigated many programs for their classes. They hosted the Freshman Council of Georgia Tech each spring in a conference to develop new Ideas and issues. The Coun ells also planned several speakers and field trips Anabella AcevedoLeal Tanya Louise-Andrews Richard Barid Robert Michael Barry. Jr. Stacy Dawn Bishop Joseph Barclay Black Erin Lea Bliss Judith Rebecca Bullock Katherine Elizabeth Butler Char-La Cain Ben Calhoun Jennifer Lee Carbone James Chin Don Ray Christian. Jr. Mary McCall Clifton Ellen Beth Davidson Mary Nan Ellenberg Stephanie JoAnn Estrada Jonathan Spencer Foggin Jack Smith Frierson Jennifer Goodenow Annette Leigh Googe Nancy L. Grayson Kerry Stroud Green Christie D. Gunter Heather Danielle Hall Rob Harris Michael Joseph Hay James Neal Hendee Richard H. Hill II Amy Elizabeth Holmes Karen Kuers Benjamin A Land Tara Michele Lee Preyesh Maniklai John L. McKlnley, Jr Virginia L. McNeill Laura Grace Miles Jeremy Ernest Miller II Jill Elizabeth Moore Roger Wayne Morrell William Briton Murrill Everett Patrick Joseph Todd Peterson Benjamin Joseph Pelhel Laurie Ann Rhoades Thad Andrew Riddle Michael William Saunders Matthew Tyler Smith Seslee Susan Smith William A. Sodeman Lori Marie Surmay Roland H. Tam Tamara Linette Thornton Lisa Diane Vogel Amy R. Walker Nevada Waugh Jane West Elizabeth Joan White Norbert Weston Wilson Paige Anne Wilson Chaly Jo Wright Freshmen Leaders Freshman Council The Freshman Council is a group of twenty outstanding freshmen leaders. They were chosen from a threefold pro- cess: application, group interview, and indi- vidual interview. The key point in this process was the individual interview from which the council was chosen out of 40 finalists. The Council is designed to act as a liaison between the Freshmen Class and the administration. Thus, this year ' s members derived from a variety of backgrounds, leadership styles, ma- jors, and interests. To remain on the Council, these members complied by some rules; Attendance to all meetings, participation, and planning of the projects. The Freshman Council produced the " Freshman Quarterly " newsletter and a Freshman Class questionaire. By: Kelly Sherrill The Chosen Few Blue Key Honor Society The Blue Key Honor Society is a nation- ally-renowned organization. Members of Blue Key were selected on the basis of their academic achievements, leadership, and invovlement at (JGA. The Deans of each college and graduate departm ents recom- mended students, and they were in turn voted on by the general membership. Mew initiates were inducted in the spring and were honored the following fall at the annual Tucker Dorsey Blue Key Alumni Banquet. This year ' s offi- cers were as follows: President — Nevada Waugh, Vice President — Stacy Bishop, Se- cretary Treasurer — Leigh Googe, Banquet Chairman — Rob Harris, and Faculty Advisor — Dr. Peter Shedd. There were sixty-two initi- ates this year. By: Kelly Sherrill Freshman Council — Blue Key 201 Managing Success S.H.R.M. The Society for Human Resource Man- agement (SHRM) is the leading voice of the human resource profession, repre- senting the interests of 80,000 members from around the world. SHRM provided this year ' s members with on going government and me- dia representation, education services, and conferences and seminars to encourage their leadership in the management world. The members gained valuable insight about the management field from speakers, projects, company tours, and work with the Athens Area Personnel Association. Because anyone can become a member, SHRM had great success this year. They had a resume workshop to prepare members for job inter- views, coops and internships. " We help our members network with the business leaders of today so they can prepare to be the leaders of tomorrow, " said Gwen Cloer, last year ' s president of SHRM. By: Kelly Sherrill MERITED MANAGEMENT — uga s so ciety of Human Resource Management is one of more tfian 200 student chapters. In 1991 tfiey received the Superior Merit award. This prestigious award was given by the National SHRM. and was based on the society ' s organization and programming excellence. TOMORROW ' S LEADERS — Mem bers listen and note as they hear a profession personnel manager speak of her job searches and experiences. The Society of Human Resource Management sponsored many speakers and professionals, company tours, and other projects to help students on the job market. ■■ Acting On Excellence Honors Program Council The Honors Program Student Council, which consisted of 14 members this year, represents the entire Honors Pro- gram student body. These students had to sign up to run for the council during winter quarter advising, (everyone in the honors pro- gram has the opportunity to run) and were voted upon by all Honors students. They served from spring 1992 to winter 1993. In April, one representative went to the South- east Regional Conference in Virginia, and in October, four members went to the (National Conference in Los Angeles. This fall, the council sponsored the Ice Cream Social for all Honors students and or- ganized a buddy system consisting of an up- perclassmen guiding a freshman. In the last year, the council helped create the Honors medallions, the only tangible evidence of a student ' s graduating " With Honors. " The council also helped arrange the Honors ban- quet. By: Kelly Shernll ILLUSTRATING HONOR — The Honors Program Council consists of fourteen elected members, deviating from preivous years ' 12 member groups Tfie council contributed greatly to the creation of Honors medallions and to the Honors ceremonies. TOPICAL ANALYSIS The Honors coun cil meets lor a quarterly meeting Last year the council had panels to discuss topics dealing with such notions as " The Holocaust Controversy The Red and Black and Revisionism. ' " 202 S.H.R.M. — Honors Program Council Shi I rjfffl!; Vk ' j ' l .» - J ■N.-Sr- » -_ -w , — y Communiversity " Communiversity provides UGA students an opportuni- ty to help the Athens community. " — Stacy Freedman Communiversity is the largest student volunteer organization on campus. It consisted of approximately 750 volun- teers. Its motto is " People Helping People. " Communiversity sponsored nine programs this year. The Big Brother Big Sister program was the largest part of the organization. It involved a GGA student befriending a child ranging from ages six to twelve, and acting as a role model. The big brothers and sisters took their children rollerskating, on picnics, to movies, to the (JGA Halloween Carnival, to the Christmas Party, and to the Valentines Day Party. Volunteers were encouraged to spend at least two hours per week with their child. The AdoptAGrandparent program attract- ed elderly from three local nursing homes. Each volunteer took their " grandparent " to such activities as trips to the Botanical Gar- dens. The Teacher Assistant program allowed (JGA students to assist teachers in the Athens area. The tutoring program allowed CIGA stu- dents to tutor children in grades K-4, spending one to two hours a week with them. The Outreach program served as a referral to programs such as St. Mary ' s Hospital, Pro- ject Safe, Homeless Shelter, Nature Centers, and Recording for the Blind. The Best Buddies program allowed CIGA students to act as a friend to mentally disabled persons. HUGS (Helping the Underprivileged Grow Strong) of- fered assistance to children in the Athens area Homeless Shelter. Recreational Sports allowed CIGA students to teach Athens children how to play different sports such as tennis, basketball, soccer, touch-football, and baseball. They taught the children the rules and basic techniques of the games. The Service Projects program serves the community whenever necessary infunc- tions such as Blood Drives, the Lion ' s Club Haunted House, the Special Olympics, and Habitat for Humanity. By: Kelly Sherrill People Helping People LLliiL liiCj riAPlDo Communiversity sponsors nine different volunteer service projects, representing tfie largest service organization on campus. This year ' s goal v as to " plant the seed of volunteerism " and encourage it in every person ' s life. " I WANNA BE JaST LIKE YOU " — Nikia Thompson and her little sister. Tashonda Faust, have fun at the USA Skate a round roller skating party. Many of this year ' s big brothers and big sisters wanted two children biecause they enjoyed the program so much UNIMAGINABLE HAPPINESS — The Big Brother Big Sister program is the largest of the nine programs sponsored by Communiversity. CISA Skatea round hosted many of the skating parties held for the children of this program. The children also enjoyed Christmas and Valentine ' s Day parties ■ Bi Bl Ms sia H - - Communlversity 203 Bonding Together IE B.A.C. The Black Affairs Council exists to meet the concerns of black students. This year membership consisted of more than 150 people, and it was open to all Univer- sity students willing to work toward BAC ' s goals. Active members had to serve on a com- mittee and attend committee and general body meetings. Each committee worked weekly office hours, planned and sponsored activities, and submitted bi-monthly reports to the Administrative Board. The Arts Enter- tainment Committee planned the BAC tail- gate party during Homecoming and Reflec- tions of Our Past during Black History Quarter. The Community Relations and Ra- cial Harmony Committees strived to acknowl- edge and repress racial indifferences. Public Relations worked with the media, tying in with Publications who published The Black Achiever newsletter. BAC ' s Student Advoca- cy developed programs to assist blacks ' needs. By: Kelly Sherrill Business And Pleasure Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a business frater nity established to gain a better un- derstanding of the business world among a relaxed environment. It is open to any business or economics major. This year ' s membership count was 135. Alpha Kappa Psi participated in many ac- tivities including " Fright for Sight, " an event sponsored by the Athens Lion ' s Club that ben- efitted the blind, and " Casino Might, " which benefitted the American Cancer Society. They also sponsored the Yellow Rose Formal (a formal for the members of Alpha Kappa Psi and their dates), intramurals, the Luau week- end, and multiple Homecoming activities. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University in 1904, and now has over 220 chapters nationwide. The University of Geor- gia Alpha Ka ppa Psi met at least three times a month and its officers met for executive meet- ings before each meeting. By: Kelly Sherrill 204 B.A.C. — Alpha Kappa Psi CREATING UNITY — The Black Affairs Council serves to increase racial equality and to maintain a congenial relationship with the Athens community. BAC consisted of over 150 members this year, all of whom served on one of six committees, such as the Arts and Entertainment or the Publications committees. ADMINISTRATIVE POWERS — The BAC Administration has final authority over the club ' s success This years administration was: (top) J. Thomas. L. Jones, L Bailey. W. Green, M. Reed, and R, Crittendon; (bottom) N, Allen. V Williams, and E Linsey The Admin istration was responsible for the organization of the com mittees. ' Aaf pi -f f M ' FUN IN A " BUSINESS-LIKE " ENVI- RON mENT The many members of Alpha Kappa Psi enjoy a fun-filled week of Homecoming events This year the club participated in many activities, includ ing ' Fright for Sight. " " Casino Night. " the Luau week end. and The Yellow Rose Formal. A TROPICAL ADVENTURE — chmk Wilkinson, Michael Mock, Gina Carter. Patrick Duffey, April Jones, Brian Sammons, Marget Friese and Kim Radford " hangout " at the annual Alpha Kappa Psi Luau Weekend Alpha Kappa Psi strived to mix " business and pleasure " Gi ' Ttielns I Jpi A mm miinintei The Insurance Society and Gamma lota Sigma are professional fraternities or- ganized to: promote, encourage, and sustain interest in insurance as a profession, encourage high moral and scholastic attain- ments, and facilitate the interaction and coop- eration of educational institutions, industry, and professional organizations. There were 200 members in the Insurance Society made up of students majoring in either Risk Man- agement and Insurance, Estates Manage- ment, or Actuarial Science in the Terry Col- lege of Business. There were 90 members in Gamma lota Sigma. Students with 3.0 GPAS were selected from the Insurance Society to be members of this honor society. The Insurance Society and Gamma lota Sigma participated in many activities togeth- er. They held a fall picnic to boost member- ship and to encourage involvement among existing members, and they held a spring ban- quet at Trump ' s for all members and faculty. This banquet honored distinguished alumni, outstanding student leadership, and faculty. Both organizations also had quarterly meet- ings with guest speakers from the insurance industry. The Insurance Society compiled resumes from all members and distributed a resume book to over 700 companies in the insurance field. Gamma lota Sigma selected members in October to attend the Seventeenth Annual Insurance Management Seminar at the (Jni- versity of Georgia-Athens Botanical Gardens. They also participated in " Intern for a Day, " a program held during Winter quarter where members had the opportunity to spend a day at the offices of participating insurance com- panies. Gamma lota Sigma received the Bowers Award for the " Best Chapter in the Nation, 1991-1992. " This prestigious award was pre- sented at the Gamma lota Sigma Annual Man- agement Conference in Mashville. Julie DeRoy, this year ' s Gamma lota Sigma Presi- dent, said, " Winning this [award] is the great- est honor. " By: Kelly Sherrill National Excellence LEADING THE PACK — Members of Gamma lota Sigma display their newly won trophy. This year the University of Georgia Chapter of Gamma lota Sigma won the Bowers Award at the Annual Management Conference in Mashville, Tennessee ANNUAL SEMINAR Stephen Ada.r, Presi dent of the Insurance Society, and Dr. Larry A. Cox enjoy an elegant buffet at the Seventeenth Annual Insurance Manage ment Seminar- This years seminar was held at Athens ' very own Botanical Gardens. Insurance Society - Gamma Iota Sigma FUN LIKE ONE ' S NEVER HAD — ste phen Adair, Jack Crocker, Julie DeRoy, Mark Devereaux. and Julie Peeler have fun on a dinner train at the Gamma lota Sigma Annual Management Conference in rSashville, Tennes- see. These students put much time and effort into the suc- cess of the organizations. Insurance Society — Gamma lota Sigma 205 Outdoor Experience GORP The Georgia Outdoor Recreation Pro- gram (GORP) is part of the University of Georgia Recreational Sports Office within the Department of Student Activities. This year ' s purpose was to provide students and other members of the University commu nity with a variety of educational outdoor ex- periences. Anyone associated with the Uni- versity could participate, though space was limited. GORP adhered to several policies, including signup deadlines, no refunds, pretrip meet- ings, and safety regulations. This year GORP participated in canoeing, boardsailing, sailing clinics, day hikes at Raven Cliffs, backpack- ing on the Appalachian Trail, horsebackriding in Helen, Whitewater rafting, hang-gliding at Lookout Mountain, caving at Pettijohn ' s Cave, and rock climbing at Mount Yonah. The special trips taken were snowskiing in Breck- inridge and Snowshoe, SCUBA diving in Cozu- mel, and mountain biking in West Virginia. By: Kelly Shernll NATURE APPRECIATION — gorp (Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program) serves as the (Jni versity ' s source for nature enjoyment. Under student coordinators Trish Davis and Brad McCleod. GORP orga nized many excursions to places such as West Virginia. Mexico, and Colorado for such activities as Whitewater rafting and hang-gliding. WORKING FOR FUN These GORPers canoe and kayak down the Nantahala River, GORP spon sored many canoeing trips to various rivers, including the Broad, the Chattooga, the Gpper Flint, the Ogeechee. the Little Tennessee, and the Okefenokee Swamp. GORP staffers were also excellent in providing canoeing clinics for their members. Promoting Awareness UGA Forestry Club The Forestry Club at the University of Georgia consisted of approximately 50 undergraduate and graduate students in the Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Re sources. Members of the club dedicated them- selves to the enhancement and utilization of our renewable natural resources; timber, fish, wildlife, and water. The UGA Forestry Club sponsored many activities. Among these was the annual springtime conclave competition in which twelve other southern clubs partici- pated. The competition included both physi- cal and technical events including: speed chopping, cross-cut sawing, ax throwing, pole climbing, timber estimation. Dendrology, and compass pacing. Fund raisers included sell ing t-shirts, hats, and firewood, raffling off various items, and hunting contests. By: Kelly Sherrill WORKING TO BENEFIT THE FG- TGRE The Forestry Club strives to promote natural resource management among all students This year ' s officers were: President — Todd Witt, Vice Presi dent — Chris Carey, Secretary — Cindy Cawthon. and Treasurer — Brad Conliff FUNDRAISING PROJECTS — The (JGA Forestry Club ; uts firewood in Whitehall Forest to raise niuney Featured are: (top) D Beau. B. Blankenship, G Nelms, (bottom) T Witt, M Eadie. C Harper. B Con liff, and C Carey The club participated in many fund raisers this year. md e ]i 0 " V fo !)ofsiuile[i wsiono ' " il, edui Wmynity. :!wioiisof " • ' il Piogra ■ " ) ' Concei Wlimity tc Nlgani; mi „ ' «. sflei 206 GORP — Forestry Club University Union " Union provides the campus with cultural, educational, and entertainment programming for all students. " — Ron Boyter iM Once again, the (Jniversity Union sup- plemented students ' lives with its in- fornnative and enjoyable programs. The Union ' s mission was to enhance the qual- ity of student life and to augment the academ- ic mission of the University by providing cul- tural, educational, and entertainment programming geared towards the campus community. Through utilization of the eight divisions of Union (Committee for Black Cul- tural Programs, Cinematic Arts, Contempo- rary Concerts, Ideas and Issues, Performing Arts, Summer, Visual Arts, and Variety), this group ' s members were provided with the op- portunity to develop interpersonal, leader- ship, organizational, budgeting, and market- ing skills. These skills were offered to Union members through fellowship and through the planning, promotion, and production of Union shows. Union ' s membership was approximately 150 members who particiapted in the re- search, selection, and execution of all pro- grams. The organization ' s large membership body was selected in efforts to phase out an interviewing process and work towards an open membership policy. University Union sponsored several pro- grams of all varieties, offering shows and en- tertainment for students with all interests. Highlights included events sponsored by Con- temporary Concerts such as pianist Tori Amos and heavy metal group Faith No More. Union ' s Ideas and Issues division hosted inter- esting events such as a political debate be- tween Elenor Clift and Fred Barnes and a lecture given by serial killer expert Robert Ressler which proved to be favorites of many students. Programs such as these were made possi- ble through the efforts of all Union members. Under the leadership of the Union officers, the Board of Governors, the organization ' s pro- gramming proved successful. In utilizing allo- cated University funds, these students were able to present the campus with a variety of both informative and entertaining shows. By: Dawn Wilson Entertaining CJGA WORKERS ABOaND university Onion boasts one of the campus ' largest membership bodies. This year the organization had approximately 150 members who participated in a variety of programming events sponsored by each of Union ' s eight divisions. LUNATIC Harley Newman, certifiable lunatic, pro vides entertainment at a (Jniversity Union event. The Union strived to bring unusual and interesting programs such as this one to the campus in an effort to appeal to students of all disciplines and interests. PEARL JAM University Union members Ron Boyter, Miller Updegraff. Cynthia Jennings. Davis Frank, and Beth Foughner enjoy themselves at the group ' s Pearl Jam concert. Contemporary Concerts, one of Union ' s divisions, sponsored several musical shows throughout the year. University Union 207 Tomorrow ' s Future Kappa Delta Epsilon " Kappa Delta Epsilon has provided me with many valuable ideas for Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honorary society dedicated to im prove the teaching profession by fostering the spirit of fellowship, the high standards of scholarship attainment, and the professional ideals among its members. Founded in 1933, Kappa Delta Epsilon is among the oldest and largest educational hon or societies in the United States. The Gniversi ty of Georgia Chapter was founded in 1956. Kappa Delta membership includes undergrad- uates preapring to teach and graduate stu- dents pursuing professional study. Other members that contribute to the honor society include faculty and honorary members. Membership in Kappa Delta Epsilon is based on scholarship, leadership, personal qualifications, and personal interest. The or- ganization encompasses the highest ideals for the betterment of the educational profession. Kappa Delta Epsilon is active both locally and nationally. Since Kappa Delta Epsilon is an honorary society, membership selection is based on academic performance. Although classified as an honorary society. Kappa Delta Epsilon participated in campus life and educational activities. The chapter encouraged high scholastic achievement among its members. The program also in- cludes a variety of professional and social activities designed to enhance the preparation of its future teachers. This year by having both social and professional events, the teach- ing profession progressed through the interac- tion of different kinds of people in different types of atmospheres. The purpose of Kappa Delta Epsilon is to unite men and women in a professional orga- nization for campus and community partici- pation. At the same time, members are able to find solutions to problems and practices. Activities of Kappa Delta Epsilon included monthly meetings, free teaching materials, brown bag lunches, annual regional confer- ences, banquets, adopt-a-school, tutoring, scholarly awards ceremonies, and quarterly initiations. The Kappa Delta Epsilon Chapter at the University of Georgia was an active chapter with members from all different edu- cational fields who contributed to the learning environment for our future teachers. By Mindy Kaplowitz 208 Kappa Delta Epsilon teaching ' Tracy McLaughlin L63d6rS Of I OmOrrOW Kappa Delta Epsilon members strive to accomplish projects that provide to the campus and community. This organization ' s members actively stay involved with current problems and dis les of education- Convention Two members of Kappa D.-l Epsilon enjoy themselves at national convention. Ih years KDE convention was held in Las Vegas, NevdJ and group members enjoyed themselves at places sui as Caesar ' s Palace. ► - )n ' klaughl ' If m j -A ' .ERICa Executive Council Members of Kappa Delta Epsilon ' s executive board serve their chapter in many ways. The officers for the UGA chapter have been busy this year initiating 52 new members into their organization. Award Ceremony Welanie Mayfield, past president, and Lori Lucas, current president of KDE host the annual banquet award ceremony This year ' s banquet was held at the Holiday Inn. Welcome to Atlanta Deborah Harrell and Laura Ridley welcome members of Kappa Delta Epsilon to Atlanta. This year the city hosted the Southeastern Convention for the organization. " AH students should take advantage of the opportu- nities for professional growth provided through organizations such as Kap- pa Delta Epsilon. " Ultimate Involvement Presbyterian Student Center The Presbyterian Student Center (PSC) participated in various activities throughout the year, in the comnnunity, the PSC conducted several service projects including interacting with children in the area, teaching a Sunday School class at a local church, and helping the environment with the AdoptAHighway program. For its members, the PSC planned daytrips and weekend re- treats throughout the year. Students could participate in worship services, social events, and even intramural teams. The projects of the PSC were coordinated by campus minis- ter, Alex Williams, and a student leadership team. The purpose of the PSC this year was to promote love for God and for all persons through worship and fellowship. By: Joy Fulmer Together The members of the Presbyterian Student Center work together to promote the love of God. Members accomplish this goal through their enjoy- ment of both community and social activities within the religious organization. Involvement in Athens several members of PSC work on the organization ' s Adopt-A-Highway pro gram. The Presbyterian group sponsored this and many other programs throughout the year. ain m tijiii " ' - ' ' I Key Interaction Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Gnion (BS(J) served as a student-led organization providing a place to foster a religious life, to wor- ship, and to meet others in a Christian setting. The BSCl made a significant impact on the campus this year. Gatherings, bible studies, and weekly lunches provided regular social interaction for its members. Musical and the- atrical groups, as well as intramural sports teams and family groups gave students ways to become directly involved with the BSG. Social functions included such events as re- treats, lock-ins, and pre-game tailgate parties. The BSU ' s impact was also felt outside of the Athens area. This was due to the Baptist Stu- dent Unions mission trips to sites all over the nation and the world. By: Wendy Wolfenbarger Hard Workers BSUs members are dedicated to serving God through the campus and community This year, this dedication was seen through the groups work in the Athens community, in their Impact Team work and throughout the world through their mission work Bible Study Members of BSU gather for stu dent led bible learning groups. The groups met weekly at BSU sponsored apartments. Shown Is just one of several across campus and Athens. 2 10 Presbyterian Student Center — Baptist Student Union Pre-game Gathering — Kevin singieton, Mark Fritchman, Tom Tanner, Kim Fulbright, Anna Goodnight, and Robby McCrarry await the kick off of the Ole Miss game. Wesley hosted several pre-game tailgate parties for its members. Growing Membership — The wesiey Poun dation is experiencing tremendous growth with a new high in attendance These growth efforts have been led in the last year by director Tom Tanner as well as President Tom Brannon and Vice-President Lisa Johnson. Christian Leadership Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation served as a site open to all interested students. Regular activities included weekly worship, bi- ble study, disciple groups, and a special group for Wesley ' s freshman students. Dur- ing the past year, the Wesley Foundation par- ticipated in many events, including Home- coming contests. They also worked hard in the community to feed the homeless people of Athens. Retreats were taken by Wesley members throughout the year. A winter trip was planned for Miami, Florida, and Spring Break was busy with journeys planned for Jamaica and Honduras. Both of these sites were mission projects for the Wesley Founda- tion. Through events such as these, the Foun- dation showed that it was committed to nur- turing future Christian leaders. By: Wendy Wolfenbarger Exchanging Ideas Gniversity Round Table aniversity Round Table served the cam- pus as a non-profit, student organiza- tion consisting of 50% university stu- dents, 25% faculty and professional staff, and 25% community leaders. The mission of the Round Table was to create an intellectually stimulating environment for discussion, de- bate, and education on contemporary issues. CIRT met once per quarter for a round table dinner and a discussion led by a prominent guest speaker. The members of CIRT were a diverse group whose ages, ethnic back- ground, and academic and professional pur- suits helped to enrich the quality of discus- sions. The diverse group selected a theme this year on which the speaker would present his or her ideas related to the topic. These comments were followed by discussions at the tables. By: Michete Lee Wesley Foundation — University Round Table 21 1 Making It Better Gamma Sigma Sigma ' The Sorority ' s Goal Is To Serve The People Of The Community. " Cathy Fleming y Chi Chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma Na- tional Service Organization is a service sorority open to all GGA students. The Chapter ' s primary goal is service to (JGA, the Athens community and to the nation. Gamma Sigma Sigma also enjoys regularly scheduled events which enable the members to build an atmosphere of togetherness. Gamma Sigma Sigma has performed over 3000 community service hours for 30 com- munity projects during the past year. The sorority participated in the March of Dimes Walk America for the fifth consecutive year. Not only did the members walk in the annual Walka-thon, but they also staffed the registra- tion tables and raised money to help the effort to decrease birth defects in premature in- fants. The members also regularly helped the Athens Area Homeless shelter with yard sales to raise money as well as cooking and serving quarterly dinners. Another project that Gamma Sigma Sigma worked on was the Lion ' s Club Fright for Sight Haunted House. This year was particu- larly challenging because the Lion ' s Club lost their original house in Watkinsville. But with a last minute effort, they found another house which Gamma Sigs helped prepare for open- ing night. The sorority had fun creating scary scenes for Halloween thrill-seekers. During fall quarter the Gamma Sigs were excited to assist Northeast GA Foodshare in planning and carrying out their first annual Hungerwalk. The sorority solicited donations for Foodshare, which provides food for all foodbanks in Northeast Georgia. On the day of the walk. Gamma Sigs set up, monitored the course and participated in the actual walk. Gamma Sigma Sigma was proud to be the top group donor for 1992 and to help ■ oodshare raise over $6000 to stamp out hun- The sorority also has a creative side. Gam- ma Sigma Sigma won the best design in a philanthropy event entitled " Mile of Pennies. " The sorority donated the $150 prize to Project Safe, a local battered women and children ' s shelter, which they regularly support through- out the year. Other service projects the members of Gamma Sig volunteered for this year were Parkview Daycare Center, New Horizons Nursing Home, St. Mary ' s Pediatric Unit, the Athens Rape Crisis Center, Adult Literacy program, Adopt-ahighway, and Recording for the Blind. 212 Gamma Sigma Sigma Getting Together Gamma Slgma Slgma has a total of 110 members, including the 42 new Fall 1992 pledges Thes e new members learn what friendship, service, and equality mean to the service sorority. Another facet of Gamma Sigma Sigma Is its regularly scheduled social activities. The members enjoyed sharing with one another at a Big sibling Little sibling pool party Spring 92, a graduation picnic, a midterm munchies and penguin pals, and at the annual Winter White Rose Formal and Awards Banquet. Gamma Sigma Sigma is especially proud of its efforts in UGA ' s Dawg Days Down South Homecoming in which the sorority placed first overall in the Student Organizations League winning seven out of nine events. Through the sorority ' s participation in the Su- perdance and other Homecoming events they donated $500 to the Muscular Dystrophy As- sociation. Events that united the sorority ' s efforts with the University to intertwined the objective of this service organization. Gamma Sigma Sigma had 110 members including the pledges of Fall 1992. This year the sorority inducted 42 new members and continues to grow each year. The sorority believes that each new member helps to make an impact on the community by show- ing their devotion to the various community organizations. Members of Gamma Sigma Sigma realize the needs of people in the com- munity, and try to reach out to them and offer whatever help they can give. One More Dance Elalne Scogglns asks a local nursing home resident to share a dance at a Gamma Sigma Sigma function The sorority ' s pledges held a " Prom " for the nursing home residents in order to cheer their spirits. By Jan Roberson and Deborah Harrell I Ready for Adventure — Packed and anxious to hit the trails, these Gamma Sigma Sigmas load up to take off on a weekend hiking trip. The hiking trip, planned in mid September, was only a small part of the members ' fall activities which also included numerous social and service events. Dressed to Scare several Gamma Sigma Sigmas prepare for the Lion ' s Club Fright for Sight Haunted House. The sorority volunteered to help the organization put on the event for Athens residents. Walking for Charity Sororlty members volunteer to walk for the March of Dimes Walk America. Members have made participation in this event a tradi- tion since 1979. " Gamma Sigma Sigma is a wonderful group of men and women dedicated to making a real difference in our community. " — Deboraii Harrell Gamma Sigma Sigma 213 1 Continuing To Share Collegiate 4-H Collegiate 4H is a service organization in conjunction with the Georgia Cooperative Extension Service. 4H has always stressed the importance of service to 4-H clubs as well as to the community. Specifically, em- phasis has been placed on group-oriented leader- ship and volunteer services. Collegiate 4-H ' ers have taken advantage of various opportunities to give back to their pro- gram. For example, the Georgia camping pro- gram involved many of the 4-H members who served as summer camp counselors. Georgia Collegiate 4-H members participated in many different events as a group this year. They traveled to Tucson, Arizona, in the spring as delegates for the national 4-H conference. In the fall, the group hosted the first annual state 4- H conference. Here, members were trained to teach younger members leadership and interper- sonal skills to use in their 4-H projects. By: Wendy Wolfenbarger COOKOGT Collegiate 4-H members gather for the group ' s cookout. The organization hosted several such events throughout the year for its members. HOMECOMING PAINTING — a Coiie giate 4 H member works hard to complete the group ' s window painting for the University ' s Homecoming com- petition. The window was downtown located at Chastain Office Products. Student Designers GSLA The Georgia Students of Landscape Archi- tecture has served to promote all aspects of the landscape design profession. Mem- bership in GSLA served as access to the Ameri- can Society of Landscape Architects. This year, along with inviting speakers and maintaining contact with alumni, several new programs were initiated by the GSLA members. One example was the group ' s student-mentor program. Interested students were paired with practicing landscape architects to assist in the learning process. In addition to the student-mentor program, other efforts were made by GSLA members to further their experience and their design abilities. Student competition awards was one area in which abilities were strengthened. This year, these awards also coincided with the awards of the Georgia Chapter of ASLA. By Wendy Wolfenbarger ACCESS TO EXPERIENCE — TheGeor gia Students of Landscape Architecture serves as the organization for students of landscape design The group has promoted all aspects of the design profession. LEADING THE WAY — GSLA officers Bry ant Stowe and Lauri Elder are the organizations pushing forces. Events such as a student-mentor program and student competitions were areas in which the officers led the way 2M Collegiate 4H — GSLA iitlA BUILDING UNDERSTANDING — Members of the American Society of Interior Designers are encouraged to obtain a full understanding in the area of design. This year, via speakers, field trips, and compe- titions, the organization ' s membership was given an op- portunity to further this understanding. ENCOURAGING OTHERS — Elizabeth Lee, Scarlett Lee, Jules Cozine, Susie Sears, Alan Rogers, Paige Hazell. and Allyson Yokley serve as ASID officers. Tfiey assisted mennbers in tfieir efforts to learn more about tfie design field. LEADING THE COUNCIL — Laura Tfiompson, Melanie Chasteen. Julie Reddisfi, Nancy Grayson, and Greg Horridge are officers of tfie Student Alumni Council. This year ' s officers aided in the Coun- cil ' s planning of events such as the G-Day cookout, Homecoming receptions, and the senior class gift. AMBASSADORS FOR THE UNI- VERISTY Members of the Student Alumni Council work closely with the Georgia Alumni Society and the Office of Alumni Relations to foster the relation- ship between students and alumni. Designing The Future ASID American Society of Interior Designers is an organization devoted to uniting the interior design field, it has served the GGA campus as the leading voice for the profession in relation to all areas the field encounters. The University of Georgia ASID chapter has been the first source in directing many students in their efforts to become pro- fessional designers. This year the chapter assisted its students in learning about the field of design and all the opportunities open to them in this area of career planning. It introduced them to many events which they can expect to find before them. This was achieved through speakers, tours, competitions, and field trips. Through the organization, students were encouraged to better their understanding of design through communication with professional designers. Due to all of the benefits and advancements that ASID offered its members, membership was strong this year and accomplishments were great. By: Wendy Wolfenbarger Alumni Awareness Student Alumni Council The Student Alumni Council is com- posed of students who work along with the Georgia Alumni Society and Office of Alumni Relations to promote alumni aware- ness in the student body, cultivate the rela- tionship between students and alumni by act- ing as " Student Ambassadors " for the University, and sponsor fundraising projects for academic scholarships. To assist with the funding of academic scholarships and gifts to the school, the group sponsored several events throughout the year which included the Homecoming Re- ception, the G-Day Cookout, and the Senior Class Gift, " Senior Signature ' 93. " The Stu- dent Alumni Council believed promoting alumni awareness to students in college was essential for future alumni development. By: Wendy Wolfenbarger ASID — Student Alumni Council 215 Sphinx 1 Andrew H Patterson 71. 2 William D Hooper 72. 3 Lawrence A Cothran 73. 4 Garrard Glen 74. 5 Charles R Andrews 76. 6 Edgar E Pomeroy 76. 7 Alexander P. Adams 77. 8 William S Blun 78. 9 Charles W. Davis 79. 10. Marion D. DuBose 80. 11. Robert P Jones 81. 12. Andrew J. McBride 82. 13. Robert J. Travis 83. 14 Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 84. 15 Merrit M. Thurman 85. 16. John Banks 86. 17. Remer L. Denmark 87. 18 John E Hall 88. 19. Richard M Charlton 89. 20. Harry H. Hull 90. 21. Horace C Johnson 91. 22. James B Ridley 92. 23. William R Ritchie 93. 24 John B.L. Erwin 94. 25 Ferdinand P Calhoun 95. 26. Frank K. McCutchen 96. 27. Augustus L. Hull 97. 28. Henry J. Lamar 98. 29 Wilson M Hardy 99. 30 Noel P Park 100. 31. Walter J Hammond 101. 32. Lamar C. Rucker 102. 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 103. 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 104. 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 105. 36. Cam D. Dorsey 106. 37. Marion S. Richardson 107. 38. Billington S. Walker 108. 39 Sanders A. Beaver 109. 40 Francis M Ridley 110. 41 Glenn W Legwen 111. 42. Samuel R Jaques 112. 43 Ralph Moldrin 113. 44 Marion H Smith 114. 45, Wallace M. Miller 115. 46, Minor Boyd 116. 47 William R. Turner 117. 48. Julian F Baxter 118. 49 Harold W. Ketron 119. 50 John D Bower 120. 51 Frampton E. Ellis 121. 52. Frank B. Anderson 122. 53. Robert P Brooks 123. 54 Lucien P Goodrich 124. 55 Issac S Hopkins 125. 56 Joseph 1 Killorin 126. 57 Marmaduke H Blackshear 127 58 Virlyn B Moore 128. 59 Thomas W. Connally 129 60 George W Nunnally 130. 61 Theodore T. Turnbull 131 62 Walter W. Patterson 132. 63 Arthur R Sullivan 133. 64. Charles H. Cox 134. 65. Roderick H. Hill 135. 66 Harold W Telford 136. 67 Arthur L Hardy 137. 68 John ED Younge 138 69 Walter O Marshburn 139 70 Hugh M. Scott 140 John A. Brown George Hains. Jr. Daniel Y. Sage Issac C. Levy Lansing B. Lee J. Loring Raoul James J. Ragan Roberts S Parker George P. Whitman William L. Erwin Harrison J S. Jones Carroll D Cabaniss William G. Brantley, Jr. Philip R. Weltner Ambrose H. Carmichael Richard K. Smith William W. Brown Frank H Martin Charles N. Feidelson John K. McDonald, Jr. Henry L.J. Williams Robert H Jones, Jr. Sidney O Smith Morton S Hodgson Herman P De LaPerriere Floyd C. Newton Claude L. Derrick Wylie C. Henson John B Harris Young B. Smith Daniel H Redfearn Jerome C Michael Dwight L. Rogers Edgar V. Carter, Jr. James E Lucas Harle G. Bailey Edward M. Brown Hosea A. Nix Omer W Franklin Eralbert T Miller Henderson L. Lanham, Jr Hinton B.B. Blackshear Washington Falk, Jr Alexander R. MacDonnell Herbert C Hatcher Paul L Bartlett Edgar L Pennington Edwin W. Moise George C. Woodruff Evans B Heath Millard Rewis Robert B. Troutman Arthur K. Maddox John A. Sibley Lloyd D Brown Clifford Brannen George T. Northen William A, Mann Harold D Meyer Benton H Walton David R Peacock Virgin E Durden Charles E Martin Edgar B Dunlap Robert L McWhorter Robert H Freeman Zachary S Cowan Edward M Morgenstern James M Lynch Henry L. Rogers 141 Bentley H Chappell 211. 142. Casper I. Funkenstein 212 143 Frank Carter 213 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 214 145. Aaron B. Bernd 215 146 Russell H. Patterson 216. 147. Victor Victor 217. 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 218. 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 219. 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 220. 151. David K. McKamy 221. 152. David F. Paddock 222 153. John G Henderson 223. 154. Edward J. Hardin 224. 155. George S. Whitehead 225 156. James B Conyers 226. 157. Charles W Jacobson 227. 158 Hugh L Hodgson 228. 159. Robert W. Wesley 229. 160. George L. Harrison 230 161 Charles M Tanner, Jr. 231. 162. William HQuarterman, Jr. 232. 163 Robert L. Callaway. Jr. 233. 164. Joel B Mallet 234. 165. Thomas A. Thrash 235. 166. Max L. Segall 236. 167. William H, Sorrells 237. 168. William O. White 238. 169. John P. Stewart 239. 170. Neil L. Gillis, Jr. 240. 171. Roff Sims. Jr. 241. 172. John H. Carmical 242. 173. Howard H. McCall. Jr. 243. 174. Irvine M. Levy 244. 175. Hinton F. Longino 245. 176 Richard W. Courts. Jr 246 177. Lucius H. Tippett 247. 178. Otto R. Ellars 248. 179. Roger H. West 249. 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 250. 181 James M. Hatcher 251 182 Dewey Knight 252. 183. Louis S. Davis 253. 184. Wallace P Zachry 254. 185 Irvine Phinizy 255. 186 Robert D O ' Callaghan 256. 187 Charles M Candler 257. 188. William M. Dallas 258 189 Claude H. Satterfield 259 190. Frank W. Harrold 260. 191. William D. Miller 261. 192 Arthur Pew, Jr. 262. 193. Robert EL. Spence, Jr. 263. 194 Chester W Slack 264 195 John R Slater 265. 196 Everett W Highsmith 266 197 Ashel M Day 267 198 Charles Strahan 268 199 Hillary H Mangum 269. 200 William H Stephens 270. 201 Preston B Ford 271. 202 Nathan Jolles 272 203 Owen G Reynolds 273 204. John P Carson 274 205 Walter D Durden 275. 206 Welborn B Cody 276. 207 Malcomb A McRainey 277 208 William F Daniel 278. 209 Ellis H Dixon 279 210 Freeman C McClure 280 Lewis H, Hill. Jr. George J. Clark Charles A. Lewis Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. John A. Hosch Charles G. Henry James K. Harper Herbert H. Maddox Josh L. Watson Charles R. Anderson Edward M. Gurr Hervey M. Cleckley, 111 Walter C. Carter, Jr. William Tate Charles F. Wiehrs John H. Fletcher James D. Thomason John H. Hosch. Jr. Thomas F. Green. IV 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 Stancil Daniel C. Tully Robert L. Patterson, Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, 11 Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Rufus B Jennings Craig Barrow, Jr. Robert G Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. James J. Harris William A, Kine, Jr. Kankakee Anderson James E. Palmour, Jr. Henry G. Palmer Frank K McCutchen Dupont G Harris Robert D Reagin. Jr Mattox L Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin H. Cox Ellis G Arnall Herbert S Maffett Sandford W Sanford John W Maddox 281 282. 283. 284. 285 286. 287. 288. 289 290. 291. 292. 293. 294. 295. 296. 297. 298. 299. 300. 301. 302. 303. 304. 305. 306. 307. 308. 309. 310. 311. 312. 313. 314. 315. 316. 317. 318. 319. 320. 321. 322. 323 324. 325. 326. 327. 328. 329 330. 331. 332. 333. 334. 335. 336. 337 338. 339. 340. 341. 342. 343. 344. 345. 346. 347 348 349 350 Mark D. Hollis William C Latimer Vernon S Smith William M. Strickland. Jr. James W Mclntire Charles M Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William M Hazelhurst Leroy S Young Frederic Solomon Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. William T. Maddox James M. Richardson. Jr. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr, Robert G, Stephens, Jr. John W. Calhoun, III DeNean Stafford. Jr. John P Bond Harry S Baxter Winburn T. Rogers John D. Bowden. Jr. Joseph C. Strong Augustus L Rogers James W. Wise William T. Bennett. Jr. William C. Hawkins Robert T. Anderson Wade C. Hoyt. Jr Charles C Harrold, Jr. Charles B Anderson, Jr. Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey, Jr. Seaborn A. Roddenberry. Ill Morris B Abram Floyd C. Newton. Jr. James Q. Lumpkin. Jr. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. Robert P McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr. Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price, Jr Howell Hollis, Jr. Kenneth A. McCaskill William S. Smith, Jr. Lee T. Newton Jack B Matthews Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. Frank L. Gunn Alpha A Fowler, Jr. Clarence J Smith. Jr. Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. Verner F Chaffin John C. Meadows, Jr. Clifford C Kimsey Thomas C Penland John B Miller Woodie A Partee, Jr. Frank F. Sinkwich Irby S. Exiey Ellington M Norman Forest L Champion, Jr George D. Lawrence Jesse G. Bowles James P. Miller Aubrey R Morris James C. DeLay Fluker G Stewart Charles L. Trippi 216 Sphinx Hill ' ' Ciaistia, SViartT.Hjddi,, ' ' » S Hfldgsen, Ji SxmPBooi EjcBnuBc«il!n,Ji U.S aisLliogss tt ' HBTBtmttJr S7 ' HnCHail(iis BIWtT Anjefson BlideCHoylJi. mOMsCtotokUi. )llCWBB.Anl!tsin,Jr SaEMKBuli! JUSatmA-tnldaiteryJ ja V!! 5 ton Jlino) CV«lai.Jt. J(7 JpolLi»pl(iii,Ji. Bterse 3 Cleveland. Ji. BWlPiittJ ' - BtlWlHc Ji. jjjSalWllieis aj ! „ 5 Lj« 3c«ei 351. John E. Sheffield, Jr. 352. William F Scott, Jr. 353. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. 354 Dan M. Edwards 355. Robert M. Joiner 356. Dempsey W. Leach 357. Wiliam H Burson 358. Melburne D. McLendon 359. John Rauch 360 Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. 361. Kirk M. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate, Jr. 365. James L. Bentley, Jr. 366. Porter O. Payne 367. James A. Andrews 368. Samuel R. Burns 369. Harold C. Walraven, Jr. 370. Robert J. Healey 371. Raleigh G Bryans 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 373. George R. Reinhardt 374. William A. Elinburg, Jr. 375. William B. Phillips 376. Walter T. Evans 377. Thomas A. Waddell 378. Robert S. McArthur 379. Edward L. Dunn, Jr. 380. Michael E. Merola 381. William H. Justice 382. Nickolas P. Chilivis 383. Michael W. Edwards 384. Talmadge E. Arnette 385 Carl J. Turner 386. Claude M. Hipps 387. Burton S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D. Benefield, Jr. 396. Wesley L. Harris 397. Frank V. Salerno 398. William D. Moseley 399. Charles R. Adams, Jr. 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 401. Edmund R. Bratkowski 402. Donald L. Branyon, Jr. 403. Randall T. Maret 404. John R. Carson 405. Robert L. Blalock 406. Logan R. Patterson 407. Quentin R. Gabriel 408. Jay D. Gardner 409. Frank W. Seller 410. Richard P. Trotter 411. Joseph P. O ' Malley 412. Kermit S. Perry 413. Jule W. Felton, Jr 414. Jabez McCorkle, 111 415. John J. Wilkins, 111 416. Norman S. Fletcher 417. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. OToole 421. Joel J Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H Marshall 425. Nathan G Knight 426. Robert A Rowan 427. David K. Hollis, Jr. 428. Monte W, Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C Cox 431. Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. 436 James P. Walker. Jr. 437. William A. Davis, Jr. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. 440. James P Yarbrough 441. Charlie B. Christian 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 449. John H. Crawford, 111 450. Augustus B. Turnbull, 111 451. William R. Montfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edwart T.M. Garland 454. Wyatt T. Johnson. Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 456. James L. Aldridge 457. Albert W.F. Bloodworth 458. Jake L. Saye, Jr. 459. Ben B. Tate 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 461. Alexander W Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 463. David C. Tribby 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 466. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 467. Neal H. Ray 468. Donald C Dixon 469. James C. Pitts 470. George B. Watts 471. Bruce G. Bateman 472. George W. Darden 473. William Roy Grow 474. Turner Lynn Hughes 475. Robert Glenn Etter 476. William Morgan House 477. William Ralph Parker 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 480. Rutherford C. Harris 481. Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E Knox, Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane 489. Robert E. Chanin 490. James L. Pannell 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493 James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 495 William P. Bailey 496 Cader B. Cox, II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 498 Earl D. Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 500. Joel O. Woolen, Jr. 501. Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H. Fowler 503. Michael S. Wright 504. Charles T. Hall 505. Robert P. Killian 506. James S. Watrous 507. Anderson S. Johnson 508. Thomas M. Melo 509. Charles H. Bond 510 Robert E. Tritt 511. Manuel Diaz, Jr. 512. John Chase McKissick 513. Michael P. Haggerty 514. Georgia Robert Reinhardt 515. Benjamin H. Cheek 516. John A. Gilleland 517. Glynn LA. Harrison 518. Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. 519. J. Rivers Walsh 520. Kevin L. Knox 521. William Harry Mills 522. James Rayford Goff 523. Alexander H. Booth 524. John Henry Hanna. IV 525. Gordon Allen Smith 526. John Michael Levengood 527. Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis 529. Willie Edward McClendon 530. Samuel Scott Young 531. David C. Jensen 532. Bret Thurmond 533. Carl Michael Valentine 534. Jeffrey T. Pyburn 535. James B. Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537. Scott Woerner 638. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christopher C. Welton 540. Francisco P Ros 541. Drew Harvey 542. Deith Wayne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 544. Frank J. Hanna, III 545. Terrell L. Hoage 546 Thomas H. Paris, III 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 551. Stuart E. Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 553 James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky 556 Stephen M McCarter 557. Kim T. Stephens 558. Stephen C. Enochs 559. Mark A. Lewis 560. William M. Ray 561. Tammie M. Tate 562. James W Childs 563. Alec C. Kessler 564. Mark D. Johnson 565. Kelly R Curran 566. Cale H. Conley 567. Vernon E Qooge 568. Nevada Ann Waugh 569. Gregory Alan Gunter 570. Matthew William Nichols 571. 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 J. Woofter FF. Thomas W Reed GG. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. Caldwell LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade 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 WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Foy 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. Flandrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J Spalding, III AR. Augustus OB Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff. Jr. AT. William L. Dodd ACI. 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 Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BG. 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 Celebrating Diversity WaOG 90.5 FM r " We hope to enlighten Athens UGA community . . . . . with new and interesting music. " — Heather Wagner PR director I [n 1992, WGOG 90.5 FM, the voice of the University, celebrated their 20th year of Lcollege radio. Located on the fifth floor of Memorial Hall, WUOG has had hundreds of student volunteers throughout the past 20 years. On October 24th, WUOG had their an- niversary reunion to celebrate their signing on the air in 1972. The festivities were held on the Tate plaza, where more than 100 students and alumni members attended to share mem- ories and relive times at the station. In addi- tion to the party at the Tate Center Plaza, the members dined on " the roof " of Memorial Hall, while the radio station held an " Alumni air-shift " for the Alumni Disc Jockies. The alumni DJ ' s played music from years gone by. While WUOG 90.5 FM was celebrating it ' s past it was evident that the station ' s program- ming in 1992 had evolved. The programming included specialty shows from Lunch Box and Midnight Snack — two programs where the " A " side and the ' B " side of a newly released LP were featured, to Folk Scene, a program where traditional and acoustic music from Bluegrass to contemporary Folk music are featured. WUOG 90.5 FM ' s format also supported programming from public affairs programs to news and sports reporting. Even though they had the most diverse radio sta- tion on the dial (from Honky Tonk to Reggie), they still supported an overall progressive for- mat. In the summer of 1992, Details magazine cited 90.5 FM WUOG as one of the country ' s best radio stations, rewarding them for years of hard work and dedication to the college radio scene. WUOG helped provide many opportunities for hands-on experience for it ' s student volun- teers. One of these experiences was when WUOG 90.5 FM worked at the " Lollapolloza " concert. The station sponsored the " Safe Sex " wheel and had a live remote from the concert. Another experience for WUOGs vol- unteer ' s was when the station helped sponsor " Rock the Vote " during the summer of 1992. WUOG is totally operated by students in all majors, not simply students in the journalism school. This provided for great hands on expe- rience for all who worked for the radio station. 218 WUOG NOT ALWAYS PROFESSIONAL MariAnne Gouge relaxes as she goes over the programr learn about the day-to-day activities of a radio station. It brought valuable experiences for students in Broadcasting and Public Service as well as for students in Management. " We hope to teach interested students in a professional manner how to work in and operate a profes- sional radio station, " said Heather Wagner Public Relations Director. This radio station helped provide many of it ' s volunteer ' s with contacts out in the communication world as well as with experience. In 1972, when the station first began, WUOG started out with 3,000 watts of power. WUOG upgraded throughout the years to 10,000 watts of power. In 1992, WUOG hoped to move from 10,000 watts of power to 26,000 watts of power, which would increase the wattage to send the stations radio waves into the Atlanta area. This would increase the station ' s listenership and population of pa- trons, taking 90.5 FM into the 1990 ' s full force. BY: Candise A. Clemmons SOUNDS OF THE CITY The Violets play " Live in the Lobby " at the WUOG radio station They are just one of several bands that played during " Sounds of the City. " EXECUTIVE STAFF The executive staff of Atfiens ' only alternative cfioice radio station show pride in their station ' s accompli shments over the past 20 years. " It was a lot of fun to see all the people that have worked with alternative ra- dio. " MariAnne Gouge General Manager WaOG 219 Healthy Acts Eta Sigma Gamma Eta Sigma Gamma consists of Health Promotion and Behavior majors. The University ' s chapter, Beta Pi, contribut- ed to numerous health promotion activities in the Athens Area. Members were involved with various volunteer organizations such as the American Red Cross, American Lung As- sociation, American Cancer Society, the De- partment of Family and Children Services, and the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Eta Sigma Gamma sponsored an organ donation drive, the American Cancer Society ' s Great American Smokeout, and a bike safety fair on campus. Eta Sigma Gamma has a unique peer education group called Project Direction. The group presented programs to campus organizations, undergraduate classes, soror- ities and fraternities on alcohol and sex relat- ed health harms. By: Mindy Kaplowitz PROMOTING HEALTH — Eta Sgma Gamma members strive to promote all aspects of the study of the health and behavior field. To succeed in this area, the club worked in cooperation with groups such as the American Red Cross and Athens Area Homeless Shel ter. GROUP LEADERSHIP — TWs year s Eta Sigma Gamma officers work to organize the group ' s membership. One project which excelled in 1992-3 was the groups peer education program, led by the organiza- tion officers. Supporting ROTC Silver Stars Silver Stars is an organization dedicated to supporting the Army ROTC pro- gram. Silver Stars was created in 1986 by members of Scabbard and Blade, a nation- al Army ROTC honor society. The purpose of Silver Stars has changed from the original ideas of the Belle Corp. It now includes: acting as social attendants at Army ROTC functions such as an award ceremony or commission- ary, helping with the recruitment of new ca- dets, boosting the morale of the battalion and cadre through socials and special recogni- tions, and acting as a bridge between the mili- tary and the entire campus. Silver Stars par- ticipated in various activities in the community such as Homecoming and other community service projects throughout the year. By: Mindy Kaplowitz ARMY ASSISTANCE — S.lver star mem bers work with the Army ROTC program in the imple mentation of several of its programs. This year, some of these activities included cadet recruitment and ROTC Silver Star socials. SCARY NIGHTS silver stars members work dl Six Flags Over Georgia during Halloween season as a fundraiser for the Silver Star organization. This was only one of several projects taken on by the group this year. 220 Eta Sigma Gamma — Silver Stars ' " ' Animal Industry Block Bridle Block and Bridle is a social and profes- sional student organization for stu- dents interested in any aspect of the animal industry. The club is open to anyone interested in animals. Block Bridle partici- pated in Homecoming and various other cam- pus events. In the winter, Block Bridle at- tended the annual national convention, which took place the second week in January in Denver, Colorado. Later, in February, Block Bridle organized the Little International Live- stock Show. This gave an opportunity to stu- dents to break, train, and show animals from many different species. In April, Block Bri- dle coordinated the Great Southland Stam- pede Rodeo. This year was the nineteenth consecutive year for the event. In addition to the present rodeo committe e being the youn- gest in the world, the rodeo itself is among the largest indoor events east of the Mississippi River. With the exception of the animals, the enitre rodeo is coordinated and managed each year solely by Block Bridle. By: Mindy Kaplowitz Honoring Biology Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta is a national honor soci- ety in the field of biological sciences. As its purpose, the group has always endeavored to further promote the ideas of biology among undergraduates at four year colleges. The Tau Delta chapter of Beta Beta Beta worked to achieve this goal of strength- ening the biology field by hosting guest speak- ers throughout the year to speak on various topics of interest in this field of science. These guest speakers were from a wide vari- ety of specialties in the biological field. The Tau Delta chapter also hosted the Georgia state science and engineering fair, which is held each year at the University of Georgia. The event took place this year in April in the UGA Coliseum. The UGA chapter of Beta Beta Beta also worked on other projects this year including field trips to various points of scientific interst around Athens. Through the trips, the Beta Beta Beta members hoped to gain an idea of how the study of biology is put to use in the working world. By: Mindy Kaplowitz LIVESTOCK Members of Block Bridle rec- ognize one of several winners in tfieir Little International Livestock Show. Tfie organization sponsors tfie I sfiow eacfi year In February, ANIMAL AFFECTION a member of Block Bridle works withi one of the orgnaization ' s ani mals. The organization has always worked closely with the animal industry and is open for membership to any one on campus interested in animals. BIOLOGICAL LEADERSHIP — officers of the Tau Delta chapter of Beta Beta Beta work to coordinate the organization ' s events. This year ' s officers included President Carrell, Vice President Esperanza. Sec retary Lemeiin, Treasurer Rung, and Historian Shotwell. SCIENCE TIME Members of Beta Beta Beta assist in the organization of the Georgia State Science and Engineering Fair. The group helps out with the event which is held annually in April in the University Colise- um. I!=i lslnlvl-_jii 1 Block Bridle — Beta Beta Beta 221 Top Notch Zodiac Society The University of Georgia Zodiac Honor Society is an academic honor society. This year ' s mennbership consisted of the top eleven nnaies and eleven females in the Junior Class. Students were selected in the spring of their sophomore year based on their GPAs. The membership lasted for their entire Junior year, though not all members were third year students (many of these bright students entered GGA with an abun- dance of quarter hours). Members were noti- fied in a letter and initiated in a ceremony at Phi Kappa Hall. The Zodiac Honor Society met once a quar- ter. This year ' s officers were: President — David Bain, Vice President — Reshma Patel, Secretary Treasurer — Kim McClain, Mar- shall — Ariana Buchanan, and Advisor — Dr. Joy Williams, assistant director to the Honors Program. The University of Georgia Zodiac Honor Society represented the scholastic suc- cess of (JGA, illustrating that hard work pays off. By: Kelly Shernll Representing The Best Dean Tate Honor Society The Dean William Tate Honor Society represents University of Georgia stu- dents believed to show clear potential for future leadership. The Society strived to help these students achieve this potential in their college career. This year there were 62 members. Membership consisted of up to 12 male and female freshmen who were selected for their high scholarship, activities, and inter- view skills. Members are selected at the end of their freshmen year and remain active until they graduate. This year the Tate Society helped the Math Club with their second annual Math tourna- ment. In the winter, the society worked on coordinating an academic tournament for high schools. Prior to this year, the Z Club, which consist- ed of outstanding female sophomore stu- dents, decided to change its name to the Tate Society and open membership to outstanding male students. By: Kelly Shernll 222 Zodiac Society Dean Tate Society THE BEST OF THE BUNCH — The Zodiac Honor Society consists of the top eleven males and females of the Junior Class based on their grade point average Members were also involved in various other activities, PROMOTING ACADEMIC EXCEL- LbNCE President David Bain (right) goes over the notes of the previous meeting with Zodiac member Keith Johnson (left). Other officers included Reshma Pa- tel. Vice President, Kim McClain, Secretary Treasurer, and Ariana Buchanan, Marshall. Mrs. Joy Williams was the advisor. FUTURE LEADERS The Dean William Tate Honor Society serves as the University ' s representa tion of future leaders among its students. The Tate Soci ety 5 members are composed of selected male and fe male freshmen chosen because of their outstanding academic abilities SOCIETAL DISCUSSION — Tate Soa ety memt ers Amy Groves. Brad Turner, and Paul Jones discuss organizational business Tate business this year included organizing an academic tournament for high school students and helping the Math Club in its second annual math tournament M Ml : oft rue; sist effe " slmien, - s, th ' • ' liresioa ■ ■ « bod ' ' Sis of I ■■■ " i h ' ■ ' ■ ' ipU ■:-.! Go If ■I II an . ■ • " SGA relates views and suggestions to governing bod- ies of the university. " — Sliawna Hirata The Student Government Association as- sists the University in operating more effectively and efficiently in the inter- ests of students. SGA membership included Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Senators, the Executive Council (headed by John Bradbury), the Committee heads, and the General Committee members. To become Senators, each student had to obtain 300 sig- natures to exist on the ballot. Afterwards, the student body had the right to vote for the Senators of their class, electing up to six. The students who won began working on SGA projects immediately. The Executive Officers had to give election speeches and were elect- ed by the student body. Any student could serve on the General Committee. This year ' s Student Government created the motto " Moving in the right direction, " and exempli- fied their goals within their projects which included Campus Safety and the 1992 elec- tions. To provide further campus safety, SGA provided two escort vans available to stu- dents. William Perry, Senior Senator and Pres- ident of Student Advisory Council, was in charge of the largest voter registration drive ever to occur at GGA. Over 2200 students registered to vote in a six-day period. Four committees were important in the re- sponsibilities of SGA: the Academic Affairs Committee, headed by Richard Martin, the Internal Affairs Committee, headed by Ashley Disque, the Minority Affairs Committee, head- ed by Ednina Crump, and the Public Relations Committee, headed by Ashlee Lansdell. SGA also sponsored the Miss University of Georgia Pageant, which serves as a preliminary to the Miss Georgia Pageant and the Miss America Pageant. This year ' s Senators played an important role in passing bills and proposals to help enhance the students ' influence on the admin- istration and faculty. By: Kelly Sherrill Ready And Responsive BUILDING A FOONDATION — This years University of Georgia Student Government works to build a foundation for tfie students ' concerns. Tfie Senate worked fiard to confront many tougfi issues, including taking off from classes for " Drop Add " Day. ORGANIZED AND PREPARED — wii ham Perry. President of tfie Student Advisory Council, and Shawna Hirata, Vice President review the minutes of tfie previous SGA meeting. This years minutes were made avail- able to any CJGA student. BETTERING THE STUDENTS ' LIVES SGA members on the Student Life Com mittee discuss important concerns of the year, including the budget cut and the parking deck. There were many committees within the student government, all of which were primarily concerned with making changes to benefit the Universitv Student Government Association 223 Creating Leaders LRT The University of Georgia Leadership Re source Team (LRT) is a special leader ship training team composed of stu dents with a variety of interests. LRT was created in 1979 to offer programs encourag ing leadership among high school and univer sity students. Membership this year was cho sen by the following procedure; students needed at least 15 credit hours and at least a 2.5 GPA to apply. Then students underwent an interview process. Applications were avail- able in the fall and in the spring. In 1992-93. LRT hosted six programs. " Lea- demotes " were one page discussions written by team members and sent to President Knapp. These notes were also sent to student organization presidents. " Dimensions " was a value-based workshop held winter quarter. This year ' s conference was about women in leadership. " Emerging Leaders Program " was a workshop for underclassmen, and " Junior Leadership Program " was an invitational workshop hosted for area high school leaders. LRTs " Profiles in Leadership " was a program recognizing outstanding but unrecognized leaders. By: Kelly Sherrill Analyzing Ttie Future GREP ASP Graduate Students in Educational Psy- chology (GREP) and the Association of School Psychology (ASP) are stu- dent organizations serving the educational needs and professional development of gradu ate students in the Department of Education- al Psychology. Both GREP and ASP spon sored the annual lecture program featuring a distinguished guest speaker. The organiza lions also sponsored and supported student travel to Educational Psychology conferences and encouraged new student orientation ac- tivities. This year ' s officers for GREP were as fol- lows; President — Leslie Berklehammer, Sec- retary — Tiffany Townsend. Treasurer — Da- vid Saul, and Advisor — Dr. Roy P. Martin, Ph.D. This years ASP officers were; Pres. — Katherine Bacon, Sec. — Tiffany Townsend, Treas — David Saul, and Advisor — Dr. Ran- dy Kamphaus, Ph.D. By: Kelly Sherrill 224 Leadership Resource Team — GREP Z, ASP ALL PSYCHED UP Graduate students in Educational Psychology and Association of School Psy chologists volleyball teann excite themselves to defeat other intramural teams. Clock» ise: T. Perry, H. Thomp son, T. Wilcher, S. Eversole, K. Bacon, D. Saul SUPPORTING THE PSYCHOLOGY FIELD UREP and ASP btudt-nts woik hjid .11 their meeting. Featured from left to right: Dr Randy Kamphous. Tiffany Townsend. Donna Jessup, Maria Gangarosa. Katherine Bacon. Nancy Lett, Scott Eversole. Lisa Hudson. Rene Plaisance, Leslie Berklehammer. and Dr Roy Martin. STRICTLY BaSINESS — Delta Sigma Pi Professional Business Fraternity Is composed of mem bers witfi majors tfirougfiout the business school. In addl tion to professional activities, the fraternity also hosts several social events for its brothers including date nights, parties, and its annual formal, the Rose Dar HALLOWEEN FUN Brothers of Delta Sig ma Pi enjoy themselves at their annual Halloween party. Each fall, the fraternity ' s pledge class hosts a party, such as this one, for their pledge class as well as for the brothers in the organization. Fraternizing Business Delta Sigma Pi The professional fraternity of Delta Sig- ma Pi brings together students in vari- ous fields of business to participate in professional, community, and social activi- ties. This year there were 70 members, select- ed by the following criteria: 1) students must be a member of the Terry College of Business, 2) students must be in good standing, and 3) students must undergo an initiation period which lasts one quarter. Delta Sigma Pi participated in many activi- ties. This year they entered the Homecoming dance contest, the window and banner com- petitions, the parade, the carnival, the obsta- cle course, and the tug-of-war. Other activities included their pledges helping to run Bingo for senior citizens, assisting in the Georgia Special Olympics, and participating in the Rose Dance and Christmas Date Night. By: Kelly Sherrill Tlie Judicial Future D A Society The Defender-Advocate Society is an or- ganization responsible for the presenta- tion of cases for the University and the Student-Defendant in all cases involving pos- sible infractions of University conduct regula- tions. Membership was chosen this fall through an intensive application and interview pro- cess. Those chosen underwent a quarter-long training session. They must stay active until they leave the University, and they must maintain a GPA of 2.5. This year there were 45 active members. The system was set up with the Defenders, the Advocates, and the Defender-Advocate Council. The Defenders advised the student- defendant on his her case, investigated the case, and familiarized the defendants with court procedures. The Advocates received re- ports of alleged violations of student regula- tions, investigated the circumstances, and presented the University ' s case. The D A Council was the governing body of the D A Society, composed of six primary positions. By: Kelly Sherrill Delta Sigma Pi — D A Society 225 Preparing Leaders Army ROTC " Ask not what your country can do for you, Since 1807, military training has been an important part of the University. It was required for all male students and facul- ty to part icipate in the military program. Be- cause of this, in 1912 the ROTC program was established formally at the University. From 1912 to 1969, it was mandatory for all male students to participate in the ROTC military courses for two years. The heritage of the Army ROTC strives to produce leaders with a program which offers college students the opportunity to graduate as officers and serve in the United States Army, the Army National Guard, and the US Army Reserve. Approximately 120 cadets will take one of the four levels of Military Science courses taught at the University. Seventy percent of all US Army Officers come from ROTC pro- grams like this one. Freshman and sophomores enrolled in the military science program are under no obliga- tion unless they have been granted a scholar- ship. There are two, three, and four year scholarships available which provide for full payment of tuition, a book allowance, and required course supplies. In addition, the con- tracted cadets receive a SlOO per month al- lowance. The cadets must contract by their junior year and are then obligated to serve a total of eight years in the army. The cadets may fill their obligation through a combina- tion of Reserves and Active Duty. The Bulldog Battalion, as it is known, com- petes in several campus activities from intra- mural sports to career days and homecoming events. Besides being involved in campus activities and attending military classes, the contracted cadets must participate in physical training three days a week. They also attend field training exercises where they learn basic tac- tics, patrolling, land navigation, and basic marksmanship. The cadets must also attend a six week summer Advanced Camp between their jun- ior and senior years. Each cadet receives an overall rating to determine the effectiveness of his or her leadership skills. The Bulldog Battalion has received honors as a member of 226 Army ROTC Ui S:i ' 1 but what you can do for your country. " JFh .1 1 ♦««.ivX». " " ' t. PRACTICE MAKE PERFECT The Army ROTC cadets attend Summer Advanced camp compete with others to deomonstrate their leadership skills. These cadets are running through the woods, practii squad tactics for Advanced Camp the Cadet Command All Pro Team two years in a row. Approximately five percent of all Army ROTC programs are selected for All Pro status, based on the scores of that year ' s seniors. The University was the only school to repeat last year ' s term. Training excellence awards are nothing new for the battalion. Last year, the battalion won three awards including the Top Training School honor in the " small school " category for the nine state third Army ROTC region. These awards bring attention to the Army ROTC program at the University, and ensure that officers commissioned are prepared to become the leaders of our state and nation. PREPARING FOR LIFE — The Arm ROTC cadets prepare for future leadership positions t officers in the US Army, the Army National Guard, an the CIS Army Reserve These commissioned officers at prepared to be leaders of the state and nation. By: Cdndise Clemmon yotircoiintiy, " jf| -„ ,TO:--i;CMt«»o«ls,pB«iiJ CADET POWER Homecoming Week events bring out the fighting spirit in everyone, especially the Army ROTC cadets. The cadets displayed their fearsome fighting power and teamwork as they pulled together to compete in the Tug-OWar competition held during the annual Homecoming Week events competition SHOWING THEIR KNOWLEDGE — The Army ROTC cadets compete in different skill compe titions throughout Ranger Challenge to test their knowl- edge of the basic military skills. During the Assembling competition at Ranger Challenge, Vanessa Stuart demon strated her knowledge by successively competing in the competition. " We must remember that one man is much the same as another, and that he is best who is trained in the severest school. " Thucydides Army ROTC 227 Cultural Catering Phi Kappa Literary Society The sweetest fruits of one ' s education are to be savored outside the class- room. Within the antebellum Phi Kappa Hall, members of the student body, faculty, and Athens community have enjoyed the pickings of life ' s orchard throughout the year. Literary pursuits and the revered Southern tradition of oratory were the main fare each week, with guest lectures and performances adding even more spice and flavor. The tradition has catered to the cultural needs of students. Phi Kappa is deeply com- mitted to those artistic and scholarly endeav- ors most revered and most honored by man- kind, providing not only a tastefully tempting menu, but a nourishing meal as well. By: Phi Kappa Literary Society ORATORY ENDEAVORS — Phi Kappa members discuss a variety of matters in a debate-styled format. The organization met each Thursday at Phi Kappa Hall to host these discussions. PLANNING DISCUSSION — Phi Kappa Lit erary Society members Jason Gerry. David Knox, and Leslie Spornberger discuss upcoming meetings and events of the group. The society ' s meetings have served as a site for debate and discussion for its members. Tops! Mortar Board Membership in Mortar Board is achieved through a competitive appli cation process. Students in their Jun- ior year are eligible to apply. The application process is each Winter quarter and the final announcement is in the spring of each year. The members are chosen on the basis of lead- ership activities, service to the University and the community, involvement in their major department and high academic standards. Each year during initiation, the new members dress in graduation gowns and take part in other initiation processes. Contrtbuted by Mortar Board •■:r ' «=.-i:. " rv ' -=«; i " ;v- fe i-s ' : ' : f - ' Nevada Waugh Tony Fredrick Chaly Jo Wright Yolanda Walker Becky Bullock Alicia Smitli Norbert Wilson Amanda Estes Carol Abney Sharon Carmichael May Chan Eric Chou Susan Collins Amy Cornell Kevin Corsini Kellie Crawford Christy Darden Ashley Duggan Nancy Grayson Deborah Harrell Trade Hobbs Charles Hoke Mary Beth Loebl Carolyn McMeekIn Amy Holmes Bruce Hutchins Garner Johnson Michelle Lee Stacy Bishop Leigh Googe Victoria Morris Alicia Pat ton Laurie Rhoades Ashley Pittman Alisa Pittman Elizabeth Schuchs Katherine Smith Tia Smith Johnny Stowe Jennifer Taylor 228 Phi Kappa — Mortar Board KICK BACK AND RELAX — Jemy Hams and Jeff Houston enjoy socializing at the CCI Fall Facul ty Student Picnic. Interaction witfi professors fielped to promote a closer affiliation between consumer education students and the marketplace. ECONOMIC RESEARCH — The council on Consumer Interests provides several types of research findings in various areas of economic and consumer inter- ests. CCI has put such programs to use to aid its mem bers in their future in the consumer relations field. Consumer Protection CCI The Council on Consumer Interests is the student chapter of the American Coun- cil on Consumer Interests. CCI mainly serves those students majoring in consumer related fields, but membership is open to all undergraduate and graduate students. The Council has provided research findings and other information on consumer econom- ics, the economics of consumption, and ca- reers in the consumer related fields. Issues, policies and developments in the marketplace and in legislative and regulatory matters are clarified so members can better understand the roles of consumers, producers and gov- ernment in the American economy. CCI has also served consumer students by developing their leadership and organizational skills and promoting awareness of job oppor- tunities in the consumer fields. Members have learned how to write resumes, interview, and market a consumer economics degree. By: Jane Pruitt Jewish Center Hillel Hillel, the campus center for Jewish students, was very busy throughout the year. During the year they placed emphasis on programming and building lead- ership. Hillel had a variety of speakers including Rabbi Lou Feldstein of Atlanta, and Michael Greenspan, a former CNN reporter. Michael Greenspan spoke about the Mid-East crisis and the media. He covered the Middle-East during Desert Storm and gave an insightful view on the present day situation. Solomon Perel also spoke at a Hillel meet- ing. The award-winning movie Europa Europa was based on the life of Mr. Perel. Also this year, Hillel participated in a national conven- tion as well as their weekly services, socials and speakers. By: Donna Bond CCI — Hillel 229 B Experience For The Future THE ELITE FEW Members of the executive branch include Trey Webb. John McCullough. Charlie Mer ritt, John Herron and Kim Downey, This board organized tht- __ clubs meetings and social activities throughout the year A DETAILED BRIEFING — Outlned summer ies allow members to follow along more closely during speak ers presentations Meetings often included guest speakers from local firms who presented their experiences in the accounting field. t ' ff: lt- i« NEED HELP WITH YOUR TAXES? — The professional accounting fraternity. Beta Alpha Psi meet for one of their occasional sessions. The fraternity offered free Income Tax assistance to the community during Winter to help locals file their yearly reports Beta Alpha Psi " Beta Alpha Psi engages in a variety of programs tc promote the personal and professional development oi its members. " Charlie Merritt Beta Alpha Psi is the national profession- al accounting fraternity. The purpose of this fraternity is to recognize aca- demic achievement in the field of accounting, to promote self-development and to increase association among members and practicing accountants. The group also encourages its members to promote ethical, social and pub- lic interaction in personal and professional lives. Beta Alpha Psi engaged in a variety of programs to promote the personal and profes- sional development of its members. They had professional programs where speakers from across the country devoted their time to ap- pear and speak on accounting and business related topics. The fraternity had scheduled field trips throughout the year to accounting firms and companies to gain exposure to the business environment. During Winter quarter the fraternity spon- sored VITA (Volunteer Income Tax Assis- tance). This program helped simplify the tax process for people in the Athens community. The group also involved itself in social activi- ties such as the ' Spring Challenge " at Lake Herrick on a nice, sunny day during Spring quarter. Beta Alpha Psi also responded to the call of need from the community. The group collect ed canned goods for the needy and Christmas gifts for children who otherwise would not have received anything because of financial and other unfortunate factors. The chapter tried to reach out to help the Athens commu ' nity in any possible manner. Elected officials feel this gave its members knowledge of the ' real world ' which upon graduation they wi|i be entering. The fraternity also offerred help to University students. For anyone havinc trouble with Accounting 110 or 111 there were tutors available on Monday evenings The membership of Beta Alpha Psi fluctuate; between quarters because of interning. Wintei quarter usually sees the lowest number anc Spring quarter the highest. The fraternity aisc seems to attract upperclassmen. By Jan Roberson and Charlie Merritt Je wMyofGi 230 Beta Alpha Psi N2? YM ' ' " ill ' BKfciiB W -- , ' I I I I ' si -f:, :fpfo§msl : ' d jevelopmefiti xriiedioftecall " vgfOupMfe ' Si C0I5!I. ..j.jiedjeofr iT w Culture Of The South " We have worked continuously in the effort to perserve our Southern heritage and the Georgia State flag. " Gregory A. Pearson ihe students who formed The Culture of the South Association in 1986 sought to establish on the campus of the (Jni- ,versity of Georgia a body of like-minded men and women who admire Southern culture, are ' proud of their heritage, and desire to pass that I " " ' " ' ™ heritage on to future generations. It is the :,3;iC0tferiB belief of the members of the Association that :;- anyone ' ' Southern culture, values, and tradiations are not only worthy of our lives today but that the " rt ' ; values of the traditional South are universal " ■ " values which must be maintained for a healthy human community that rises above mere materialism. Culture of the South seeks to educate, both itself and others, to enjoy the fellowship of fellow students drawn together by mutual ad- miration for Southern culture, and to do what they can to perserve and enhance that cul- ture. The group sponsored educational pro- grams, informative and fun field trips, and social events. The Association focuses on Southern history, literature, linguistics, arts, buildings, land, environment, customs, mu- sic, sports, politics and practically anything else that involves the South. The most impor- tant social event of the year for Culture of the South was the Lee-Jackson dinner held in January. The group also actively participated in Confederate Memorial Day. The group was active in the " Save the flag " campaign. They collected petitions, appeared at the rally at the State Capitol on January 19, 1993 and joined in the march which covered over 100 miles from Oglethorpe county to the Gover- nor ' s mansion in Atlanta. At the local level, Culture of the South worked to reinstitute " Dixie " at the Gniversi ty athletic games and other public events The group also made plans to sponsor a sec ond " Southern Heritage Week " at the Clniver sity during Spring quarter, making the cele bration an annual event. By Jan Roberson and Greg Pearson Preserving A Culture RALLYING OF THE SOUTHLAND — Members of Culture of tfie Soutfi joined otfier activists from across Georgia to present tfieir stand on tfie flag issue. Tfie rally was on January 19 and was sponsored by tfie Associa- tion. RAIN OR SHINE President Greg Pearson ad dresses tfie large crowd on tfie steps of tfie State Capitol. Pearson was one of many Culture of the Soutfi members to appear and voice tfieir opinions. SAVE THE FLAG Troy Brantly speaks out against Governor Miller ' s proposal to cfiange the Georgia State flag. There were many pros and cons to the issue which sparked heated debate between the two sides. Culture Of The South 231 Honoring Students INITIATION NIGHT — Advisor for Golden Key. Dr Dan Hallenbeck. President Nevada Waugh. and Vice President Patty Simon begin the annual Fall Initia tion and Reception WELCOMING THE NEW — secretary for Golden Key. Bill Boyett and Ms Inge Dyer, the Southeast Regional Director, welcome new initiates into the club HONORARY MEMBERS — Dr n sans ing. Dr. L. Johnson, Mrs. E. Garst. Mr A, Russell and Dr A. Jaworski are honorary members for the 1992 93 year Golden Key " It has enhanced my college career by providing ' interaction with other good students. " — Pievadat Waugh Golden Key National Honor Society eel ebrates academic excellence by recog nizing the top 10 percent of the Junior and Senior classes at the University. It has been one of the largest honor societies on the campus. Nearly 600 students are inducted into Golden Key each year. New members were honored at the annual Fall Initiation and Reception this year. Throughout the year, many special events were offered to the members of Golden Key. Events included guest speakers and leader ship development. Students took part in ac- tivities such as conventions and service pro- jects. During the school year, two undergraduate scholarships were provided to two new out standing initiates. Members were also able to apply for graduate study scholarships. The Golden Key continued to develop a drug awareness program that began last year. Through training and special instructional vid- eos, members prepared to put the antidrug program into effect. The program, intended for children in the Athens ' area schools, fo- cused on positive drug-free role models rather 1 than the negative effects of drugs. Goldc Key hopes the program will grow and mak an impact in the future. Every year, regional and national conver tions are held in various locations. There Golden Key members can receive experienc in leadership and learn about different jo skills and job possibilities. This year ' s convei tion was conducted in Scottsdale, Arizona Golden Key, one of the largest organiz«|i,,| tions on campus, encouraged excellence 1 academics. Besides awarding junior and sei ior scholarships, fifteen scholarships were gi en to students on the graduate level. For preparation for life after college, Gol j en Key offered a system of career networkinj A national magazine with job information wa made available to members. Included in th magazine were firms and companies that er dorsed Golden Key and encourage job posj bilities. " Cli anoK KlOflS Clients, Cf COflducti, m I ' ' Camp ' RT ' soth ' ' ■ ' tnclodf special V BilationOi laiion H spring Q is-«eml f " visitei By: rievada Waugh 232 Golden Key is as »5 iHtpnyvi •s ■ ' ..!t ■j jt drugs. Gold will grow and iri! il convi IS, Thei p • GA Recruitment Team ' GRT has given me a wonderful opportunity to meet lots of interesting people. " he Georgia Recruitment Team (GRT) Is an organization of University students eveopew M. who work closely with the Office of rj! diffeteil J ' Admissions in recruiting superior high school irsconK ! students . GRT ' s main responsibility is the job of conducting daily tours of the campus. Members usually guide visitors under the oak ycellence i trees and past the historical buildings of -andst I North Campus. 3 GRT ' s other important responsibilities this f year included helping the Admissions Office eK ooj on special visitation days. There were Honors » o;»r Visitation Days in the fall as well as Minority nation Visitation Days during Winter Quarter. idedin ' Spring Quarter was filled with Dessert fin3:f Trips. Members of the Georgia Recruitment rhpS ' Team visited students in meetings in high I schools around Georgia, South Carolina, and Tennessee. GRT members conducted student panels as well. They answered any questions that prospective students and their parents might have had concerning academics and I student life at the University. During these Dessert Trips, University students mixed and mingled with potential students over ice cream and other refreshments. The GRT has the huge responsibility of ac- curately representing the University. The members of this organization strived to edu- cate and inform future students and others on the many aspects of the school. This year ' s coordinators were Shalondra E. Henry and Christie Purks. The Team was comprised of almost two hundred students working together to recruit students and to represent the University. By Shalondra E Henry Lead The Way INTO THE FUTURE — The members of the Georgia Recruitment Team worked along with the Office of Admissions to recruit students and inform others about the University. The members not only gave cam- pus tours, they also held student panels and Dessert Trips to further the knowledge of prospective students. OUT AND ABOUT Ty Crooke points out the historical Law School building to the visitors on a campus tour. These tours were held on special visitation days throughout the year. INFORMING OTHERS — grt coordina tor, Shalondra Henry and Ahmed Samaha work with other members of the organization to educate and inform others about the University. This helped the Office of Admissions with recruitment to the University. The Georgia Recruitment Team 233 The Redcoat Marching Band " We (the Redcoat Band) exist for you . . . The Redcoat Marching Band, founded in 1905, has strutted their stuff in all kinds of arena ' s. They have performed in major Bowl games such as the Orange Bowl, the Cotton Bowl, and the Sugar Bowl. They have made numerous appearances in Bowl games, as well as performing at home football games. The Redcoat Marching Band gained nation- al recognition as a result of numerous televi- sion appearances and guest appearances at professional football games. They have been honored by being featured in such magazines as the Kodak magazine, the Drum Major mag- azine, and the Atlanta Constitution magazine. The Redcoat Marching Band ' s goal is to provide a reason for band members to strive for total commitment. This leads to estab- lished friendships, wonderful memories, and the thrill of enriching the lives of others through their performances. The Redcoat Marching Band ' s family con- sists of more than 400 members. It is com- posed of around 250 wind players, 10 alter- nates, around 40 percussion, 50 auxiliary personnel, 3 drum majors, two feature twirl- ers, 12 property crew members, nine rehears- al assistants, one graduate assistant, one per- sonnel manager, and seven staff members. The members of the Auxiliary units were chosen in highly competitive auditions. These Auxiliary units consisted of 20 Georgettes, eight Majorettes, 22 Flags, and two Feature Twirlers. Mrs. Phyllis Danez established the Geor- gettes in 1955 and organized the first Flag Line in 1974. These units continue to present innovative and tasteful routines under the di- rection of former corps members and assis- tants Julie Hayes and Janice Stowe. After Fall quarter, the Band ' s responsibility was not over. Winter and Spring quarters brought about many other forms of musical groups besides the marching band. These in- cluded two symphonic bands, two concert bands, and a jazz band. These bands held concerts toward the end of Winter quarter and throughout Spring quarter. The sym phonic band and the auxiliary traveled throughout the state for their annual Spring Tour. Band members had the opportunity to join 234 Redcoat Marching Band before anything else. " — Director H.D. Satterwhite K PLAYING FROM THE HEART Members of the Winds section of the Redcoat Marching Band play their hearts out every home football game and at Bowl games to support the Georgia Bulldogs. the Basketball Band or the Derbies Pep Band. These bands helped keep members busy throughout the year. They then reunited for G-day, a spring football game held every year. There are many opportunities for leader- ship within the Redcoat Marching Band. From Band Captain to Assistant Band Captain, Alumni Office to Social Activities, Special Projects to Historian, the individual members of the Redcoat Marching Band showed their leadership abilities. The Auxiliary units hold the same leadership opportunities. From Flag Line Captain Assistant, Georgette Captain Assistant, Majorette Captain Assistant, all the way to Feature Twirlers, the opportuni- ty to prove one ' s self was always there. " We must combine perseverance, sweat, and fatigue with the simple virtues of hones- ty, decency, courage, pride, and public spirit in order to produce the finest public presenta- tion possible. " said H. Dwight Satterwhite, Director o f University Bands. DETERMINATION The Redcoat Marching Band members have great dedication and determination to the perfection of the band Band members practiced throughout fall quarter to develop their professional stan dards By: Candise Clemmons ! i tterwMf r A i r 1 GREAT SUPPORT victoria Morris shows her support and pride. The Georgettes not only per- formed on the marching field with other auxiliary units, but also they performed at G day and their Spring tour. LEADING THE WAY The Redcoat March ing Band Drum Majors organize and lead the showman- ship performed on the field. The drum Majors were Thomas Glanton, Jeff Grant, And Eric Willoughby. KEEPING THE RHYTHM — The mem bers of the Redcoat Marching Band percussion section keep the rhythm for the rest of the band. The percussion section and the rest of the Band performed at all home football games. ' ' As you enter our world of the Redcoat Band, you will find a collegiate family well deserving of your whole- hearted allegiance. " H,S. Satter white, Director of Bands k ' ;:: The Redcoat Marching Band 235 Kv, -.• WPPPKP!ip»iwwS! ■1 1 ' GEORGETTES shannon Amann, Stephanie Arnette, Anny Ben nett, Amanda Jo Bevell. Stephanie Be veil, Thuy Cooksey, Rachel English Paige Gilbert, Ashli Glezen, Dana Gor don, Leslie Hutchinson, Kimberly In clan, Danelle Jones, Victoria Morris Tara Nash, Kelly Oyler, Gena Rigdon Wendy Spatola, Kathy Tate, Joycelyn Whitaker FEATURE TWIRLERS — Candy Byrd (Not Pictured — Candice Moody) FLAGLINE laune Agee, Yvonne Baker, Barbara Brown, Vicki Bush, Lesley Carlson, April Case, Lisa Chappell, Amy Cofer, Amy Crews, Ka- ren Edwards, Alison Gibson, Laurie Harris, Joanne Howarth, Christi Jones, Amanda Lazenby, Shannon Lipe, Krista Marks. Amy Myrick, Roxanne Saylor, Jennifer Solomon. Kristen Weaving, Debbie Wilder. Kathy Wy song 236 Redcoat Marching Band nr r ' .lllMI llllilll ' Jh ' xr I oTk f WWWW ' ihliKi ' ,111 ' " Ml Mlllllli,,, ,,,,|f ' V ' ' GGA Redcoat Marching Band Dr. H. Dwight Satterwhite John rs. Culvahouse Scott Tobias Ruth Kiney Julie Hayes Janice Stowe Rob Wessel Derrick Shaw Heath Jones Paige Black Jim Black Tom Wallace Tim Waters Tom McConnell Tom Jackson Amy Corneli David Hardegree, Jeff Pollock, Aaron Crawford, Jull Ridings, Kath Swindell, Stephen Spear, Kevin Myers, Heath Jones, Mark Abrams Eugene Fambrough, Todd London Candice Moody Candy Byrd Thomas Glanton Eric Willoughby Jeff Grant Victoria Morris Wendy Spatola Tiffany Haggard Shannon Lipe Lesley Carlson Jeanine Braswell Cavonna Collins Director of Bands Assoc. Director of Bands Graduate Assistant Secretary Treasurer Co-Director of Auxiliaries Co-Director of Auxiliaries Properties Chief Band Captain Assistant Captain Nurse Videophotographer Arranger Arranger Photographer Announcer Personnel Manager Rehearsal Assistants Percussion Instructors Feature Twirler Feature Twirler Drum Major Drum Major Drum Major Georgette Co-Captain Georgette Co-Captain Majorette Captain Flag Line Co-Captain Flag Line Co-Captain Uniform Chairman Historian Social Chairperson MAJORETTES Tiffany Hag gard, Stacey Helton, Shannon Lemke. Lee Anna Maynard, Clarissa Morris. Andrea Parrott, Kara Robertson, Susan Wood- worth Redcoat Marching Band 237 The Redcoat Marching Band Abbott. Joel Abidekun, Adenike Abrams. Mark Adolphson. Jennifer Adolphson. Ryan Agan, Bryan Agee. Laurie Alabi. Kunie Alexander. Michael Alford. Carlton Altien. Jason Amann. Shannon Arnette. Stephanie Arrowood. Donnie Ashley. Alan Babb. Susan Bain. David Baker. Susan Baker, Yvonne Banks. Ethan Barnes. Bradley Bassett. Laura Baweum. Brett Bazemore. Alison Bellman. Paul Bennett, Amy Bentley. Elizabeth Bevell. Amanda Jo Bevell. Stephanie Bishop. Shannon Bland. Wendy Bloom, Frank Bohannon. Wade Bondurant. Becky Bowles. Richard Bradley. Eric Braswell, Jeanine Brewer. Michael Brewton. Jadonna Bricker. Jane Brodie, Erin Brown. Barbara Brown, Marcello Browning, Leslie Browning. Neal Bryant. Jeff Buckelew. Jennifer Buffington. Brian Bulla. Britt Bullock, Mark Burwell, Leigh Bush, Vicki Buttrick, Mark Byrd, Candy Cain. Jennifer Calder, Ruth Camp, Marsha Campbell. Carrie Carlson. Lesley Carrillo, Christopher Carrillo, Erica Cartee. Art Carter. John Carter. Valinda Carter. Zachary Case. April Casker. John Chappell, Lisa Chester, Dava Childers. Aaron Cirillo, Christopher Clay. Heather Cochran, Melanie Cofer. Amy Cole. Jeff Colegrove. John Collins. Cavonna Collins, Rebecca Cooke. Melissa Cooksey. Thuy Cornell. Amy Covin. Philip Cox. Marilyn Crawford. Aaron Crews. Amy Crossman. Michael Curry. Ashley Cypert. John Dale. Shannon Daniel. Davey Daugherty, Brad Davidson, Todd Davis. Lance Dawsey, Joe DeHart. Kim Derbes, Joseph Dickerson, Kelly Dill, Brian Disher, Michael Dodd, Rebecca Dodson, Robert Donaldson, Jeffrey Dover. David Drury. Jill Dugan, Michael Ebbett. Angela Edmunds, Jennifer Edmunds, Krista Edwards, Karen Edwards, Renae Elwood, Leonard England, Jennifer English. Rachel Fain. Christopher Fambrough. Eugene Feely. Laura Fitzpatrick, David Flannigan, Kelley Fleming, Michael Floyd, David Floyd, Meredith Foley, Melia Folsom, Tom Foster, Jeff Franklin, Karen Freeman, Andy Freund, Laura Fudger, Chris Fuller, Susan Gaines, Scott Garner, Pam Gates, Jennifer Gerstenfeld, Philip Gibson, Alison Gibson, Jennifer Gilbert, Paige Gilliam, Corey Gladwell, Daniel Glanton, Thomas Glezen, Ashli Gonzalez, Antonio Gordon, Dana Grant, Jeff Green, Amy Grimes, Brittany Grinstead, Jill Griset, Micole Grywalski, Joseph Gummels, Dustin Gummels, Travis Gaggard, Tiffany Haggerty, James Hagood, Chris Haley, Mike Hall, Sherry Hall, Wendy Halliday, Jason Hamilton. Jennifer Hammock, John Hangen, Chad Hardegree, David Hardiman, Jeanette Hardy. Patrick Harper, Giles Harrell. Bryan Harris, Laurie Harris, Michael Harrison, Michael Harvey, John Harwood, Andy Hatfield, Thomas Hayes. Paige Haynes, John Heady, Eric Heard, Eric Heilman, Kenji Helton, Stacey Henderson, Trent Henson, Troy Hill, Shannon Hobbs, Jennifer " JJ " Hodges, Joy Holloway, Dwayne Hooper, James Hooper, Patrick Howarth, Joanne Howell, Wesley Huerta, Hedy Hutchinson, Leslie Iglesias, Frank Inclan, Kimberly Ingram, David Isom. Russell James, Lance Jepson, Kelly Jernigan, David Johnson, Kristen Johnson, Scott Joines, Christy Jones, Christi Jones, Danelle Jones, Danette Jones, Heath Jones, Kasey Jones, Richard Kawasaki, Chika Kelly, Chris Kelly, Michael Kelly. Scott Kiger. Kevin Kilgore, William Kinberg, Steven Kinlaw. Eric Kirk. Amy Kirkland. Alan Kite. Karia Korey. Mike Kubek. Karen Lance. Rebecca Latty. William Lazenby. Amanda Leavens. Tricia Lee. Ricky Lemke, Shannon Lipe, Shannon Little, Ashley Lockhart. Kristen London. Todd Long. Russell Lordo. Leigh Ann Lovvorn. Keelan Lowery. Patrick Lynch. Mike MacMillan. Douglas Mahany. Brian Mann. Daryl Marks. Kerry Marks. Krista Maynard. Lee Anna Mazon. David McBride. Sean McCombs. Wendy McDaniel. Taylor McDougald. Curtisa McGalhard. Albert McKelvey, Jeff McLendon, Kitty McMahan, April McPhail. Paul Mealer, Jeannie Medina, Susan Meehan, Thomas Metz, William Michaels, Robert Milligan. Lesley Mingledorff, Ann Mitchell, Chris Moody. Candice Moore. Amy Moore, Bryan Moore, David Moore, John Morris. Clarissa Morris. Victoria Motley, Tina Mulcay, Bridget Murphy. Otis Myers, Kevin Myrick, Amy Nash, Tara Nichols. Karen Noland, Sean O ' Kelley, Shannon Oberhansly. Katie Ottinger. Jennifer Oue, Richard Owensby, Amy Oyler, Kelly Pardue, Deron Parks, Joanna Parris, Jason ' arrott, Andrea Parsons, Jennifer Pauwels. Rebecca Peace. Jason Peeples. Gary Peteman. Natalie Piper, Natalie Pollock, Jeffrey Porter. Jason Potter. Garth Poulos, Peter Powers. Angela Ralston. Zachary Ramsey. Michelle Ray. Laura Richardson. Kim Ridings. Jill Rigdon. Gena Roat. Ann Robertson. Kara Robinson. Craig Robinson. Joel Rose, Selena Ross, Jennifer Rubenslein, Allison Rubenstein. Lisa Ruckstaetter. Jeremy Salke ld. Catherine Sanders. Rebecca Saylor, Rozanne Schug. Michelle bery. Matt Shaw, Derrick Sheriff, Stephanie Sheilds, Amy Shipley, Gomez Shirley, Teresa Simpson, Russ Sinon, Clifford Smith, Bobby Smith, Ryan Sneath. Jason Solomon. Jennifer Spatola. Wendy Spear. Stephen Speights, Kevin Stanley. Lisabeth Slarnes. Jon Stokes, Warren Stone, Michelle Stout, Tamara Sugrue. Brian Swindell. Kathy Tarbush. Anthony Tate. Kathy Taylor. Carrie Taylor. Tiffany Thomas. Joel Thompson, Mark Thompson, Polliann Totten, Eric Totzke, Amy Trippe, Joanna Twiddy, David VanderGheynst. John Vester. Jeremy Wade. James Walker, Monica Warren, David Watson, Jennifer Watson, Loren Waymack, Matthew Weaving, Kristen Webb, Christina Welborn. Jeffrey Welty. Erin Werts. Anna Wessel. Robert Whitaker. Joycelyn Whitaker. Roy Wieder, Douglas Wilcosky. Christine Wilder, Debbie Williams, Jos. (Ski) Williams. Kirk Williams. Wes Willoughby. Eric Womack, Andrew Wood. Chris Wood. Jason Wood. Kim Woods. Kurt Woodworfh. Susan Wright. John Wysong. Kathy Youmans, Christopher Zertuche, Jennifer 238 The Redcoat Marching Band Jazz Band Concert Band 1 Concert Band II UGA Bands 239 Reporting On GGA PANDORA It ' s A Lot Of Sweat And Tears, But nothing Beats Holding The Final Product — Kyle Ellis, PANDORA Editoi ror 106 years the Pandora yearbook has been the annual publication providing the campus with a collection of sto- ries, articles, and photographs to record CIGA events. This year was no different. The group began its book production planning in the Spring of 1992 with its staff selection pro- cess. After an application and interview selec- tion procedure, the 1992-93 executive board picked the general staff of the 1993 Pandora. Quickly, work began as the group met for their spring planning retreat at Flincham ' s Phoenix. Editor Kyle Ellis and her support staff of section editors and staff members began to work on ideas for the theme of the book. With these thoughts, the Pandora exec- utive staff left during the summer months for a yearbook conference in Texas. Here, the group decided on various aspects of the book as well as on several specifics of production. With these decisions made, the executive staff started off Fall Quarter in full swing by planning an assortment of activities for the Pandora staff, including work parties, street painting advertisements, and a fall planning retreat. At these events, the group worked with returning staff members from the spring as well as new staffers selected in the fall from freshman interviews. By the conclusion of Fall quarter, the production of the year- book was well underway. Covering campus events ranging from guest speakers and other community events to classes and athletics, the Pandora staff worked to report on a vari- ety of topics. As Winter Quarter arrived, the staff strived to meet several production deadlines in order to complete the book on time for its mid-May shipping date. With many hours of hard work and dedication, the Pandora designers, writ- ers, and photographers soon completed yet another publication by the end of winter quar- ter. After all pages of the book were turned into HARD WORK — Classes staff members Jennl , ,. . , . . let Thompson (bcclion editor), Jana Strickland, and Ka the publishing company for production, ren Crooke construct class pictures ,n the Pandora 1 proofs of the work were returned for any last g,oup worked especially hard this year to organize all minute changes and additions. After this the student portraits and complete their section on con puler RETREAT PLANNING Pandora Operations Manager Ty Crooke works with members of the yearbool during the group ' s fall retreat As Operations Manager, Crooke worked to coordinate several Pandora activitie; including work parties and retreats. strict scrutiny and final look at the pages, the book was completed and shipped to the cam- pus for distribution near the end of Spring Quarter. This occurred just in time for stu- dents to pick up their books before the com- pletion of the academic year. With the yearbook completed the staff gathered for its annual banquet. This year ' s banquet included awards as well as a dinner catered by Trump ' s. Here, the culmination of the hard work of many staff members was recognized, just in time for the 1994 Pandora workers to begin planning their book. Through the quarters of work parties, sales planning, and retreats, the yearbook staff had again accomplished another publication. By Ddwn Wilson 240 Pandora PAGE PLANNING Athletics staff mem bers work at a Pandora work party to assign pages for tfie next deadline. The staff covered all UQA sports in order to put them into the yearbook- PUBLICATION STAFF — Members of the 1993 Pandora staff come together at one of their several work parties. These meetings, held on Tuesday nights, brought the staff to the Tate Center in order to coordinate the production of the book. LISTEN CIP At the Spring retreat. PANDORA members give their attention to Dan Troy, the Jostens representative (not pictured). Following the plant ' s direc tions is very important to the production of the book. " Pandora has been per- haps one of the most chal- lenging yet rewarding, ac- tivities 1 have ever participated in. " — Ty Crooke Operations Manager Pandora 241 Family Housing FUNNY FACE Bnan Hollingsworth clowns around with two Family Housing resi dents. Fall Festival is always exciting for the chil dren (and the adults) of the community. On GGA ' s campus, where can you find children playing " duck, duck, goose " on the lawns? Teenage girls practicing for high school cheerleader tryouts? Stu- dents who juggle the roles of parent, spouse, student, and employee? In Family Housing of course! The Family Housing Community is comprised of 545 families, living in 17 buildings, and representing the United States and 48 other countries. The neighborhood Community Room is filled with activity throughout the year, from a coffee house featur ing the music of " Rhythm Method " (an appropriate Family Hous- ing name) and an outstand- ing Brazilian band, to a bi- weekly Junior Girl Scout 1 roop meet- ing. During the months of Spring, Summer, and Fall, the lawns and play- grounds are scattered with family pic- nics, children hanging on playground " monkey bars " , visiting grandparents in a " tai chi " workout, and even com- munity activities like the exciting Fall Festival. The 1992-93 activity calendar of- fered a variety of social, cultural, and educational events. The women of Brumby hosted a party for Family FUN Two teenage girls enjoy a Family Housing sponsored cook out. Activities were planned with a variety of age groups and nationalities in mind Housing and " trick-or-treats " during Halloween, and the Russell Hall Com- munity Council members assisted with a Chinese Mew Year ' s Party in January. The GGA Police initiated a " Neighborhood Watch " program which encouraged residents to be on the lookout for suspicious persons en- tering the neighborhoods. The police also offered a four-part " Self Defense for Women " course in the Familyjl Housing Community Room. || UGA greeks were also helpful in providing Val- entines and St. Patrick ' s Day parties for the chil- dren, and sev- eral sororities hosted " Par- ents Night Out " child care for stu- parents needed dent who to get away tor an evening. Residents also participated in an on going cultural event for the first time this year. Each month a different group of residents hosted a dinner from their country — an evening of| Indian cuisine to a tasty supper fromi the rural South, (JGA. The " Interna- tional Dinner Series " rounded out an excellent year of entertainment and education in The University of Geor- gia ' s only family neighborhood. 242 Family Housing ■■ ' ssell Hall Con " ' ■■■ bers assists ■ " » " tje ew OGA Police initiated ' cc l Watch " prograi ::- ' 2ged residents to be w ' or suspicious persons ei ■;-: " .eoolin : ' eeks wer I e- ' . ' .es an; ' Patrick ' la, paitiei :of ttie I! 1 drenjndsei Ik. •- - . - . TWISTIN ' Kasia Hebda, Chris Doma- leski and Aline Dall ' Agnol practice their coordina- tion skills in a game of Twister. Interactive games were the best ways to get children to know each other. Family Housing 243 ! 0 ■■ 6 0ft| DECORATION Suzanne Jarrell and Emily Wilson show off their home away from home. To personalize their room they added matching curtains and comforters. 244 Brumby Community • ' . ( For Women Only he Brumby Community hails above the high-rise residence halls up on top of the notorious " hill " that the female residents battle to survive everyday. Brumby, the only single sex hall in the colonies, is more complex and unique than its fel- low neighbors. It is made up of a com- bination of floors known as Newport, Darien, Wentworth, and Sunbury with different colonies and neighborhoods in its network. These colonies house an 250 and are average residents said to provide more privacy and to be more quiet than the coed residence alls. Brumby is also unique in the respect Ithat it offers lexercise and aerobic pro- grams for its residents. With a membership cost of only $10 per quarter, these programs supply instructed classes every week- pay that are beneficial to the welfare of its members. The designated room for these activities includes mirrors, mats, a television, and a VCR for stu- jdents ' own exercise tapes besides those of the classes. Other enjoyable specialties associ- ated with Brumby include a piano r UNIQaE ATMOSPHERE — houses approximately 1000 female residents of residents are first year students. room, a snack shop, and some study lounges. These convenient extras are located in the Hall ' s Rotunda which is the center of many activities. " Brum- by focuses well for women; we offer things that enhance their educational experience, " commented Residence Life Coordinator Kathy Griffin. Stu- dents actively participate in all of the fun, year-round activities that are open for all of the residents. One ex- ample included exciting Homecoming where the Hall grabbed two first places and one third place in the different events. Brumby is also widely known for its effective se- curity sys- tem. With concern for resident safe- ty as their top priority. Brumby has placed new doors in the entrances that are unable to be propped open. Also, Brumby has plans for the placement of security screens on all ground floor windows by the end of the year. Brumby is well-loved by its resi- dents, and with the variety of things to do, it ' s no wonder why some residents stay there all four of their college years. Brumby Hall The majority " Brumby focuses well for women; we offer things that enhance their educational expe- rience. " — Kathy Grif- fin, RLC BREAK FROM SCHOOL — juiie Mickle and Kelly Clydesdale watch the popular Beverly Hills 90210. T.V. shows offered excellent opportunities for roommate bonding. J aBilf ' Brumby Community 245 Koti Robimon 246 Russell A New Attitude Forget all the bad things you ' ve heard about Russell Hall. Those days are over. There is a new attitude in Russell Hall and a much stronger sense of commu- nity. In its second year as a co-ed resi- dence hall, Russell Hall has changed so much. According to Tony Kearney, the Residence Life Coordinator, van- dalism incidents are down. Compared to the almost-nightly fire alarms of years gone by, Russell fire alarms are few and far between. The staff and the resi- dents have worked hard to make Rus- sell a great place to call home. For Halloween, Russell Com- munity spon- sored a carni- val for under- privileged children. Resi- dents staffed various booths on the basketball courts and provided enter- tainment for the children. STUDY BREAK Russell Hall residents take advantage of the natural lighting in the study lounge. To avoid distraction, studying in the lounge was a good choice. Fall quarter, Russell hosted a tennis tournament. Everyone liked the idea so much, they decided to have anoth- er one in the spring. A carnation sale was held for Valentine ' s Day. Money raised from the sale of carnations was donated to a battered women ' s shel- ter. Many residents and staff mem- bers donated their time and energy to help the American Red Cross. The many blood drives held in the Russell lobby were instrumental in helping to reduce the Red Cross blood deficit. Like most other resi- dence hall res- idents, Rus- sell residents enjoyed a host of intra- mural activi- ties. Active residents also enjoy the weight room. " It is good that females are finally enjoying the weight room, " said Kearney. Plans are underway to add an aerobics area. " I am really proud of the staff and the resi- dents. They have worked hard in the face of adversity to nnake Russell a better place. " — Tony Kearney WORKING Chris Reich pushes away his stresses in the Russell Hall weight room. The facility was one of the benefits of living in Russell. Russell 247 Creswell is one of the most convenient dorms on campus. — Stephanie Dopson Creswell Community Creswell Community houses ap- proximately 975 men and women in four different colo- nies: Ogeechee, Goshen, Gordan, and Frederica. It contains several advanta- geous features for its residents, in- cluding its adjacent access to Bolton Dining Hall, its microcomputer lab, its convenience store, and its exercise room. Creswell has the largest resi- dential study room on campus and a newly-reno- vated laundry room with a lounge con- nected to it, perfect for studying or re- laxing while doing laun- dry. Creswell was designed by a Georgia Institute of Technology architect, as evidenced by its " T " shape. The architect not only HALL SPIRIT Homecoming activities, such as the banner competition, create a sense of community. shape, but he also thought that h could build the building where air-con ditioning would be impossible. Cres well, indeed, did not have air-condi tioning until a few years ago, when the University of Georgia installed Individ ual systems in each room. This a lowed the residents to control the cli mate in their rooms, as opposed to j centralized system. Each bedroom ir ' the Creswell Community also has c cable televi i sion service,! and bunkablci beds. Creswell Community participatec in variou; community services this year. Among those wer the fooc drives anc clothing drives the had, and th recycling of aluminum, paper, an put in his sense of humor with the plastic in several floors. LAB Mark Barfield takes advantage of the (JNCS computer lab on the first floor of Creswell Hall. The 24 hour lab made last minute class pro jects easier to finish on time. 248 Creswell m Tin 11 ' 2lso tnoyght ' leyding where ai[-cc ' «! not have air-coi • ' I i ' ? years ago, when ■s n each room. This • • ts to control the ' : as opposed til, -- " " ■- Each iKdroom i«eil Community also has - cable telev k H K a jtuminum, FUN TIME Chad Greenwood. Justin Hart. Collette VanEldik. Mike Gardner. Elizabeth Qiusti and Tasso Tasioudis enjoy a Holiday Social in their hall study lounge. Creswell Community 249 TOGETHERNESS Residents of Oglethorpe House feast on goodies provided by tfie hall council The lobby was the best area to hold the building-wide Superbowl party. Hill Community Hill Community consists of Boggs Hall, Church Hall, Hill Hall, Lipscomb Hall, Mell Hall, and Oglethorpe House. Boggs, Church, and Mell Halls consist of women only. Hill and Lipscomb Halls consist of men only, and Oglethorpe House is a unique residence hall, be- ing the only one on campus that houses men and women on the same floor. Oglethorpe House does, howev- er, have all male and female floors also. These buildings are located up and down Lumpkin Street, with easy access to middle campus. Excepting Oglethorpe House, all oth- er Hill Com- munity resi- dence halls contain a sink in each room. Oglethorpe House has what are re- ferred to as " suites, " in that two rooms are connected together by a IMPROVEMENT — where Hill Community installed bathroom, versus the community bathrooms in the other Hill Hails Oglethorpe House also has an outdoo swimming pool for its residents ' use Many of the Hill Community Halhl join together for joint meetings. Ir these meetings, the delegates fron each hall decide on activities in which they will participate. This year, Hil Community participated in variou: Blood Drives, Homecoming event; (such as the cake bake and the win dow painting) Welcome Week, which had a party, night, night, and c Volleyball i Tournament ' and Trickor ' Treating foi children o the Athen! Community ir some of th( n ,m «° Church Hall was a building new video security systems. halls. Hi! Community also promoted Ethnic Awareness and Diversity Awareness through several programs. 250 Hill Community TAKING A BREAK Serinda McCracken, an Oglethorpe House resident, relax- es in her spacious room. Many OHouse residents built lofts to allow room for couches and or ta- bles. Hill Community 251 Adam Zuckfrman MAIL ' S OP Shaila Lyer. a Rutherford resident, hopes to find her box stuffed with per- sonal mall. Unfortunately, living in the Residence Halls does not offer immunity from countless pieces of " ' junk mall. " 252 Myers Community 1 1 i I ; ' . 1 A Place To Call Home Si ford, from ome things never change in My- ers community — like the way Elvis keeps watch over Ruther- Myers, Mary Lyndon and Soule the Myers tower. The quad is always active throughout the seasons with football, juggling, frisbe, soccer, volleyball and softball. The scene wouldn ' t be complete without the many residents who relax outside to catch a few rays. This year brought some changes to yers, and " or the better. n the fall, the ; :ommunity welcomed D ' aun Green, brand new Residence Jfe Coordina- :or. Air condi- :ioning was in- tailed in utherford bver the sum- er. Ruther- ' ord bought a lew T.V. to re- place the one that had to be blown with a hair dryer to get any sound. Soule is getting their first T.V. for Adam Zuckerman SOMEONE TO WATCH OVER ME — if you look closely, you may be able to see Elvis in the bell tower of Myers Hall. Elvis stands guard over the quad to assure residents that they are loved (tenderly). were able to follow the games in the privacy of their own rooms. Homecoming week was a sweet vic- tory. Myers community ended the week with five first-place prizes in the float, banner, window, dance and Su- perdance for the on campus organiza- tions category. In addition, Myers community earned four second-place trophies and one third-place trophy. Food services built a snack shop in the Myers lobby called the Quadmart. Jennifer Kel- ly, Myers Community resident, said, " The Quad- mart is great for a late night snacks, but it is really a pain that it is not open during the day or on the weekends. " Even con- sidering all the new im- provements to the Myers Community, the best thing about Myers is the friendly people who make it a place [.he lobby. They received a new cam- you can call home. Tiffany Johns, a ra that monitors the entrance to the Resident Assistant in Mary Lyndon, juilding for extra security. Myers re- oiced over the addition of cable televi- sion. Instead of watching the World series in the crowded lobby, residents summed it up when she said, has something for everyone. ' — Molly Turner " Myers " Myers has something for everyone. " — Tiffany Johns, RA TGIF Allison Collins, Myers resident, checks her edition of the Flagpole before she makes weekend plans. Life in Myers is fast paced so residents learn to plan ahead. Myers Community 253 STRUMMING This Reed resident likes to relax by strumming his guitar. Acoustic guitar music was a favorite of many residents. 254 Reed Community IN, Exciting And Fun Programs Reed Community, composed of Reed, Payne and Morris Halls, offered residents ev- rything they could possibly want. To ;tay in step with tradition, Reed Com- nunity was very active in sports, rom community soccer at the intra- nural fields, to flag football on the quad, energized residents never had ar to go to stay in shape. Also, an lerobics class was offered every veek. Resident ssistants jnd the Class dvocate of- ered numer- ous programs o enhance esidents ' per- ional develop- Tient. RAs S e i 1 H o w I i e and Sharon Hesterly spon- sored a pro- gram entitled ' What is sexy,? " This urogram examined the media ' s inter- pretation of " sexy. " Around Thanks- giving, Joel Respess hosted a turkey Dowl. Residents bowled a real frozen urkey down the halls of Reed to com- 3ete for a pizza party. A unique pro- gram called, " Poetry and Petunias " ivas successful in getting residents to share personal writings. Writers would dress in black and read poetry or other ATitings outside at night. RA Toni Hig- This Reed resident tries to make some dinner plans. The dining halls offered a hotline that listed the day ' s menus. gins had a very successful program entitled, " Touch yourself. " The pro- gram dealt with breast cancer and pre- vention and detection techniques. Reed Community has slowly been getting a facelift this year. Painters have been working in the hallways to touch-up doors and hallways. Reed Community established a " show room " to display to future students who want to see a room. Money was allocated specifically for this project. Reed Com- munity had a lot of fun, but they did not neglect their environment. Jason Edens, Zach Hare and Joel Re- spess imple- mented a re- cycling program in the communi- ty. Every Fri- day these men would properly dispose of recyclable materi- als. When resident Tonya Payne died in a car wreck, residents were quick to respond by showing their support for the family. Loretta Wilmore organized a vigil for residents. To keep Tonya Payne in their hearts, residents raised money to have a plaque made in her honor. Also, they planted a tree in her name. " We had many suc- cessful programs in our community. " Raphael This Reed resident must pick out the proper mu- sic before he can begin studying. Music is an integral part of a college student ' s experience. Reed Community 255 RHA HONORING STUDENTS — National Res, dence Hall Honorary (NRHH) works closely with RHA. Ka trina Ledbelter. NRHH president, welcomes new members at a banquet. BRIDGING THE GAP Dr Jim Day. Director of Housing, tdlksw.ithRH. ' K members Amy Douglas and Brett Hulst. RHA acts as a bridge between students and the Depart ment of Housing. Halls Unite TIME TO PLAY - S.acy Homeyer. NCC. and " ' tllC tCSt Wdy fOF StUdCntS tO QCt inVOlVCd 7 Stacy Fox. RHA president, take a break from the SAACCJRH conference RHA sent many deleates to different conferences throughout the year their community. " — Brett Huist The Residence Hall Association is open to all residence hall dwell- ers. It serves as a bridge be- tween the Housing Department and students. Each colony in the resi- dence halls elects a RHA representa- tive to attend weekly nneetings and to report information to the colony. The Residence Hall Association has reached new levels this year. New pro- jects and programs started shaping up. RHA sent delegations to regional and national leadership conferences. UGA ' s RHA sponsored the annual Georgia Residence Hall Organization (GHRO) conference. It was the largest GHRO ever and was an enormous sue cess for the group. RHA also sponsored blood drives ir various halls throughout the year, fi highlight of Winter Quarter was a rol lerskating night open to all housinc students. This year boasted the first annua Diversity Awareness Week at Georgic (DAWG Days) and a cabei channel fo and by the residents, sponsored b ' RHA. It has been a new beginning fo RHA this year, and from here on out RHA will continue to offer everythin. residence hall students could possibi ' want. 256 Residence Hall Association logetmkdi! " enormoyssu S3fK3 rTTTTJJXU JJ_U-UJJJ-»-LiJ y r i t r rn i rrnrrm i IIHIIIIHHI iiiimw nmm0 IfltfKti ' mmw T he Academic Building resulted from the combination of two antebellum buildings, the Ivy Building and the Old Library. The Ivy Building held classrooms and the old library included a museum of natural history and a lecture hall. If you knock on the columns, you ' ll discover that they are hollow. Eye Of The Beholder 257 [n the early years, the Chapel provided the ' center of campus activ- . ities. It was built in ' 1832 and held daily reli- jious services, assem- fbiies and connmence- jiments. In front of the iChapel lies the sundial jwhich marks the site of Jthe legendary Tombs - T ' ' Oak. Behind the Chapel f is a bell tower. These J days, the bell is rungri only to mark athleticV victories or other speJ a ciai occasions. 258 Eye Of The Beholder Old college was the first per- manent building on campus and is tlie oldest surviving structure in this part of Geor- gia. It was modeled after Con- necticut Hall at Yale and was used primarily as a dormitory. Alexander H. Stephens, vice president of the Confederacy and Crawford W. Long, a pio- neer in the use of anesthesia, were roommates here in 1832. Heather Wagner Eye Of The Beholder 259 The Arch was modeled after the great seal of Georgia. Its three columns stand for " Wisdom, Justice, and Moderation. " This structure provides a gateway between the Classic City and campus. 260 Eye Of The Beholder Dh " emosthenian lall houses The Demo- sthenian Literary Society which was founded in 1803. Many heated debates have occurred here such as whether the South should secede from the Gnion. When first built, the Arch could be closed by two iron gates. They soon disappeared and were never seen again. Legend holds that if a fresh- man walks under the Arch, he or she will become sterile. Adam Zuckerman E ' ye Of The Beholder 261 Phi Kappa Hall, located just across a quadrangle from De- mosthenian Hall, is home of the Phi Kappa Literary Soci- ety. Rumor has it that the rea- son this building has no win- dows on the front is because of their almost war-like rivalry with the Demosthenians in the early years of the University. 262 Eye Of The Beholder The Lustrat House was originally a fac- ulty house. It is namec after Joseph Lustrat who was head of th€ Romance Languages Department for manj years. Once the resil dence for Lustrat anc his family, the building now houses the office ' of the President. 4r Eye Of The Beholder 263 Terrell Hall is named for an antebellum planter who endowed a chair of agriculture at the Gniversity. The University Press occu- pies the ground floor of Terrell Hall. The Press was founded in 1838 and publishes books for the benefit of scholars and edu cated laypersons. The upper part of Terrell Hall is closed for renovations. 264 Eye Of The Beholder «T ( vv, v«r ( ' I if ■ ' ' 4 .{«l: » . i V f (G I A ► f ART msmm ■b «• ■ ' » «i " I 1 ' r ' The Georgia Museum of Art was established in 1945 when Alfred H. Holbrook donated his collection of American paintings to the Gniversity. in 1982 the Georgia General Assembly designated the museum as the state ' s official art museum. Eye Of The Beholder 265 Since the 1960s, New College has housed the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences and various other administrative units. It was first constructed in 1823 as a dormitory, library, and classroom building. 266 Eye Of The Beholder Harold Hirsch Hall is named for a 1901 graduate who once was the general counsel and vice president of Coca-Cola and a generous benefactor of the Law School. When the School of Law was established in 1859, stu- dents met in the law offices of T.R.R. Cobb and Joseph Henry Lumpkin, four blocks north- west of the campus. With the opening of Hirsch Hall a new era of national recognition be- gan. Eye Of The Beholder 267 IMT S? Brooks Hall, named after the University ' s first Rhodes Scholar, Robert Preston Brooks, is home to the Terry College of Business. The building was built in 1928 and was expanded in 1972 to meet the growing needs of the business school. 268 Eye Of The Beholder With a two million dollar price tag, the Main Library was built in 1953 and then expanded in 1972. Today, the University ' s library system has over 2.6 million books. The Main Library is more than a storehouse of books. On the third floor, the Har- grett Rare Book and Manu- script Library gives students access to historical docu- ments such as the original Confederate Constitution. The Library also has an exten- sive microfilm collection of interest to historians and gen- eologists. ft. ' ii .. Eye Of The Beholder 269 r)ark Hall was named ■ Jl for the head of the P ' UDepartment of English, ' Classics, and Connpara- ive Literature who Iserved until 1942, Rob- ;rt Emory Park. An an- nex was built in 1970 to meet the department ' s growing needs. 270 Eye Of The Beholder Both LeConte and Park Halls are products of President Roo- sevelt ' s Mew Deal Program. During the depression, the Public Works Administration constructed similar buildings at universities across the na- tion. LeConte Hall was constructed for the biological sciences, but is now occupied by the History Department. LeConte Hall is named after Joseph LeConte, a distinguished science professor who graduated in 1841. Eye Of The Beholder 271 i 272 Eye Of The Beholder Sanford Stadium, named after Steadman V. Sanford, has a capacity of The University celebrated its 100th year of Georgia football in the 1992 season. A big part of our daily experiences at UGA revolve around history. The " Eye of the Beholder " section was a brief look at some of the places that make GGA so unique. Be inquisitive about your surroundings and you may discov- er interesting facts you never would have known. Sources: Boney, F.N. A Walking Tour of the Uni- versity of Georgia. GRT Handbook Eye Of The Beholder 273 O jiAy CCrUAxKy POSSIBLY CO-CZf reek Life highlights most of the soror- ities and fraternities on campus. While social activities keep greeks in the lime light, philanthropical events, rituals and friendships keep greeks unified. The Panhellinic, Black Greek and Interfraternity Councils regulate and unify the different factions of greek life but the members of each organization work to make their group unique. Because fraternity and sorority members commit to their organizations for life, brothers and sisters worked hard to break down the plethora of stereo- typical images of greeks. If you are interested in membership and friendship for life, Greek Life of- fers everything you could possibly want. Editor — Amy Blankenship Assistant Editor — Elizabeth Cobb Amidst the Homecoming activities, these competitors celebrate " Dawg Days Down South " on Legion Field. Intra- greek competitions iil e the wheelbarrow race were a few of the many Homecoming Carnival activities. Photo by Micheiie Tissura PTR • D Delta Gamma holds Anchor Splash every year. Last year DG was recognized by the national Delta Gamma office for being one of the top fund raisers for the Delta Gamma Foundation. 276 Philanthropy Every sorority and fraternity participated in Gamma Phi Beta ' s bike race in the spring. The bike race is only a fev years old but has been a great Fhilantliropy Philanthropy is an important aspect of jgreel life. Every fraternity and sorority hias a i national piiilanthropy that they sponsor. Most groups have a traditional event they host to benefit their philanthropy. The greek commu- nity donated several hundred thousand dol- lars and countless volunteer hours to a vari- ety of worthy causes. The causes supported were as varied as the ways that money was raised. Phi Kappa The- ta held " Miles of Pennies " in the fall. Soror- ities made a design on the Tate Center Plaza with hundreds of pennies, to benefit Athens ' Area Habitat for Humanity. Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha teamed up to host a road race for Lambda Chi ' s philanthropy, the I American Cancer Society. Sigma Delta Tau held a Pledge Educator Kidnap. SDT sisters kidnapped the sorority pledge educators. The pledge class had to raise 100 cans as ransom to rescue them to benefit the Athens Homeless Shelter. Alpha Tau Omega hosted the Glazebrook Golf Tour- nament to benefit cancer research. Delta Tau Delta held a " Jungle Jam " to benefit Cerebal Plasy research. Sororities competed in a skit competition with a global awareness theme. Sigma Alpha Episilon raised over $10,000 dollars for the American Leukemia Foundation. The brothers of Sigma Mu paired up with the sisters of Phi Mu for their annual Hallow- een party for underprivileged children. Chil- dren came to the Sigma Nu house and carved pumpkins and feasted on junk food with the groups. in the spring, the sisters of Pi Beta Phi held their " Annual Sun-N-Sand Volleyball Tourna- ment " to raise money for the Arrowmont School, a school for the underprivileged in Tennessee. Zeta Tau Alpha held their " Dia- mond Challenge, " an annual softball tourna- ment to benefit their national philanthropy. I he Phi Beta Sigmas adopted the RAP pro- gram, which is a African-American youth male mentoring program. The fraternity also worked with Barnett Shoals Elementary to provide tutoring and mentoring to fifth grade African-American males. Alpha Phi Alpha sponsored Project Alphas, a seminar to com- bat teen pregnancy. Philanthropy is a huge part of any greek organization. Whether it was time or money donated to benefit a local or a national organi- zation, the greek community worked diligent- ly to share with those who were less fortu- nate. A fraternity member tees it up to benefit charity. Pfii Mu sponsored the annual Jaclt Conneli Classic Golf Tournament to benefit its national philanthropy. The catcher awaits the next pitch. Over 30 teams from all over the University community participated in Zeta Tau Alpha ' s philanthropy softball tournament, the Zeta Diamond Challenge. Philanthropy 277 • firture Man 278 Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is comprised of representatives from eighteen sororities. During the year the Council was involved with many events 1 The Panhellenic Council is the governing 5ody for the 18 National Panhellenic Confer- ience sororities at the University of Georgia. Panhellenic works to foster good relations be- tween the Interfraternity Council, the Black Greek Council, the administration, other cam- pus organizations, and the community. Pan- hellenic ' s main goal is to assure that all greek women work together to accomplish the high goals they have set. The Panhellenic Council is comprised of elected delegates and the presidents of the sororities. Meetings are held on Tuesday nights throughout the year. The council tries to promote women ' s issues on campus since it is the largest women ' s organization on cam- pus. Panhellenic works to promote philanthropy and scholarship among greek women. The council donated money to the University Po- lice Department so the department could pur- chase mats which are used in the Self De- fense classes hosted around campus. The annual Rock-A-Thon was held in the fall to raise money for the American Red Cross di- saster relief fund. Money raised went to help the survivors of Hurricane Andrew. Panhellen- ic donated money to different charities through out the year such as AIDS Athens and the American Cancer Society. Panhellen- ic also works with Habitat for Humanity and Project Safe. In the fall, Panhellenic hosted the Greek Honors College. This program offered a series of educational programs geared to help fresh- men adjust to college life. The programs were open to all University students and covered such topics as personal safety and academic success. Women ' s fall rush is one of the Council ' s greatest responsibilities. Structured rush con- sists of three rounds of parties followed by a final preference round. The National Panhel- lenic Council implemented some changes to rush this year to make it more professional. They did away with " walk songs " to make rush better suited for today ' s college woman. Panhellenic Council works to ensure a fair rush program. Although the council is composed of a wide variety of women, the council members worked together to unify greek women on campus. Today ' s sorority collegiate is academically and career oriented, has highly developed in- terpersonal skills, and manages her life re- sponsibly. Presently, almost one-forth of the undergraduate female population are mem- bers of a sorority. Adam Zuckerman Students support each other during the Pan- hellenic Blood Drive. Panhellenic worked hard to help the Red Cross after Hurricane Andrew. Panhellenic Council delegates study, solicit do- nations and chat with friends as they rock. The Panhellenic Council sponsored a Rock-A- Thon in the fall to raise money for the Ameri- can Red Cross Disaster fund. 279 Chris Carpenter. Blake Selig and their dales attend the banquet to commemorate Chi Phi ' s 125th year on campus. Alumni, brothers, and pledges attended the dinner. 280 Socials . ' As diverse as the greek groups may be, one aspect all of them enjoy is a healthy social life. Socials, formals, beach weekends, date nights, and late nights fill the calendar all year long. Socials were weekly events. Fraternities and sororities paired up and chose themes for the night ' s events. Kappa Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta had Barnyard — complete with chickens, hay and the Dean Dollar Band. Al- pha Epsilon Pi and Phi Mu had WetN-Wild. Members slid on a SlipNSlide in the AEPi front yard. Pi Kappa Alpha hosted a My Tie social for Pi Beta Phi. The brothers sent neck- ties to the Ph Phi house. Each sister selected a tie. The owner of the tie was her escort for the evening. Formals are held throughout the year. Al pha Phi Alpha hosted the Black and Gold Ball. Sigma Kappa presented their pledge class at the Violet Ball. Phi Delta Theta held the Bow- ery Ball. The brothers dressed as Bowery bums while their dates dressed as prostitutes. In the spring, fraternities took off to beach- es. Sigma Alpha Epsilon hosted Magnolia Ball. A week of parties culuminated at St. Simons Island for a few days of sun. Fiji Is- land ' s Beach Weekend ended up somewhere near San Destin, Florida. To end the year, most fraternities hosted a three day weekend. The days and nights were non-stop parties. Band parties, date nights and socials were included in the long week- ends. Theta Chi hosted Rebel Reunion. Tau Epsilon Phi hosted Shipwreck Weekend. They included sand and a ship in the front yard. Phi Kappa Psi decorated the whole house inside and out for Arab weekend. Date nights were other popular events with greeks on campus. Alpha Gamma Delta had Shrimp and Beer date night. Phi Mu, Chi Ome- ga, and Kappa Kappa Gamma jointly hosted a date night at the Georgia Theater with a per- formance by the band Indecision. Sigma Delta Tau had " Secret for a Sister " Date Night. Each sister set up another with a mystery date. Any occasion, whether it was Valentine ' s Day, Mardi Gras or a famous alumni ' s birth- day, was cause for celebration. The social aspect of a well-rounded university experi- ence was definately fulfilled. The Picture Man Going out with old friends is always a reason to celebrate. Jason Munson and Sarah Hassinger attended Phi Gamma Delta ' s Purple Garter Formal. The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon hosted a homecoming social for the sisters of Sigma Kappa, Socials were just a few of the many events on a sorority or fraternity member ' s calendar Socials 281 The Picture ton 282 lnterfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is a self governing body of the University of Georgia. Represent- ing 23 fraternities, equaling 20% of the under- j graduate male population, its purpose is to j provide guidance and assistance to fraterni- I ties for daily and yearly management of the I individual chapters and the system as a I whole. The Interfraternity Council is active in all aspects 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 is an informal gathering where brothers and prospective members get to know each other. The IFC is also an active participant in the organization and running of Greek Week. The members of IFC help coordinate such activi- ties as the Greek Olympics, the talent compe- tition and Greek man and woman of the year. Scholarship is an important aspect of the IFC and its members. All pledges are required to prove their academic achievements before being initiated. For the second consecutive year, the all-fraternity GPA of 2.63 exceeds the all-men ' s GPA of 2.61. Fraternities are required to achieve a 2 4 chapter GPA to have social privileges each quarter. To further en- courage scholarship, IFC recognizes fraterni- ty men achieving Dean ' s List status quarterly and awards $6,500 in scholarships annually. With minimum grade standards and educa- tional seminars on academic " ., risk manage- ment, hazing, sexually transmitted diseases, alcohol and drug education, and racial sensi- tivity, the IFC standards continue to grow. This year, members of the IFC worked on many projects in the community totaling more than 15,000 hours of community ser- vice. Each fraternity participated in projects throughout the Athens area such as the Homeless Shelter, tutoring, Adopt-A-Highway, Reading for the Blind, and the American Red Cross. Fraternity men continued to lead other stu- dent organizations at (JGA by holding over 100 student leadership positions in non-Greek student organizations. As the official spokes- man for the fraternity system, the IFC re- mained busy throughout the year. The IFC continued to serve as the fraternal bond be- tween the members of each fraternity and the University of Georgia. Members of IFC prove the true spirit of Greek Week. Greeks participated in a variety of events from tug-of war to a skit competition. Interfraternity Council 283 These Chi Omegas are preparing for another performance of the rush skit Rush was a stressful time both for the rushees and for the sorority members There was no better time to get to know all the sisters well. usBSfH r- ;Panh ..••;gan( ' : jiiversi jsksar -:os " or .s; as ur iiMm neiiremel nvoucou Grant Felding, Price Flemming. Knox Taylor and Jim Brown attend one of the Sigma PHu winter weekends Road trips, whether it was a formal weekend or a time to just get away, were some of the best fraternal bonding times. 1 284 Unity V Greek unity within individual fraternities or sororities or within the University and Athens community is a goal that every group strives for. The Panhellenic Council, the Interfraternity Council, and the Black Greek Council banded together this year to create GRAB, the Greek Relations Advisory Board. Representatives from Panhellenic, IFC and BGC worked to- gether on the council. The first action was hosting an open forum on racial relations for the University community. Greeks are often stereotyped as " bow-head bimbos " or " beer-guzzling jerks. " The picture is just as untrue and unfair as any other ste- reotype. While all groups have common goals, the members that comprise the groups are extremely diverse. In most every organiza- tion you could find members who were Grate- ful Dead followers and members who were at every Dean Dollar show. All groups were made of many different personalities with unique qualities to offer. Greeks contributed to every aspect of Uni- versity life. Consistently both the Greek Men ' s and Women ' s GPAS were above the all men ' s and women ' s GPAS. Greeks were cam- pus leaders in all aspects. Over 33% of Phi Beta Sigmas were officers in a campus activi- ty. The student body president was a fraterni- ty man. Fraternity men alone donated over 18,000 service hours to the community. All greeks participated in activities such as Adopt-A-Highway, tutoring Athens students, and volunteering at the Athens Homeless Shelter. To strengthen the individual organizations, many groups and most of the pledge classes went on retreats. The various groups had indi- vidual activities. Once a month, instead of holding a chapter meeting, some sororities held sisterhood events. All fraternities were required and most so- rorities voluntarily chose to hold seminars for their members on a variety of topics. The topics included subjects such as. Race Rela- tions, Date Rape, Self Defense and Alcohol and Drug Awareness. All programs were geared to help members better understand themselves and understand others around them. The greek community kept in close com- munication with each other. Even with all the unique aspects of each group, they all worked towards a common goal of unity within the system. The Picture Man Alpha Tau Omega is a close knit brotherhood. Members worked together and played together. Every fall, Pi Beta Phi sisters and pledges take a weekend to strengthen sisterly bonds. Robin Hewitt and Amy Graham pose at the chapter retreat. Unity 285 286 Black Greek Council jiii,T-;t?MtA« « ' :a5ii ' s ' w»!?»»««;- . , Tc:, asirs ltsK»«;ii ■i • i♦ " «ifc i»«-4«il4i•;j ,i;• II B The Black Greek Council consists of mem- bers of tfie traditionally black greek fraterni- ties and sororities. At the University of Geor- gia, the members of the council include Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, Phi Beta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho, and Zeta Phi Beta. Together, these fraternities and so- rorities worked to promote community ser- vice projects. These greeks could be found participating in Big Brother Big Sister pro- grams, tutoring the children of Athens, or raising money for needy causes. They were always willing to help out their community. Just like the IPC and Panhellenic Councils, the Black Greek Council was active through- out the year to oversee the activities of the respective fraternities and sororities. The pri- mary purpose of the council was to promote community and philanthropic work, encour- age high academic excellence, and provide a social atmosphere in which members could develop friendships. The Bl ack Greek fraternities and sororities were both involved in their own formal rushes throughout the year. Through various socials, the groups were able to show prospective members the reasons for being a part of their organizations. This year marked the first year the BGC was a council independent of IFC and Panhel- lenic. Members of BGC were enthused with this development and they carried that enthu- siasm with them throughout the year. One of BGC ' s newest activities was a Black Greek Informational Seminar. This was the first time that all eight Black Greek organiza- tions came together for a unified program concerning membership intake. The program was targeted towards freshmen and transfer students and it was a huge success. Though the all Black Informational Semi- nar will be a large annual event, the largest event for the BGC is the Annual Black Greek Stepshow. This event not only allows black Greeks to illuminate their " stepping " exper- tise, but it also funds the BGC Scholarship Fund. This scholarship is awarded to two black freshmen, one male and one female, who have shown leadership potential at (JGA. The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta share a very special bond of sisterhood. Like the other fraternities and sororities, they promoted their life-long friendships during rush. The Eta Xi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha hosted a march to remember the death of Martin Luther King, Jr. His theme of nonviolence was reiterated by a variety of inspirational songs and speeches, including a speech by Rev. of New Bethel Church. A.M.E. Black Greek Council 287 288 Alpha Chi Omega Imagine this... HAZING(v.): To persecute or punish with meaningless, difficult or humiliating tasks. To initiate, as into a college fraternity, by exact- ing humiliating performances from or playing rough practical jokes upon. ... an initiation into a club or asso- ciation, such as a sorority, by ' haz- ing ' would throw sisterhood right out of the window and down the drain. Sisterhood- that is what Alpha Chi Omega is all about. It is a society of women in a relationship of being sisterly. You know, big sister, little sister stuff. Friend- ships, fun times, laughs, love, joy, and someone who is always there for you all come with sisterhood. Helping each other in bad and sad times, when you need some- one, there are lots of someones in Alpha Chi Omega does not con- done hazing in any way. We channel our energy towards maintaining a strong sisterhood. Joy Holland Alpha Chi. They will not be the ones to make you cry, but they will have the shoulder you can cry upon. The sisters at Alpha Chi al- ways listen to each other and never turn away. If a sister is ever put down or hurt by someone, another Alpha Chi will be there to stand behind her and stick up for her. This is what is so special about the Big Sis-Lil Sis ritual that the sisters and pledges do each year. When the pledge and the sister choose each other, they know that this is the girl she will want to be there on her wedding day. This is the most special bond. It shows sisterly love and caring in the greatest mea- sures. Alpha Chi Omega does not support hazing in any way. They show this by the closeness they share. How appropriate is it that their motto is, " Together let us seek new heights. " C mB rs Susan Abcmatiiy. Amy Altord. Kendra Armala, Ashley Atwood. Amy Bames, Jennifer Beard. Robin Blackburn, Amy Boalrighi. Christy Boone. Allison Bottom. Jennifer Bowers. Kelly Brashcar, Molly Bridges. Bayh Brindger. Kristin Brown. Carol Brubaker. Alicia Bruner. Elizabeth Bums. Dorothy Cabaniss. Cathy Campbell. Amy Camgan. Alyssa Cash, Heather Cason. Stephanie Cathey. Kelly Clark. Jennifer Claxton. Laura Clements. Sarah Coile. Alison Collins, Suzanne Conlan. Lisa Cov. Sarah Cra ey. Linda Cumniings, Jennifer Dobson. Lisa Dorazewski. Melissa Downing. Carrie Ehrig, Lauren Engelberg. Dana Falligant. Tracy Fischer. Jill Floyd, Micheie Gibbs. Dana Grace. Sheri Grippando, Patricia Grisanti. Kimberly Grzejka. Dana Hawkins. Christine Heller. Laura Hemdon.Aimee, Herriott. Jennifer Hershey. Lorin Higgison. Joy Holland. Mary Holman. Laura Hooven. Cheryl Hudson, Sara Johnson, Melissa Joyner, Laura Kendrick, Dorothy Kirbo. Amy Lambert. Jacqueline Leathers. Stephanie Lee. Lisa Lovett. Margaret Martin. Catherine McHugh. Tiffany McRoberts. Sarah Miller. Michelle Mintz. Jaci Moon. Abby Moore. Priscilla Moore. Kristin Morgan. Dana Newbem. .Ashley Nichols. Kimberly Nichols, Dawn Parker. Sydney Patterson. Whitney Pender. Hydie Pfeiffer. Charla Poole. Julie Porter. Nicole Forth, Jamie Pryor. Beth Purvis. Leah Quan. Jodi Reddock, Shannon Regan. Renee Roper. Shannon Roundtree. Julie Sapp. Jennifer Sayles. Anne Shadingcr, Esther Shaw. Amy Shepherd. Patricia. Simon. Jennifer Smith. Stefanie Smith. Marie Sorenson. Michelle Sparks. Curry Spell. Sonia Stafford. Cheryl Stone, Jennifer Streib. Kimberly Taglmeyer. Christina Thurston. Courtney Toflinski. Kelli Tyler, Karen Vickcrs. Stephanie Waddell. Gina Wages. Jamie Wall, Stacie Wall. Samantha Wall. Leslie Ward, Jamie Wilkerson. Judith Wilson. Melinda Wihrout. Susan Wright, Jennifer Wrzeniewski, Roi- Lyn Yarger. Laura hunger. Dawn Zimmerman. Jacqueline Zureich Alpha Chi Omega 289 The ADPis enjoy their annual " Wild West " social with SAE. These women kicked up their heels to the sounds of " Redneck Greece Delux. " ' s}% ll..sncs Slanlcs and a uuriL ' man Irnni ihc l ' ark iew llousinj; Project take a hrcak Ircirn Taster egg hunting. The Alpha Delia Pis s()i)ns()rcd many service projects during the year, Sissa Donald and Holly Bankoenjoy the peace bcore rush begins. The ADPis returned early to UGA to prepare for rush during Spirit Week 290 Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi is proud to ha c been the first sorority founded for college women. Because of this status. ADPi is rich in heritage and history. Beta Nu chapter at the University of Georgia is especially fortunate to have not only strong alumnae support, but also a very supportive national organization. ADPi emphasizes both philan- thropy and scholarship. The Ronald McDonald House serves as Alpha Delta Pi ' s philan- thropy. Each year the sisters hold a teetor totter-a-thon to benefit the house. Money goes to aid critically ill children and their parents. Sopho- more Angela Blanco said " 1 enjoy being able to give to those who are less fortunate than myself. " She said. " I feel like everything I do whether raising money, making cards, or visiting helps in some wav. " Scholarship is very important here at ADPi. We try to not only reward those sisters who excell. but also encourage everyone to do their best. Robyn Jones Scholarship Chairman Scholarship is also stressed as many sisters are members of honor groups as well as tutorial services. Alpha Delta Pi is consistently above the Panhellenic Average as well as the All Women ' s Average. Senior Stacy Bishop who is also Palladia President stated that " ADPi and scholarship have a very symbiotic relationship. It is wonderful to have so many sisters with whom to study, go to the library, and to share in each others successes. " Most sisters enjoy study groups together, and many help Communiversity in theirtutorial program. Robyn Jones. Scholarship Chairman, remarked. " Scholarship is very important here at ADPi. We try to not only reward those sisters who excell. but also encourage everyone to do their best. " 9 41cm6ers Aimce Adams. Kalhryn Adanu. Shona Adam?-. Amy Adcock. Cheryl Allen. Susan Allen. Angela Au.sband. Holly Banko. Mary Blackmoo. Jennifer Btake, Mary Blake. Jennifer Blalock. Angela Blanco, Tammi Blas . Amy Bowlmg, Jancite Biadbur ' , Kimbcrly Branca. Edith CambcU. Karen Carlock. NaiKy Caipentcr. Juli Carter. Mclanie Chasiecn. Gaily Commander. Charllon C ' onsh. Suzanne Craig, Ashley Crawford, Taylor Crawford. Amanda Darby. Knsty Davenport, Bnsiol Davis. Melissa Dea , Melanie E)ennArd. Xsi xi Dickson, Karol Donald. Lon Douley. Natalie Dopson, Holly Dudle . EH ahclh Dye Kelly Edwards. Elizabeth Elders. Betty Evan . Laura Ewaldsen. Dcoise Fallin. Dorothy Ficvei. Melissa Garrett Meredith Garren. Michelle GaulL Jennifer Gillespie, Meredith Godsey. Angela Goodwin. Amy Griffin. Wendy Gnffin. Sloan Gnmslcy. Pamella Hagan. Holly Hcnkel. Sucy Henkel, Amy High tower. Shelby Hockman. Andrea Hoffner. Julie Hoyal. Eli clh Johnwn. Lucy Johnson, Jennifer Jones, Robyn Jones, Kathleen Kelcher. Shannon Kellcy. Kimberly Kirkland. -Alycc Kramer. Robin Krucgcr. Megan Lahey. Beth Langley, Lauren Livengood. Jennifer Matthews, Jennifer Maxwell. Johiuia McDonald, Nicole McGill. Louisa McGruder, Leigh McMultan. Barry McTeer, Sara McWhoner. Melissa Meagher. Julie Miliar, Jessica Miller. Christian Moore. Martha Moore, Viciona Morris. Elizabeth Moseley. Merri Moseley. Wendy Mothershed. Jacinda Ncal, Joy Nelms, Christian Nettles, Hally OKelly. Caihchnc Oliver. Cynthia Peterson. Sarah Pilcbcr. Traa Prudames, Melinda Ramsey. Stephanie Randolph. Shelby Rich. Laura Ridley, Scarlett Rives, Laura Roberts. Cecilia Russo. Elizabeth Scroggins. Cindy Scruggs. Mary Searcy. Shannon Searts. Frances Shears, Lisa Short-, AnK- a ' sm . l.eannc Smith, Kathleen Snlomi.n irginiLi Sparrow. Ashley Stabcll. - iiL. ' clj Sijnic;,, DjoicIc Statiras. Anne Sticrs. Icnnilci SinikJjnd, . ndrea Stroud. Meredith Swjnhun, kon Sv-cnson, Lisa Theiler. Amy Thompson, Mary Thompson, Angela Tibbetis, Holley Turner, Meredith Vansant. Lauren Walter, Constance Warner, Wyche Warren. Anna Wilkes. Kelly Williams. Christine Willis. Mimi Willis. NaUlie Wilson. Angela Wixvl, Naialire YiHing Alpha Delta Pi 291 I ach Mmirily buys shirts or other clothes with I heir letters on them. Here are the Alpha Gam l.idies at The Arch strutting their letters and I heir smiles. 2 ' J2 Alph;i (iaiiitii;i l)clt;i amma Delta The legend of Susie haunts Al- pha Gamma Delta sisters every year at Rush, every time they have a Iriend or parent to show around the house, and everytime they might happen to walk through the house alone. " Isn ' t this the house with the ghost? " someone who enters the house for the first time will ask. An Alpha Gam will always reply the same, " Well yes and no. " Yes, it is the house that is said to have a ghost, and no, there is no proof. As legend tells it, one would believe that the story of Susie is a tale with no backing that has been repeated by Athens residents and students for years. It tells like so: In the late 1800 ' s, a very wealthy man built what is now the Alpha Gamma Delta house for his daugh- ter, Susie, in honor of her wedding. He had the architect design the I ' ve lived in the house for three years and I enjoy it because of the sisterhood I feel here. ff Kari Einer house ' s outside trim to resemble the trimming on a wedding cake. Unfortunately, as two different versions of the tale tell, Susie was either left at the altar or jilted by her fiance on her wedding day. Sup- posedly, as soon as she could es- cape the comforting crowd, she locked herself in the attic of her newly built wedding house and hung herself from the rafters. Recently, however, a fifth grade class at BaiTow Elementary School took the Alpha Gamma Delta ' s story on as a local history project and discovered that, in fact, Susie wasn ' t Jilted at all. The class found instead that her husband-to-be was late due to a washed out bridge over the Oconee River. Susie, who feared that she had been left at the altar, took her own life and created a love tragedy of Shakespearean propor- tions. UVCemBers Staci Alden. Michele Barnes. Kalhr n Beazley. Kelly Bell. Hope Bickley. Wendy Boyd. Bonnie Brambley. Suzanne Brvan. Jam) Buck. Claire Bush. Jennifer Carbaugh. Chnslina Cochran. Melanie Cochran. Jennifer Coleman. Barbara Cook. Kimberly Croul- Miner, Caroline Crumpler. Carolyn Davidson. Susan Debolt. Leigh Decker. Jena Dennis. Joni Dixon, Antonia Dolph. Jennifer Donaldson. Chrislnie tJoxc. k.irun l)a«iii.ik. Ma ■ Dri I Ikt ChristaDyals. Kan hinci , (.l.iiiv Elgin. Kalherine Emry. Laure Findley. Pamela Forestall. Angela Fowler, Laure Gallagher. Angela Garrett. Julie Gilbert " ! Nikole Hill. Christina Hubner. Erica Hunt. Melissa Jersawitz. Clarissa Johnson, Elizabeth Jones. Jessalyn Jordan. Sandra Jordan. Sherri Kainienski, Sandra Karam. Amy Kirkland. Tara Klein. Jennifer Lee. Tara Lee. Stacey Leming. Cindy tester. Shannon Lloyd. Mary Loebl. Stacie Lott. Leigh Lovein. Patricia Lowndes. Marian Magiros. Susie Malone. Tracy Marks. Margaret Mathers, Patsy McGehee. Meredith McNeiily. Laura Miller, Laura Mitchell. Jennifer Moore. Pamela Moseley. Melinda Nicholson. Shelia Nobles. Amy O ' Conner. Brandie Painter, Sarah Parker. Allison Patch. Joy Perdue. Lisa Pinyan. Alisa Pittman, Ashley Pittman, Kirsten Polenlz. Julie Raulerson, Tracy Ray, Gena Rigdon. Ann Roat. Dana Rothstein. Heather Sellicr, Jennifer Ser .Me ,sa Sii Smenlck. AIk nth. Sondi Smith. Sla ith. Kimherh So Michelle Tart. Rebecca Taylor. Darleen Thaxton. Jena Trammell, Julie Trine, Amy Tyrell. Adora Vaughn. Amy Vaughn, Lynn Wagner. Catherine Wamock. Christy Webb. Courtney Webb. Mar White. Eleanor Williams. Julit Williamson. Mellissa Wolf. Wendi Worn. Lisa Yec Alpha Gamma Delta 293 The Pink Ice Ball is a highlight of the AKA ' s activities. Eric Wiggins. Sheila Jones. Sheldon Arnold, and Ondra Korusc enjoyed an evening out on the town. One of Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s biggest events of the year is the Matin Luther King Remeberance March. Mary Shepherd and Valaurie Bridges were proud to march to cel- ebrate hiscause. 294 Alpha Kappa Alpha Established in America by black college women. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., is the oldest greek-letter organization. The sorority was organized and continues to exist as a channel and an instrument for the tangible expression of human friendship. The goals and purposes of the sorortiy are to cultivate and en- courage high scholastic and ethi- cal standards, and to promote unity and friendship among col- lege women. The ladies of pink and green also strive to be of hu- man service in the study and alle- viation of social problems - espe- cially those relating to women and girls. Their chapter engaged in many service projects on both national and local levels. Natioanl service projects included the Educational Advancement Foundation. Sickle As a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha I have learned to appreciate many things that people take for granted like the relation- ships with their friends. » Ondra Thomas Krouse Cell Anemia Foundation, and Africare. On the local level, the Eta Xi Chapter particiaped in the Mr. Esquire Contest. Proceeds ben- efited the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, The Great Ameri- can Smoke-Out for the Ameri- can Cancer Society, and the Christian Children ' s Fund. Mem- bers volunteered weekly at the Athens Girl ' s Club. This year the sorority added a banner contest to the Martin Luther King festivities which helped motivate and encourage campus and city-wide involve- ment. The annual march pro- ceeded from campus to down- town Athens and ended on the steps of City Hall. Alpha Kappa Alpha will continue the march as a means of publicizing their be- liefs of their heritage. OVtemBers KeciaBankston, Valaurie Bridges, Brown, Tricinda Brown. Michelle Cannon. April Chastang. JanConnally. Shaleen Connally, Toysha Flowers. GiaHall, Nicoi Lewis. Cicily Nelson. Lisa Plummer. Legena Roberts. Monica Scott, Mary Shepherd. Amy Stenson. Emita Terry. Chase Thorpe. Coylitia Williamson, Bemadette Young. Ondra Thomas Krouse Alpha Kappa Alpha 295 Equipped wiih laioos. eul-off T-shirts, and lots of black eyeliner, the AOPis live it up at a Heavy Metal social with SAE. Socials were one (.1 the many highlights of the year. Dressed as l„y soldiers l„r the third round rush skil. Ashley U-c and fX-anna Price carry out Ihc skit theme. •Come Home lo AOPi. " Rush was a vital a.spcct of every year. Shannon Hosletlcr and Julia Coats show-oil their WsversionoftheUustleattheir-groovy AOPi KA Disco s H.ial. A variety of themes were used for s K;ials throughout the year 296 Alpha Omicron Pi micron • Pledgeship is definitely one of the most memorable times in a sorority woman ' s college years. Al- pha Omicron Pi has a pledge pro- gram that is designed to help the pledges with the transition from being a pledge to becoming a sister. The AOPi pledge program is one quarter long and is packed with several activities. Among the ac- tivities during pledgeship is the pledge class fundraiser. As a tradi- tion, the pledges use the money from candy sales to donate a gift to the house. This year ' s pledge class also had a car wash with Kappa Sigma during Homecoming week to benefit MDA. The pledge re- treat is also a high point of their pledgeship. They held this year ' s retreat at Lake Blackshear. This gave the pledges an opportunity to get to know their pledge sisters. Sister Pledge relations are also The job of pledge programmer has been very time consuming, but get- ting to know the newest group of AOPis has made this experience very worthwhile. 9 Laura May very important. Each week the pledges have a " Panda Pal " who is responsible for getting her better acquainted with the sorority. Movie and study nights are other activities that enable the sisters and pledges to interact with one another. AOPi also stresses the need for academics. Each pledge is required to do study hours at the house. The GPA requirement for initiation is 2.(1 To end their pledge quarter, AOPi holds an Initiation Banquet during Initiation Week. The ban- quet is a mother daughter luncheon where awards for best pledge, scrap- book, and paddle are given out. " My pledgeship will forever re- main one of my favorite experi- ences as an AOPi, " said Julia Coats. 0 4 emE)ers Ciirol Abncy. Angela Albriiton, Amanda Allen. Megan Amyx. Hli abelh Ashbery. Ashley Ballard, Crystal Bass, Amanda Beach. Sarah Bealc. Tara Bluetl. Angela Boland. Cheree Brazzeal. AshJee Broder. Jennifer Cain. Jennifer Case. Kerry Casey. Wyndy Chne. Julia Coats. Susan Cobb. Laurie Cochran. Kerry Cole. Lauren Collier. Julie Cooper. April Crowe. Meghan Cuddeback, Yvette Culver. Shelly Cunningham. Heather Declue. Kyle Demelrops. Sherry Derby. Julie Deroy. Kristin Dinkins. Jennifer Dorsey. Dianna Drake. Annie Duncan, Stephanie Duiko. Ten Eaton, Kathleen Eichler, Lori EUex. Tina Ellcx. Deirdre Eventt. Sandi Fooie. Carohne Fricks. Devon Gale. Dana Garrett. Amy Gatlin. Amy Gaylor, Karen George. Carmen Hail. Ashley Hale. Jennifer Hawley, Leisha Hayford. Kara Hendrix. Grace Higgs, Eh abcth Hill. Stacia Hoban. Mclanie Hoener. Shannon Hostetler. Erika Hoy. Linsday Hughes. KimberJ) Huntley. Lithia Jackson. Julie Jamieson, Patricia Jenkins. Martha Joines. Melanie Kay. Kristy Kelly. Christine Kowalczyk, Joanne Krivec. Julie Leathers. Ashley Lee. .Ashlee Majors. Michelle Mallingly. Laura May. Christy McCormack. Mimi Merritt, Kellcy Mitchell. Maryanne Morgan. Mellissa Morris. Melissa Needle. Wendy newbold. Lauren Niehaus. Pamela O ' Steen, Jennifer Ogorek. Julia Peeler. Amy pickens. Deanna Price. Angela Prybis, Kristin Race. Jennifer Rask. Christie Ray. Alison Reller. Laurie Rhoades. Julie Robb. Traci Robinson, Rebecca Rover, Jennifer Russell. Juliet Sanders. Kelly Sanders. Ivy Savage, Sandra Scoggins. Marcy Scott. Kristin Spinner, Laura St.CIair. Angela Slalvey. Sheliey Standard. Elizabeth Stewart. Tara Suder, Adriennc Sudge. Tracy Suttles, Wendy Taitz. Amy Tartar. Heather Teegarden. Sharri Teel, Holly Tillander, Tracey Touchberry. Marya Towson. Aimee Voorhiees. Wendy Wade. Anne Warde, Stephanie Ware. Jennifer Warf.Julie Webb. Elizabeth Wescott. Gwendolyn Wilkerson. Regina Willis. Kimberly Willoughby. Heather York. Jessica Zendel Alpha Omicron Pi 297 Pledges Jada MeCall and Kippy Walters sil on the Chi O front lawn with sisters Raye Ann Clayton and Jean Evans. The newest sisters were warmly welcomed to the from laun to celebrate the conclusion of rush. lylcr Fonville. Mary Frances Few. and l.acy Chambliss await a train lo Vienna. Austria in the Innsbruck train station. Many Chi Os w ent abroad together to study this past summer. Allison Womack and Stephanie Wood " rc ii up " dressed as biker babes for the annual Biker ' s Ball. This year the event was cel- ebrated as part of the homecoming activities with the brothers of Sigma Phi Kpsilon. 298 Chi Omega w N Chi Omega ' s homecoming spirit could be felt all over " Dawg Days Down South " this year. The hard work and devotion from both the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon and the Chi O women paid off at the con- clusion o f this festive week as the two chapters were jointly recog- nized at the game. They received the most prestigious homecoming award, the Triple E. " which repre- sents energy, effort, and enthusi- asm. From long nights of rehearsing the Athens 30605 skit, a take-off on the television show 902 10. to ham- mering the final nail into the group ' s float, the Chi-Os and Sig Eps real- ized the fun that comes from work- ing together. To support MDA. the University ' s philanthropy, a car wash was held that raised over a hundred dollars in a few short hours Homecoming was one of the most memo- rable weeks of this year. There was such a sense of unity and cooperation within the chapter, mum Sydney Blanchard of fast-paced soap sudsing. Also, Chi O and Sig Ep were rewarded for their efforts by receiving a first place award for their banner, sec- ond place recognition for the group ' s skit and dance, and third place for their window, cake, and running of the obstacle course. It is an annual event for the Chi Os and Sig Eps to hold their Biker ' s Ball, where the fashion is to " Get Gnarley on a Harley. " This year, the night of black leather and chains was coordinated into the week of homecoming and provided every- one with the opportunity to only dream of one day becoming gnarley bikers. Homecoming 1992 was a week of unity, work, and spirited fun for the sisters of Chi O as they earned recognition by the University and grew closer to each other. fAfetnBers Elizabeth Amdt. Ehzabeth Arnold. Anne Arthur. Amanda Ashby, Brynn Bagol, Kathenne Barber. Marcia Barker. Jennifer Bameti. Sarah Bamlteaux. Diane Begg, Mansa Bennelt. Allien Bishop. Rachel Blackwood, Sarah Btalock. Jennifer Boone. Marlha Boulware, Laura Brasington, Kristie Brewion. Angela Briguccia. Suzanne Busman. Knstin Caldwell, Mary Calhoun. Ashley Capps. Lucy Cariing. Sharon Carmichael. Jennifer Carr, Sherron Chambers, Stephanie Chambliss. Carrie Channell. Sarah Clark. Susannah Clarke. Carol Clar . Rave Clayton. Adgale Cole. Kalherine. Coleman, Caryn Conley. Page Cooper. Sharon Cooper. April Crain, Kalhryn Crim. Lucy Crisp. Catherine Cullison. Molly Curry. Laura Davis. Megan Davis. Dorec Dobbs. Dana Dollar. Megan Edwards. Jennifer Elliott, Mary Epps. Jean Evans. Meredith Evans, Mary Few. Meredith Fidler. Lexie Floyd. Stacy Fonville. Grace Fordham. Cynihia Freeman. Jennifer French. Jennifer Gardner, Melanie Gamer. Blakely Ginn, Kristin Gotham. Andrea Gray. Kara Guinn, Kristen Guinn. Heather Gulesserian. Elizabeth Haden. Rebecca Hallman, Yancey Hansberger. Caroline Hartley, Paige Hazell. Heather Headrick. Holly Heffeman. Helen Henderson. Louelia Hines. Elizabeth Hughes. Brooke Jaeger. Shannon Jones. Cathenne Kaiser, Anna Mangold. Leigh Margeson. Nancy Malhis. Jessica McAllister. Carey McBrayer, Mary McCaU. Laura McClure. Anne McGaughey, Barbara Melvin. Andrea Miresse, Virginaia Murray, Leslie Nagle. Margaret Nease, Helen Neely. Laura Norris, Katie Odom. Julie Payton. Margaret Payne. Crislen Pennington. Jennifer Phillips, Margaret Pope. Jennifer Popiel. Tracy Posion. Martina Pratt. Lee Pressley. Kristin Reddish. Neal Redmond. Chriiia Reid, Kaiherinc Riccanli. Amy Ridlehuber. Emmaline Routon, Marlha Rover. Lindsay Russell. Stephanie Sanders. Kimberly Sheber. B izd Slade, Camille Smith. Cynthia Smith. Leigh Smith. Jenmfer Stewart. Sherry Strickland. Laura SussmanXee Sutherland. Laura Sydnor, Mane Talbot, Amelia Thompson. Elizabeth Travis. Melissa Vogt. Jeruiifer Walker. Sara WaUdorf, Stephanie Weaver. Amanda Weeks. Lucy Wellborn. Sara Weston. Christen Wheeler. Ryan Whipple. .Alison Womack, Stephanie Wood, Ann Yelvenon, Allyson Yokley. Chi Omega 299 Beth Hargrove and Melanie Tye grin with delight that tall rush is I1nall over. Ne« pk-ilgL-sgeltheirlirstlaslcDriri Dcllliin and games at their bid night cookimi TrI-Dells solicit the aid of strangers to help raise money at their annual Delta Delta Delia " Jail and Bail. " 300 Delta Delta Delta « ' Recent parodies of sorority life have produced a stereotypical im- age of the greek woman. The ele- ments of diversity, education, and service in a chapter are not publi- cized, therefore it is difficult to present an accurate account of so- rority life. In reality, the average Greek woman is far different than her stereotypical portrayal. Tri- Delta. like other sororities, strives to emphasize the growth of indi- vidual as well as the development of leadership skills through invoh e- ment on campus. For example, Julie Reddish is the President of the Student Alumni Council, and Lindsay Rosenburg and Amy Groves are members of Student Judiciary. Another mem- ber, Jessica White recently finished a tour with the Joffrey Ballet in New York. Delta Delta Delta is represented by four members on W Our chapter GPA hasconsistantly surpassed the all-sorority and all- women ' s GPA , an indi- cator that all sorority girls are not " air-heads. " 99 Michele Ozzimo the UGA women ' s soccer team. Community Service is impor- tant to Tri-Delt. They raised over $7,000 for the American Cancer Society. Many members are Big Sisters through Commu-niversity. One philanthropic event involved working with the women of Delta Sigma Theta to offer educational seminars. Tri-Deltas excel in scholastic achievement and maintain high GPAs. They are represented in such honor societies as Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Rho Lambda, and the Honors College. Clearly, a closer examination of sorority life shows that Greek women strive for the highest in scholastic achievement and com- munity service. Women con- cerned with their hair, their clothes, and the demands of their social lives are only exaggerations. 9 4 em6ers Robin Alexander, Carrie Anderson. Karen Andrus. Kimberly Bacon. Holly Baker. Laura Beasle . Rene Betchnian. Tiffany Blaekwwd. Tara Blahnik. Keliy Bost. Tammy Bradshaw. Cheryl Bramhlei ' t. Kimberly Brock, Allison Brunwasscr. Amy Buck. Laura Burgess, Jeannine Burton. Tiffany Bush. Delancy Camicr. Dawn Carpenter, Ashly Carras, Rebecca Cooper. Vicki Cotton. Susan Cox. Elizabetfi Crawford. Kelly Crawford. Sally Crouse. Erin Cushman. Stephanie Davis. Victoria Davis. Anna Decker, Shannon Dierkes. Denise Disantis. Karen Dohrmann, Jacqueline Dubose. Laurie Duke. Shon Duncan, .-Mlison Daren. Laura Echevarria. Nancy Elliott. Julie Faunce. Brooke Fauver. Alix Flannigan. Lisa Gleb. Amy Glosson, Sarah Gobble. Stephanie Gorin. Kimberly Goss. Kimberly Grant. Johnna Green, Amy Groves, Charre Guthrie. Paula Hackstadt. Kerry Haddon. Haley Harden, Holly Harden. Elizabeth Hargrove. Kathleen Hassinger. Ashley Halhcock. Dawn Hatnes. Katherine Hazelhurst, Cassie Headrick, Michelle Henderson. Alison Herschede, Ashley Hickman. Cynthia Holler, Jenna Hooton. Katherine Homsby. Gwyn Huffard. Margaret Hotter. Amy Hynson. Kimberiy Johnsen. Jodie Kapral. Karen Kerr. Kristi Kleinhans. Paula KJeinhans. Antonia Lang, Laura Lascody, Carrie Lawson, Marcelleno Lea, Scarlett Lee. Karey Lonlz. Mary Maples. Ann Mason. Katherine McCarroil. Siobhan McCarth). Andrea McKenna. Rae McPherson. Freida Melvin. Triscindra Mercer, Jennifer Meyer. Bonnie Mineo, Mary Morris, Robin Naar. Meredith Nagle. Laura Neal. Amy Neislcr, Holly Nickerson, Ellen O ' Brien. Davina Odom. Michele Ozzimo. Shannon Paciorek, Alyson Patrick. Elizabeth Perry, kxxw Phitpoit. Amanda Posev. Jenniler Rackstraw, Julie Reddish. Laura Reese, Susan Reese. Katherine Reeves, Kristen Rich. Kelly Richardson. Melissa Rose. Lindsay Rosenberg. Lydia Sisk. Susan Slaughter. Alexis Sonder. Wendell Squillario. Angela Stephens. Stephanie Stevens. Melanie Tye. Kirsten Tyers. Jaequeline Veal. Dona White. PolK Wigglesworth. Jennifer Williams. Kimberly Yarbrough. Tracy ' " eates. Melanie York. Kristen Zdeb Delta Delta Delta 301 302 Delta Gamma amma Philanthropic events are at the heart of every Greek organization. Every collegian should learn of the satisfaction that comes from help- ing others by participating in worth- while service projects. Delta Gamma incorporated many phil- , anthropic endeavors into its multi- purpose programming. The main service project that Delta Gammas all over the United States participated in was Anchor Splash. Anchor Splash is an ener- getic " swim meet " open to any ■campus organization. All of the ' proceeds were donated to benefit I ; the Delta Gamma Foundation. The main area of concentration for the Delta Gamma Foundation is Sight conser ation and Aid to the Blind. Anotherareaofservice the Delta Gammas contributed to was a schol- arship set up in memory of a sister who was killed in an alcohol re- One of the big thrills this past year was being recognized at the National Delta Gamma Convention as a major contributor to the Foun- dation. ff Danette Jones Foundation Chairman lated accident. In the future, this scholarship will help out with the financial burdens that some col- lege students face. Delta Gammas didn ' t stop with one major philanthropy project. They were involved in many other service projects such as making coloring books for visually impaired children, babysitting for Family Housing and donating blood. Delta Gammas also spent many hours volunteering for Recording for the Blind. Athens Tutorial Program and Communiversity. On a national level, the UGA Delta Gammas received recogni- tion at the 54th convention of Delta Gamma for being a major donor to the Foundation. This recognition was directly related to the success of Anchor Splash and the other philanthropy projects. OVCemBers Katherinc Ahouse. Mary Alvey. Julie Anderson. Jennifer Baker. Sara Bannister. Kristy Barrow. Alison Ba emore. Kclley Ba cniore. Carrie Beard. Ami Blakely, Rachel Bostick. Amy Bridges. Stacy Brooks. Lisa Brown. Sandra Brown. Jennifer Carney. Tanya Caton. Jennife Cheaves. Nicole Clapp. Melanie Cleghom. Donna Conrad. Karen Crooke. Jamie Dangar. Nicole Dantonio. Alecia Davidson. Jennifer Davis. Lauren Davis, Katharine Dirr. Angela Downey. Colleen Drew. Meredith Duller. Mary Farmer. Amy Fincher, Dana Floyd, Jennifer Fox. Marie Frederickson. Angela Gavel, Tracey Gilbert, Keri Gillham. Ashli Glezen. Aimee Goodson, Annette Googe. Paige Gossett. Shelley Graves. Sherri Green. Leigh Guenther, Kristina Hart. Bonnie Huff. Carol Hughes. Angela Jenkins. Danelle Jones. Danette Jones. Kelly Kemp. Shelley Knox. Elizabeth Kohler, Kelli Krulac. Elizabeth Kundell. Jessica Lane. Jennifer Lemer, Caroline Lipp. Katharine Lipp. Elizabeth Lippmann. .Ashley Little, Lake Livingston. Rachel Livingston. Margaret Masters, Kimberly McClain. Wendy McDonald, Karen McElnioyle, . ' my Moore, Katherine Moore, Danine Murphy, Diane Nicholson, Royce Phillips. Patricia Pickett. Brenda Pooler. Tara Poris. Dawn Pratchard. Coley Proft. Lori Purcell. Elizabeth Richards. Kelly Ruckdashel. Stephanie Schell. Lori Schullhess. Andrea Scott. Kelli Shaw. Colleen Smith. Kimberiy Smith. Kelley Sproles. Tina Sprouse. Jennie Steele. Kimberiy Stone. Belinda Swartz, Shanda Sweat. Jennifer Swift. Stephanie Thames. Julie Turner. Wendy Turner. Bainbi Ward, Karen Wight, Shannon Wilson. Lauren Wynn. Victoria Young Delta Qamma 303 DPhiH ' s arc always willing to lend n hlllc sisterly support. Their conimilmcnl led lo great accomplishments, like winning third place in the Greek Week Talent Show. 304 Delta Phi Epsilon 1 i ■n A li J Greek Week is an annual event on the UGA campus which takes place every Spring Quarter. This is a fun-fiiled w eek with several events ■ that both IFC and Panhellenic sup- port. Some of the planned activi- ties include concerts, a blood drive. a talent show, and the Greek Olym- pics. Each fraternity or sorority receives points for winning spe- cific events, for spirit, and for over- all chapter participation. Greek Week is something that all greeks look forward to each year and the DPhiE ' s definitely share in this excitement. Greek Week of- fers something for everyone. This year the chapter was well repre- sented in the Greek Olympics. The number of events was cut down to the most popular ones, which are basketball, volleyball, and a tug- of-war tournament. Delta Phi Epsilon especially enjoyed par- Greek Week is great because it is fun, and it offers something for everyone to get involved ff Kim Feinberg ticipating in the Aerob-a-thoii. a new edition to the Greek Week schedule. Greek Week is not just fun and games. There is a strong focus towards community service activi- ties. Many DPhiE sisters gave blood for the blood drive. There was also the annual visit to the retirement home where many greeks helped prepare meals and serve food. Delta Phi Epsilon ' s biggest sur- prise in this year ' s Greek Week w as coming in third in the talent show. Several sisters showed off their talents in their own rendition of a scene from the motion Picture " Grease Two. " Not only was Greek Week fun for everyone involved, the philanthropies gave greeks a chance to give something back to the community. Adrian Abelkop. Mereditli Adelman. Sandi Allmann. Michelle Amoldi. Karen Bametl. Alison Bcdfiird. Angie Berlin. Caren Bleclimen. Stepanie Blumcnfeld. Cheryl Brenner. Karen Brownsiein. Amy Busman, Dana Caghan, Lauren Charlop. Kimberly Conant. Julie Diamond. Debra Dwoskin, Felice Dwoskin. Kimberly Feinberg, Deborah Felker, Tina Fialkow. Jennifer Fields, Amy Floersheim. Lisa Fogarassy, Jennifer Fox. Joanne Freedenberg. Andrea Gold. Mitzi Goldman. Lauren Gottlieb. Jennifer Gray. Laura Gross. Jill Grnssberg. Jennifer Gurvey. Jodi Herman. Joui Hessel. Elana Hill. Julie Hollinger, Alyssa Jacobson. Deanne Jacobson, Leslie Jaslow. Brantley Jay. Sheri Kaminsky. Deborah Kaplan. Felice Kaplan. Lia Kaplan. Allison Karl. Jessica Kasten. Sandi Kirschner. Amy Kopkin, Kathleen Kossover. Susan Kramer, Kimberly Krasner, Staci Krick. Sherri Landau. Stacie Lurey. Shelley Margulies, Amy Michalove. Shelly Oxman. Helayne Pressman. Beth Rabinowitz, Sheri Safter. Jennifer Sager, Traci Sampson. Alyson Schattner, Tara Schick, Lisanne Schumuckler, Dawn Schwartz. Melanie Schwartz. Irene Shneyderov. Allison Shuman. Susan Silverman. .Misha Smith. Kathryn Spikier. Hope Steigrod. Lisa Stein, Amy Sundick. Laurie Warschoff, Karyn Watkins, Wendy Weidenfeld. Suzanne Wheeler. Celena White. Susan Wolf Delta Phi Epsilon 305 Delia Sigma Thcla sponsors the America Rcud- iri each year. College students read to children in hopes ol sparking their educational growth. Delta .Sigma Thetas enjoy the annual Black (ireek Council Spring Picnic. This was a great lime to talk with other greeks about the up- coming community service projects. 306 rx-lla Si ma Thcta nf !•• ' Delta Sigma Theta, Inc.. a non-profit, public service or- ganization is comprised of col- lege-educated women with one common goal - serving human- kind. Delta Sigma Theta ' s Zeta Psi chapter at UGA is actively in- volved in serving the commu- nity, campus, and fellow stu- dents. Some of the quartely campus events included bake sales, can food drives, car washes, and School America Read-ins. On the community level, the members of Delta I Sigma Theta adopted a family at Thanksgiving, donated to Toys-for-Tots, and spent time with their adopted grand- mother. The members of Delta Sigma Theta also enjoyed working with children in the Athens area. They sponsored a 9 As a non-profit organization, Delta Sigma Theta enjoys helping the Athens community year- round. Shondwella Ellis girl scout troup. a spelling bee for middle school students, and worked with the children at the Presbyterian Center. The largest philanthropy project that Delta Sigma Theta sponsors is the Miss Black UGA Pagent. This annual project funds a scholarship for a de- serving Athens-area high school female senior to further her education at the college of her choice. Campus awareness played a big part of the Delta Sigma Theta philanthropy. They sponsored many lectures and programs for UGA students. Topics and ideas such as police brutality discussions and the Kwanzaa Celebration have been included in the campus awareness aspects of Delta Sigma Theta. vCemBers Nona Allen. Jimi Bailey. Kelly Bailey. Tammy Bates. Charmine Brown. Adrienne Coker, Taria Ellis, Leighanne Elzy. Tara Hamilton. Beverly Harris, Heather Hastings. Alanna Hicks, Beverly Hill, Ledondria Hunter, Rhonda Ivey. Dawn Jackson, Kenya J,iLkson. Tara Johnson, Erica Jordan. Cheryiance Ponder, Tiffany Simmons, Tracie Stroud. Yolanda Walker. Yolonda Webb. Terri Whatley, Jocelyn Whitaker, Tracey Willis Delta Siama Theta 307 4 " E eri year for the new pledges the Delta Zetas have a Winter Pledge Foniial- This was a great « a lor them to meet e er one and start their year as Delta Zetas. Delta Zetas are no strangers to Crush Parties. 1 his year the women had a great turnout, and maybe a few new loves. The sisterh(KKlof Delta Zcta iscxlrcmly strong. Big Sis and Lil ' Sis was a very special event and was the start of a new kind of friendship .ind bond between the two. 308 Delta Zeta A Delta Zeta Delta Zeta did something very unique For Homecoming this year. They broke away from the tradi- tion of participating in the Home- coming events with a fraternity. They took part in Homecoming with the Georgia Baseball Team and they stayed just as active in all the events as they had in the years past. This year Delta Zeta and Geor- gia Baseball " stole " the dance com- petition. Not only did the girls get down, but the baseball players showed their funky dance moves to " Baby Got Back. " At the annual carnival at Legion Field on Saturday, the baseball team brought the excitement of baseball to all. They brought their radar gun to the Delta Zeta booth to clock the speed of participants ' throws. If you guessed the speed of your throw correctly, you won a prize. Having home- coming with the Baseball team was an exciting op- portunity for us. Never before has a Greek orga- nization participated with an athletic team. ff Susan Garrett This booth turned out to be a big hit! Both the guys and the girls got down and diily in the Tug-of-War Contest. They did not come home with a trophy, but they had a blast. The Delta Zeta ladies were very competitive in the obstacle course, with a little help from the guys they placed very high. With all of this excitement, a break away from the traditional fraternity proved to be a very dif- ferent and " grand slam " of a time that neither the Delta Zetas or the Baseball Team will ever forget. They all got to know each other at all of the socials and events. If there is one thing the Delta Zetas will remember from this year ' s homecoming, it is that " Diamonds are a girl ' s best friend. " V " ' . 1 UvCembers Karen Affeldl. Kristine Aldridge. Shannon Altman. Shannon Amann. Julie .Anderson. Tiffany Bailey, Laura Bedingfield. Amanda Bevell. Slcphanic Bevclf Jennifer Beyer. Carissa Birkholz, Anne Borland. Christy Bdwen. Krislin Braucher, Hillary Bressler. Kinibcrly Buice. Christa Burl, Michelle Carson. Jill Chastain. Melissa Chastain. Andrea Clement. Stephanie Coker, Elizabeth Coleman, Jennifer Cramer, Tracey Danyluk. Karen Davis, April Deems. Moria Dotson, Allyson Edenfield, Krisli Edwards. Jan English. Jennifer Esles, Robin Etka, Rebecca Fisher. Harriet Flynt, Lara Foley. Susan Forrest. Shelby Forsberg. Susan Garrett. Kerrin Gee. Stacy George, Heidi Gibson. Margaret Goldman. Stacey Graddy. Julia Gustafson, Jill Hannula. Jennifer Hart. Meredith Haygood. Michelle Hayllar, Lisa Headrick. Tara Herrig. Laura Hibbard, Mary Hicrs. Blakely Hill. Christine Homer. Rachel Horton. Tricia Jennings. Katheryn Kleem. Christine Kohlins. E elyn Laude. Stacy Lammers. Kristin Larson, Vittoria Laudadio. Ashley Lay. Nicole Leniore. Chnsiine Long, Jennifer Loudemiilk, Amy McElhannon. Wendy McGiil, Ashley McKinnie, Tracy Meadows. Jennifer Meredith. Kristi Michael. Andrea Mitchell. Hli abcth Mitchell. Amanda Moulson. Georgia Neal. Brandi NcUnn. Jennifer Nelson. Cristy Nine. Lnn O ' Neal. Kelly Oyler. Tcicsa Palmer, Katheryne Patterson, Tamara Pontious. Nicole Prior. Shelley Profnit. Amy Ramsey. Amy Recces. Michelle Richards. Stacie KkIi.irK. I h aheth Ross, Tonya Ruiiiph. Scarboro. Deedee Sch.illcr, Sli.iiiiKin Shuman. Analise Siii.m, Jc.innic Smart. ChaHotte Smith. Kelli Smith. Kirsten Smith. S|ji Slang. Kimtierly Stein. Alli.son Sii.i Llla. . my Tanner. Sandra l,! Kii, Kristine Thompson. Briltney .ill,ci. Megan Wallace. Katherine Wchstcr, I isK-lh Weller, Vannessa Wcllei. N ' .ilcne West. Caria Wilder, Allison Williams. Jennifer Williams, Cliciish WiKim. Dena Wvckoff Delta Zeta 309 Brandy O ' Quinn, Vicloria Chandler. Shanncin Kik-y. Heather Askew. andCarricHodgeaw ul anolher performance of Iheir skil " Edilh Ann and ihe three Gamma Phi ' s " during rush. Marni Roller. Holly Harrelson. Becky Hanley and Jennifer Kincaid gel ready for the prefer- ence round party. Since Gamma Phi ' s inlemaliona symbol is the balloon, the soroily used numerous balloons to decorate their house. 310 Gamma Phi Beta The sisters of Gamma Phi Beta returned a week early before the rushees arrived in Athens so that they could prepare for the week of a thousa nd introductions, fun and entertainment. The chapter pre- pared for changes brought about by a new ruling from the National Panhellenic Council. The goal of the NPC was to present sorority women as more serious individuals than previous rush rituals had al- lowed. Like all other sororities on cam- pus. Gamma Phi made alterations in their rush system in order to meet the established requirements. The most major changes occurred in the third round party. Fomierly featur- ing a Cinderella skit, the entertain- ment became a cocktail party theme this year, complete with champagne glasses and piano playing. Rush- ees were taken on a house tour and My experiences in Gamma Phi have taught me so much about life and friendship. The sisterhood in this organization is a true blessing. i| Jeanine Gibbs shown a video of chapter events. Talented sisters were also show- cased as Denise Hales sang " If These Walls Could Speak, " a song about friendship. She was accom- panied on the piano by Holly Terrell, who later performed her own original piece for the chapter ' s preferential round. Bid Day was an exciting time this year for the sisters as they welcomed the new pledge class. The lawn of the Gamma Phi house was filled with pink and white bal- loons as sisters and pledges en- joyed Karaoke and getting to know each other. Keeping with tradition, the sisters dressed in black to dis- tinguish them from the pledges clad in white dresses. The blending of these two colors along with the array of pink and white balloons created a beautiful Bid Day for the Gamma Phi front lawn. OVCemBers Allison Adair. Julie Allen. Kristi Allgood. Catherine Allison. Julie Andenion. Heather Askew. Elizabeth Bagarozzi. Suzanne Baker. Came Bankston. Rebecca Bankston. Amy Barefix t. Betty Barge. Heather Barrett. Shannon Beckett. Melissa Berr . Joanne Beitler, Natalie Black. Jennifer Bowling, Lauri Butler. Knslin Cataiano. Victoria Chandler. Jennifer Childers. Leslie Clark. Jennifer Clonts. Robin Cole. Marsha Combs. Amy Comeli. Nicole Courtemanche. Kathleen Cronin. Shannon Crump, Kimberty Dalba. Janet Dalniau, Jcana Diddie. Ashley Disque. Julie Draper. Kimberly Edge. Sammi Elliott. Susan Elzner. Jessica Evans. Monica Fernandez. Marcy Frank, Renee Gadbois. Rebecca Gerhardt. Jeanine Gibbs. Meigan Gignilhal. Kimberly Gilbert. Julie Gillespie. Raina Grant, Susan Greenway. Andrea Gnffin, Melissa Gurley. Cynthia Haines. Elinor Hale. Jennifer Hale. Mehssa Hales, Allison Hall. Courtney Hancock. Rebecca Hanley. Holly Harrelson. Alexandra Hams. Carolyn Hodge. Kalhryn Holahan. Margaret Holmes. Laura Hoover. Astrid Horlbeck. Brandon Howard. Jennifer Huffman. Melissa Hundley. Jodi Hyde, Sara Jackson, Deidre Jafan. Amanda Janulis. Jennifer Johnson, Ashley Jones, Joy Jones. Lisa Kalish. Jennifer Keith. Katherine Kelly. Annemarie Kesler. Jennifer Kincaid. Cynthia Klestinec. Susan Koenig. Mami Koller, Andrea Larkin, Elizabeth Lassiter. Andrea Leino. Lisa Linaweaver, Wendy Lingerfelt. Amanda Link. Lon Logan. Juliana Lut i. Jennifer Marshall. Janna Martin. Stacie Maughon. Emily Maza. Shannon McGill. Stephanie McGuire. Lisa McKenna. Jennifer Murray. Tara Nash. Kathenne O ' Kane. Brandy O ' Quinn. Chnsiina Oakley. Michelle Oieson. Laura Palma. Chnstian Parrish, Amy Pate. Amanda Pauley. Ashley Perry. Lee Philips, Ennn Plank. Lisa Read. Leigh Reid. Angie Richards. Susan Riggs. Shannon Riley. Margaret Rogers. Debt rah Sacksteder. Kelly Sasser. Lynda Sasso. Elizabeth Schauss, Kimberly Setser. Alison Smith. Sara Smith. Melanie Souther. Susan Stinnett. Martha Stone. Constance Taylor. Holly Terrell. Tncia Thompson. Jennifer Tiiuli- Mart la Trdnquilla, Cori Trobaugh. I hosiiiia jnMooten. Kendra Vanaman. I liiisiiiia ,i, ' i]iiez. Lauren Vazquez, KailK-rme S .icker, Laura Wagner, Jennifer N .ii iila. Amy Washburn, Elizabeth irors. Kimberly Weaver. Deborah WcsL-man. Tonya Wood. Chaly Wright. Andrea VV nn. Randi Young Gamma Phi Beta 311 Not even crulches could dampen ihc spirits al Ihf Black and Gold Ball. The Black and Gold Ball was ihc ulnlcr formal lo honor the new pledges. Thanklul that rush is over. Dena Dunn gives Amy Shivers a big hug. Rush lasted over a week and on Bid Day the sisters and the new pledges celebrated with an outdcKir picnic. 312 Kappa Alpha Theta u ilfflpha Theta The Gamma Delta Chapter nmse of Kappa Alpha Theta was iHiiltin 1856. Owned by the Dearing family, the house was sold in 1936. The Gamma Delta chapter was es- ;ablished in 1937. The front of the house, inelud- |ing the dining room, living room, and the four large bedrooms up- stairs (the mez) are the original part of the chapter room and the second and third floors were added. Initials, dates and engagements :an be seen scratched in the win- Jow panes in the dining room and :he living room. These dates were scratched in w ith engagement rings. A tunnel runs underground con- necting the Phi Mu and Alpha Delta Pi with the Gamma Delta louse. This tunnel has since been sealed, but was used as a hiding 3lace during the Civil War. The house holds 57 sisters and With the Kappa Alpha Theta house being as old as it is, the house has a few quirks, but I think that the history of the house makes it even more special to be a Theta. Susan Collins is on the National Register of His- toric Homes. Jackie Kennedy Onassis wanted Gamma Delta to donate the secretary in the living room to the White House because it is believed the Constitution of the Confederacy was signed on it. Famous Gamma Delta ' s include; Miss World 1991 Gina Tolleson (Gina was also 1990 Miss USA first-runner-up and Miss South Carolina): Miss Georgia 1987Kelly Jerles; international model Laura Johnson: basketball sports broad- caster Julie Robertson; Miss Home- coming 1989 and Greek Woman of the Year Kelly Curran: 1991 SEC women ' s basketball high-scorer Camille Lowe; and top ranked NCAA women ' s tennis players Shannon McCarthy, Shawn McCarthy and Tonya Bogdonas. k i fM emBers Mar ' Adamson. Daniela Alea. Laura Annitage. Frances Baile . Anna Barber, Dorothy Barfield. Scllar Bamett. Anne Bales. Katherine Beard, Aimee Becker. Alison Bell. Wendy Bennett. Laura Billings. Kelly Bogardus, Tonya Bogduna-s. Elizabeth Bond. Andrea Bottoms. Jill Braden. Stephanie Bredail. Kalhenne Brown. Lon Brown. Gillian Caims. Carmen Cantrell. Mary Carroll, Chaelle Clayton. Anna Cobb, Kaylee Coira. Susan E. Collins. Susan H. Collins. Shawn Cosby. Stephanie Counts, Counney Covington, Greer Cowden. Mary Cox. Susan Creel. Kathleen Darden. Lillian Darden. Margaret Davis. Pluma Davis, Sarah Dew, Melissa Dickey, Whitney Disher. Jane DisUer. Edith Dodson. Laura Donaldson. Kelly Dowlen. Dena Dunn, Elizabeth Ellis. Rachel English, Jenny Ewing, Margaret Fl agan. Mary Pons. Taliiha Formby. Stacy Freedman. Leith Freeman. Susannah Frost, Martha Fuson. Tracey Gamble. Shannon Garvey. Helen Golden, hy Goodloe. Margaret Grant. Laura Griffiths. Jennifer Gunar, Jennifer Hanson. Jennifer Harper, Elizabeth Hewitt, Holli Hines. Julia Hinkle. Mary Hobbs, Allison Hoffman. Cathenne Holliday. Charlolie House. Knstin Huh. Pamela Hungerbuhler. Kirsten Hutchinson, ivey Johnson, Lydia Keefe. Kaiherine Keiser. Jennifer Kidd. Elizabeth Kilgore. Candace Klein. Elizabeth KJemeni, Diane Kranz, Nancy Lane. Elizabeth Lee. Caroline Liipfert, Laura Lipman. Karyn Livingston. Camilif Lowe. Shawn McCarthy. Laura McCramc. Jenny McFillen. Elle McGee. Kelly Mcintosh. Keely McLaren. Cheryl Metzger. Samaniha Meyer. Kimberly Michaud. Janie Miles. Devon Mishkin. Jennifer Moore. Mary Moore. Traci Moore. Caroline Muir. Kendra Murray. Casey O ' Neal. Virginia Olmert Carrie Parks, Ansley Paulen. Mary Payne. Fran Pearce. Laune Pittard, Christina Pollak. Jody Rossiter. Mary Sams. Megan Sarama, Mem Saye. Margaret Scurry. Susan Sear-. Kaiherine Sellers. Jenniter Serio. Claudia Sessions. Laura Shumate. Jill Sirmans. Leigh Sirmans. Cam Smith. Krisline Snuggs. Seung Song, Amy Spicher. Manetta Steck. Jennifer Stephenson. Kathry n Stokes. Saliy Sullivan, Allison Sutton. Julie Walker. Lara Wanen, Laura Weston. Mary Whidden. .Amber Williams, Kimberly Willis. Bame WtLson. Allison Witiliff. Mary Wotiley, Denise Wrighi. Mary Wnght Kappa Alpha Theta 3]3 Kelly Tale and Cindv Stepllcn ir lo maintain iheir balance al a PlediH-ZSisici sk.aiiiy party. Kappa Delta had sexetal .ilIimiics where pledges and sisters could iiei better acquainted. Shea ()liH and Stephanie Aaiiies eagerly wait lor their lillle sisters lo Tind Ihem. The Kappa Delias held a scavenger hunt to lead the pledges 10 iheir new big sisters. The Kappa Deltas lend a lillle sisterly support ' j loeach other. Rush was a time when enthusiain w as high and there was always a little lime lor some fun. il4 Kappa Delta Two of the best ways to strengthen the greek system and Kappa Delta are to increase in- vohement and sisterhood. During the past year KD made great strides to do just that. Members spent many hours with campus organiza- tions and also held numerous sis- terhood activities. The sisters were extremely involved in the commu- nity as well as in campus life. From Communiversity, to Mortar Board, to Panhellenic. Kappa Delta was well represented. Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body for the eigh- teen sororities on campus. Kappa Delta played an active role in par- ticipating in several Panhellenic events. Aside from having a Panhellenic delegate and two jun- ior members of Panhellenic. Kappa Delta also had three Rush Counsel- ors and a representative on the Through my work on Panhellenic Council, I ' ve had the wonderful opportunity of not only meeting and working with women from other cam- pus organizations. AA Amy Holmes Panhellenic President Evaluations Review Board. Amy Holmes, an active sister, served as Panhellenic president. Among the Panhellenic projects that Kappa Delta supported were the Rape Crisis Center and Project Safe. Kappa Delta also partici- pated in the annual " Rock-a-thon " . Each fall, volunteers from each sorority rock in a rocking chairs to collect money. This year the " Rock- a-thon " supported the American Red Cross Emergency Relief Fund. The proceeds benefited the victims of Hurricane Andrew. Kappa Delta is not only a strong sisterhood within the chapter, but maintains strong ties with the rest of the greek and University com- munity. Whether she holds the office of Panhellenic president or plays for the intramural team, ev- ery member is a vital part of Kappa Delta sorority. 9 4 emBers Angela Adair, Brandy Amato, Stephanie Ames. Amanda Andress. Belh Bachrach. Brooke Ballenger. Kinibrcll Barrett. Kimberly Barrow. Susan Botticelli. June Boyd. Cynthia Brannon. Anana Buchanan. Holly Bullard. Crystal Burse. Angela Busby, Angela Byers. Karen Carroll, Jcnnitcr Carter. Keli Coleman. Krista Coleman. Heather Conger. Courtney Cook, Leslie Cooper. Cathryn Cordle. Jacqueline Curl, Kimberly Daly, Abigail Doll. Ashley Duggan, Jennifer Dunaway. Julie Dupuy. Tiffany Echols, Heather Eddy. Julianne Ellerbe, Kelly Elwell, Mara Evans. Laura Filar. Anne Fitzsimons. Sherri Fleek. Amelia Frazer. Holly Gardner. Stephanie Genovese. Jennifer Gibson, Wendy Glenn, Jill Greer, Kimberly Hairston. Emily Harding. Jennifer Harrell. Elizabeth Hill. Jennifer Hill. Sarah Hill. Samantha Hohns. Amy Holmes. Heidi Hummel. Andrea Hund. Julie Jenkins. Julie Jones. Jannetle Noel. Jennifer Kimbrell. Beverly Kinder. Heidi Kitchen. Shayna Knowles, Tiffani Koors. Suzanne Kozlawski. Susan Kraatz. Ashlee Lansdell. Jinny Lee. Jennifer McCormick. Julie McElheney. Heather McGee. Catherine McKinney. Carolyn McMeekin. Ashley McPhail. Jacqueline Melson. Julie Miller. Laura Morris. Stacey Mulderick, Lynn Nabors. Natalie Neeley. Pamela Nix. Heather Nixon. Crystal Oliff. Suellen Parker. Jennifer Fanner. Shannon Perry. Roby n Puckett. Allison Putnam. Gina Reis. Suzanne Ross. Sophia Royce, Laura Russell. Barbara Rutherford. Heather Sample, Erin Sax. Carrie Shaw. Laura Shepard, Tia Smith, Pamela Spranca, Cindy Stephens. Kelli Stevens. Kimberly Thackston. Laura Trogdon. Sugi Tunstall, Tricia Turco. Mary Turner. Lynettc Vallecillo. Carrilee Vance. Danielle Varrone. Ansley Walker. Traci Walker. Amy Waltrip, Shannon Weaver. Angela West. Heather Wheeler, Angela Wiley, Tamatha Wingo Kappa Delta 315 Laura Thompson and AnncBruwn Nelson spend hours bel ' ori: Kappas annual Hallow- een soeial deciding what to wear. Socials were an important part of the sorority experi- ence. Kappa pledges. Catherine Stinson. Taylor Paey. and Consie Beckman wait patiently in the chapter nmm before getting their KKG big sisters. The big sisters were hidden some- • here in the house. 316 Kappa Kappa Gamma appa uamma f ,-fl Every year, greek organizations nationwide meet trouble iiead-on because they neglect to carefully investigate and plan their events. Groups are held liable for anything from fatalities to minor injuries. Kappa takes numerous precautions to safegaurd against any liability charges and to insure the safety of the members and those around them. First, officers make sure the na- tional advisors are aware of events the chapter plans to participate in. If they have consent, they move ahead. Alcohol is a big issue with all greek organizations. Kappa does as much as possible to prevent prob- lems resulting from alcohol. Kappa requires all members to sign a form saying that they realize the legal drinking age is 21, and that they will abide by these regulations. If a member should sign the form and Because Kappa is liable for everyone who attends our parties, we ' ve learned to act responsibly and take all of the neces- sary precautions. tt Loulie Key go against her word, she would face the appropriate punishments. Kappa does not allow anyone, regardless of age, to consume alco- hol at socials. An excellent ex- ample of a social without alcohol was the Halloween Social with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. At date nights, people who are of age may drink. Kappa is required to provide food and transportation to and from the event. Learning about these dangers and abiding by the rules helps the Delta Upsilon chapter of Kappa join together in a team effort and grow stronger. Members also learn what is expected of them through- out their lives. Most importantly, a Kappa learns that she is respon- sible for her actions. OVCembers Leslie Abcrcrombie, Lucy Addison. Madeline Amos. Emilv Arthur. Kli alielh Bails. Allison Baker, Leila Balduni, Rahuii Baldwin, Leah Ball. Shannon Bardwell. Jennifer Been. Dorothy Bennett. Tracey Biehel. Meredith Blaine. Tash ' a Blout. Catherine Bohannon. Alice Bossert. Mary Bugg. Hilars Bush. .-Xmanda Blisser. Bridsiet Buller. Jennifer Camliell. Leslie Cannon. Bonnie Carr, Cynthia Cawlhon, Melaney Chastain. Catherine Clapp, Laura Collins. Dradyn Coolik. Catherine Craven Elizabeth Crawford, Jenna Crymes. Elizabeth Dearing, Amy Deshaies, Lee Anne Do ier, Anslee Dunckel. Suzanne Dunnuck. Stephanie Eberts. Anne Edserton. Elizabeth Elani, Suzanne Favert, Jacqueline Fletcher, Kerith Foley, Michelle Frye, Laura Gaia. ' Ellen Gilbert, Heather Glover, Victoria Goodwin, Elizabeth Grace. Andrian Gray. Nancy Grayson. Elizabeth Gr ' ebb. Ka ' therin ' e Hardy, Anne Hamian. Kerrieann Hartwig. Kathryn Haves. Britton Hefner, Shellev He se. Blair Hillman.Marv Hilsnian. Rebccc.i Hoffman, Amy Hotaling. Penelope Houston, Cart)line Hubbard. Meredith Humphries, Jean Hurst, Mary Jackson, Candice Jones, Elizabeth Jones, . shlcy Jordan, Louise Kev. Shannon Kimball. Melissa Km " Nicole Lacle, Jane Larmore, Heidi Layton, Cornelia Lendennan, Amy Lowenberg, Emily Lyon, Hea ' ther Mallett, Peggy Mason, Margaret McXIlister, .Allison McCaleb. Katherine Mcintosh. Katharine Milan. Meredith Miles. Lrin Moran. Margaret Murrey. Anne Nelson, Mary Payne. Catherine Phillips. Mclinda Plummer. Racnael Pnnce. Shelly Pyfrom, Natasha Register. Martha Reynolds, Jenniler Rilchey, Susannah Rodtiers. Courtenay Rolston, Paigl- Russell. Pauline Sack. MjK Salles. Rosemary Salter, .Anne Sarny. Erica Sch ' aumberg, Carrie Sclihiid. Brin Schulz. April Sharp. Jennie Sheltield. Elizabeth Skelton. Kirsten Smith, Amy Sorrells, Catherine Sterne. Francesa Stratlon, Amy Thomas. Mary Thomas, Donnan Thompson, Laura Thompson, Bayla Tomlin, Elizabeth Trabue, Margaret Voltz, Amy Waldrep, Frances- Ethel Williams, Margaret Williams. Susannah Willis Kappa Kappa Gamma 317 E ery year the Phi Mus dress up as (wins for their big sister hunt. Pledges are thrilled to find their big sister by her costume which matches theirs. kii:.i; : l ' , K.iU licriN ,ind .Mlisnri SiiL ' ll re II up lor their biker social wilh Ihc brothers of Chi Phi at O ' Malley ' s. Krision Bedingfield and Caroline Herman arc messed up from their shaving cream fight at the " Painl Your Male " social wilh Sigma Nu. 318 PhiMu Phi Mu Fraternity was founded at Weslyan College in Macon. Georgia on March 4, 1852. It is the second oldest sorority in the nation. Phi Mu is the oldest sorority at UGA. History and Tradition are abundant in its antebellum home located at 250 South Milledge Avenue. The Phi Mu house dates to pre-Civil War times. Legend says that slaves once hid in the underground tunnels connecting the Phi Mu house and the Alpha Delta Pi house. In addition to the house. Phi Mu has more Southern heritage and tradition. In the early days. honorary memberships were extended to Robert E. Lee. Stonewall Jackson, and Jefferson Davis, to name a few. Although mint julips are no longer served on the veranda in the afternoons: tradition is still a wav of life. The past is an important step that pre- pares us for the future. ff Catherine Brown The Phi Mu Washboard Band is a great source of this tradition. Songs like " Rocky Top " and " Sweet Georgia Brown " could be heard in the courtyard during rush Also. Southern etiquette at its finest could be found at the Phi Mu dinner table. Phi Mu recently sponsored two philanthropic events; one with the Sigma Nu Fraternity and one with Kappa Alpha. These events included a Halloween Pumpkin Carving Party and a Christmas Party for underpriviledged children. Socials included " Paint-a-Mate " with Sigma Nu. " Grease is the Word " with Chi Phi. and home- coming with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Mu will always be a great southern tradition. Its heritage will be with the sisters for the rest of their lives. 9vtem6crs Renec Abne . Chcne Agialoro. Sara Arnold. Beth Barren. Jan Beeland. Kaihy Berr . Jen Bov-din, Casey Bray. Cathcnne Brown. Rachel Brown. Juliet Camiero. Anne Carrozza. Colleyann Chambless. Mary Clifton. Amanda Coley. Jennifer Couch, Allison Cox. Peyton Daniel Cranford. Heather Daughtry. Julie Davis, Katherine Davis,. Kristin Davis. Gwen Dear. Cynthia DeLoach. Catherine Diehl. Leslie Donaldson. Stacy Duren. Allison Edgmon. Sharon Ellis. Elisa Faherty. Joan Fain. Anne-Marie Ferguson, Eileen Foody. Stephanie Ford. Jennifer Forth. Jennifer Foster. Camille Frank. Julie Geer. Kathryn Gibson. Dorothy Gold, Elizabeth Goldsberry, Heather Gold- smith. Katherine Greene, Kristin Gre- gory, Claire Hailey, Kim Hartman. Mel- issa Hartman. Robin Hatlaway. Maureen Hennessy. Caroline Herman. Katherine Hilbum. Suzanne Hinson. Nell Hodges. Carol Houser. Anna Hubbard. Susan Hudgins. Lonii Hunter. Julia Jackson. Caroline Johnson, Wenbren Johnson, Kitchi Joyce. Martha Keeton. Jennifer Kellcy. Leslie Kenner. Molly Kleiber. Karyn Lane. Jill Lappe. Charlotte Lieberman. Jennifer Liverett, Rosika Li hausen. Michelle Mansour. Anna VLirshall. Katherine McDaniel. Heather McD.mald. Sidney McDougald. Tona McD n ell. Lyndie McElroy. Ashley McFadden. Shannon McPipkin. Julie Middlehrooks. Hali Miniz, Pam Mixon. Amy MOore, Mary Moore. Jennifer Morrison. Meredith Moseley, Marcie Moss, Lisa Murray . Amanda Muse. Jes- sica Neely, Sandy Newman, Whitney Oliff. Lillian Owen. Hollis Parrotl, Marion Phinizy. Katherine Preston. Shellie Price, Danna Purdy, Margaret Richards. Kelley Richardson. Leigh Richier. Cynthia Roberts. Monica Rud- der. Jill Sappenfiels. Nicole Schwarz. Stephanie Scharz. Josephine Sevier. Mary Shapard. Elizabeth Sheppard. Jamie Siskin, Kathleen Smidt. Allison Snell. Melanie Stewart. Lesley Strickland. Tonya Strickland, Sue Surtees. Sarah Tamplin. Kim Taylor. Kon Tliompson. Laura Tiliey . Maribeth Totels. Holly Tu ml in. Angela Upchurch. Nicole Vaudry . Ashlee Walker, Tracy Walker. W ndi Walters. Shelley Walz. Lesli Weeks, Kristen Whisenanl.Laura Wilkins. Carrie Williamson. Andrea Wils PhiMu 319 Lisa Johnson. Kevin Moss, and .Shelb Sinilli tclchrale New Orleans ' slyle at the Mardi Gras Date Ni;jhl. Pi Phi ' s chose a variety of Ihemes lor socials and dale nighls during the vear. Shannon .Sears shows Amy Graham yel an other way to lend a little sisterly support al the Spring Crush Party. Pi Phi ' s held a crush parly every quarter al different bars around Athens. Jennifer Crumhiey is excited ihal Jennifer Womhie pledged Pi Phi. The Pledge Bash was the party held in the fall to celebrate with all the new pledges. 320 Pi Beta Phi " t- The Pi Beta Phi ' s have a long tradition of sisterly love, lasting friendships, and good old-fashioned partying. The year was filled with date nights, crush parties, formals ind socials with themes such as Picture Pages. I ' m Glad I ' m Not. land Gender Bender. In the fall, the Pi Phi ' s kicked off Ithe year with their Pledge Bash. It [was a party held to celebrate a great h and to welcome the new pledges. Late in Fall Quarter, the ' Pi Phi ' s had their first semi-formal, the Christmas Dance. It is always held at the Georgian Hotel. A jazz band provided entertainment. Early in the winter, the Pi Phis held their annual Beau and Arrow Ball to honor the pledges at the end jf their formal pledgeship. Each oledge was presented to the entire 5orority at the Pi Phi House and was J greeted on the stairs by their fa or- 66 Although Pi Phis keep a full social calendar throughout the year, we manage to successfully balance a social life with academics. | Alison Williams itebeau with a flower in hand. The evening continued with a dance held later that night. Winter quar- ter was the time of year for the MardiGras date night. The Pi Phi ' s and their dates dressed in tradi- tional Mardi Gras garb and beads. The best times of the year were during the spring. Pi Phi ' s Spring Dance was a two night party in the middle of the quarter. On the first night, the sisters and their dates gathered informally on a fann and were entertained by a guitarist. On the second night, the couples dres.sed formally and danced the night away to a favorite band. Pi Phi ' s keep a full .social calen- dar. Sisters and pledges managed to incorporate a social life with their academics. With date nights, socials and formals. Pi Phi has ev- erything you could possibly want. CA eTtiBers Kiniherly Acker. Jeanne Allen. Carolina Amador. .Andrea .Anchors. Kimherlly Bagley. Melanie Baker. Catherine Barllcld. Christina Barnes. Kelli Barnes, JenniTer Bamette, Mary Bateman. Teresa Bennett. Kristi Biles. Melissa Black. Susanna Blackstone. Jennifer Brack. Amy Brown. Kristy Bryant, Caroline Bucky, Leslie Caldwell. Christina Cebula. Ann Cen alli. Cynthia Childer s, Heatherlyn Coats, Elizabeth Cobb. Jennifer Crumbley. Kelly Daugherty. Danielle Davis. Tracy Davis. Nanette De Grool, Susan Deloach, Amy Dunagan. Caria Dunn. Mary Kay Finn, Terrie Foster, Kendra Fox. Mindy Fuller. Stephanie George, Renec Geren. Alisa Gipson. Kathe Gorder. Amy Graham. Kari Graner, Holly Graves, Jennifer Grigg. Pamela Gupta. Eli abelh Hamilton. Kristin Hamilton. Anne Harper. Summer Hams. Stephanie Helms. Robin Hewitt, Suzanniih Hider. Stacey Holmes. Melanie Hughey. Cara Hunkcle. Laura Hunt. Laura Hyman. Betsey Jenkins. Lisa Johnson. Cheryl Jones. Kristin Kiefer, Mary Kingrea, Katherine Kinney, Kan Klusman, Nancy Leaphart, Brooke Lincoln, Jennifer Lubeck, Marjorie Mancini, Mary McCaughery, Meredith McDugald, Vanessa McNeil. Amanda Mefert. Lynn Montini. Sharman Neill, Leigh Neill, Leigh Owens, Alyson Pace, Susan Paz. Suzanne Pickering. Mary Powell, Dana Purgason. .Amy Purks. Susan Purvis, Cristy Ray, Jennifer Rutland, Tina Ryals. Angela Scarborough, Shannon Sears, Amy Shaver. Terri Shemwell. Kimberly Shunian. Deborah Simpson. Deborah Smith. Shelby Smith. Cathryn Strickland. Michelle Swan. Allison Taylor, Susan Taylor. Wendy Thompson, Jennifer Tisdale, Carol Tucker, Jennifer Tucker, Stcffanie Waike, Whitney Waller, Allison Williams. Cheryl Williams. Nancy Williams. Tiffany Williams, Andry Wood, Karia Woollev. Gianna Wueri Pi Beta Phi 321 The new members of Sigma Delta Tau gather together on bid day. as their new friendships Nlart to arow. Dressing alike for Big Sis Lil Sis was one of the many ways Heather Lewis and Julie Bhiu became closer. Little Sisters dressed like ihcir Big Sisters so they could find each other. Naomi Goldberg and Marisa Parker have the best of both worlds. They shared many good times together both as friends and sisters. 322 Sigma Delta Tau Stereotypes about sorority life surround the Greek System. Many people believe that all sorority women are " bow heads. " are rich, are extremly dumb, and are only looking for the next party. The Greek System at UGA has disproven these stereotypes. Sigma Delta Tau has proven that they are not the stereotypical sorority. SDT has remained the number one sorority for grades on campus. SDT has continually been represented on the Dean ' s List. Grades were very important to the sisters and new members of Sigma Delta Tau. Heather Lewis, Execu- tive Vice President, said, " The sis- ters have worked hard all year to keep the high standards of grades in SDT. at the point where it has always been- at the top. " Philanthropy also played a big part in the life of every Sig Delt. The Sisters of Sigma Delta Tau strive, through various activities to make SDT great. We try t o ignore the stereo- types and concentrate on what we feel i s impor- tant. 99 Hilary Diamond With Tin Kan Kidnap in the fall. SDT collected canned food through this philanthropy drive to donate to the Salvation Amiy. In the spring, SDT had their annual Ice Cream Scoop all-you-can-eat ice cream bar. All proceeds for this event went to SDT ' s National Philan- thropy, the Prevention of Child Abuse. Sisters of Sigma Delta Tau not only gave of their time, but also gave a piece of their hearts to help people in need. Active all overcampus. Sig Delts showed themselves as leaders and active members in organizations such as Panhellenic, PANDORA, Redcoat Band, Honor Societies, and Hillel. Each sister contributed in her own way to make SDT a better place. OVCcmBers Jill Aarons, Tracy Abrahams. Shelly Altnian, Shannon Asher, Sarah Bankirer, Michelle Bardy. Amy Bitterman. Julie Blaii. Sloane Branit , Debra Bressler. Robyn Chesin. Rebecca Coffsky. Jodi Cohen. Rachel Cohen. Casey Cook. Jodie Dattel. Talya Davidow. Hilary Diamond, Michelle Diamond, Lauren Dubovsky, Vanessa Dubovsky, Julie Ducoffe. Stacey Eagle. Donne Elk. Allison Evans, Lori Feldman. Erinn Folcck, Lisa Garson, Keri Gerson. Hillary Gidlow. Tracy Ginsberg. Naomi Goldberg, Bobbi Golson, D ' vora Gopman, Michelle Gottlieb, Ilyse Gouse. Lori Harrison. Jodi Himelfarb. Lori Himelstein, Stephanie Isaacs, Deborah Jaffe, Dena Janko, Lee Kalwerisky, Lisa Karp, Dena Katz. Jennifer Kaufman. Kerry Kraitzick. Jennifer Leademian, Jaymie l mer. Heather Lewis, Tara Lewis, Michele Lubin, Stephanie Marcus, Dara Merlin. Aimee Miranne, Lauren Moret. Julie Morrison. Lesley Naterman. Stefanie Nathan. Erin Ostrow, Lisa Pallet, Marisa Parker, Janna Peskin, Barbara Pozen. Melissa Rabb, Marni Rosen, llene Rosh. Sherri Ross. Allison Rubenstein. Lisa Rubenstein. Marni Samsky. Jenny Schneider. Amanda Segal. Robyn Shamiat. Rachelle Siegal, Wcndi Singer, Robin Simon. Pauline Sokol. Julie Soloman. Kimberly Sonkin, Simone Spiegelnian. Amy Stahl. Lora Stem, Beth Weintrob, Wendy Weintrob. Susan Wojnowich. Ansley Yellen Sigma Delta Tau 323 Kristin Davis. Megan Hedges, and Alison Sherrill lake a break from a heclic week of }Uimeconiing activities. Sigma Kappas and 1 KEs spent inany hours together to prepare lor " Dawn Davs Down South. " Signia Kappa sisterhood is always evident. Kalhy Knox and Cathy Cralon knew that they tould always lean on caeh other in good times and had. The excitement ol rush overcomes these women as they anticipate the next parly. The second round Hard Rock party was a favorite among the rushecs. 324 Sigma Kappa r , )b-«k Strong ties are one of the many benefits of greek life. Although greeks are frequently grouped to- gether as a whole, each person has a special connection to their own house. •Sisterhood is one of the out- standing qualitities of Sigma Kappa. At Sigma Kappa, there is always a shoulder to lean on. These women rely on each other through thick and thin. Throughout the year. Epsilon Epsilon sponsored several events to promote sisterhood throughout the chapter. Pledges were as- signed heart sisters each week of their pledgeship until they picked their big sisters. These heart sisters made a special effort to show Sigma Kappa ' s sisterhood to the pledges. From giving them Sigma Kappa goodies to taking them out on the town, these sisters let the pledges The sisterhood of Sigma Kappa has given me the strength of charac- ter and of bond of hfe- long friends who I can al- ways depend on. Cathy Scruggs Sisterhood Chairman know how special they were. Sigma Kappa held a sisterhood banquet every quarter. The chap- ter met at restaurants for dinner and chapter awards. The most bond- ing experience was the chapter re- treat. The chapter left their wor- ries behind and took a short vaca- tion. The weekend was filled with a lot of laughs and memories to last a lifetime. Sigma Kappa is more than a sorority to its members, it ' s a fam- ily. Their sisterhood is genuine and strong. There is more to sorority life than philanthropies and socials. Once you are initiated, you have committed yourself to a house for life. The sisters of Sigma Kappa are proud of who they are and what they stand for. Through the bonds of Sigma Kappa, these women have made a number of life-long friends. OVtemBers Lisa Abraham. Ashley Anderson. Laura Atkins, Leigh Baldwin. Alecia Bishop. Amy Blankenship. Wendy Boyer. Tia Carey. Candise Clemmons. Beth Clinton. Amy Craton. Corey Crogan, Alissa Cuminings, Kristin Davis, Gina Deangelis, Sarah Dick. Carolyn Duke. Julie Eubank, Jennifer Ewald, Sallic Ficzko. Susan Fisher, Laura Fletcher, Kathryn Gibson. Particia Gilinan. Anne Graham, Julie Hansard, Shannan Harbin, Ainy Harrell, Dana Harrell, Angela Harrison, Amy Heffernan, Jennifer Hughes, Jill Jett, Devinney Jordon. Katherine Knox, Tanya Kraft. Jennifer lew is. Sharon Maloney. Kelley McArthur. Allison McCarthy. Jennifer Moore. Rita Morgan. Jennie Morris, Julia Osborn. Amy Pardue. Joanna Parkman, Jennifer Perkins, Allison Pizii, Susan Potter. Diane Rawls. Lisa Reynolds. Susan Rivero. Susan Ruppanner. Elizabeth Schuchs. Catherine Scruggs. Marcee Segler. Alison Sherrill. Susan Standard. Rebecca Stovall. Kristin Swenson, Kelly Thompson. Melanie Trest. Hiroko Ueno, Michelle Watkins, Alice Wells, Kristi West, Camilla Whigam, Kelly Wiegard, Shelby Wiemeyer. Gloria Williams, Dawn Wilson. Corrie Wood Sigma Kappa 325 For the third annual Kappa Sig Zcta " Pimps and Prostitutes " social. Susan Harnesbergcr and Shannon Shepperd were dressed to kill with teased hair and blood-red " puckered " lips. Tired of the same old conventional picture poses. Amy Guinn. LeAnne Blalock and Bemadctle Herras show a different side of ihemselves-upsidc down. 326 Zeta Tau Alpha ■n The Zeta Tau Alpha alumnae have been vital to chapter opera- lions for many years. Services that the Zeta alumnae provide are infi- nite in number, and their hard work requires countless hours of patience and dedication. They volunteer their assistance with everything from Rush to service projects. The Athen ' s Alumnae group are especially instrumental in helping with the annual Zeta Diamond Challenge Softball Tournament. The Zeta alumnae help get dona- tions from local merchants. Alum- nae Sister relations are strength- ened over the t wo-day event, which benefits their local and national philanthropy. Alumnae relations is of para- mount importance to the Zetas. Each fall, Zeta has a Pledge Class Alumnae ice cream social. Zeta started a new tradition this year Our Alumnae group have always been a support system for our chapter. They give count- less hours to help us. Zeta Tau Alpha would not be the chapter that it is today without the support of our alumnae. Stephanie Amette with a " Trim-the-House " Christ- mas Party. This party gave both the sisters and alumnae an opportunity to get better acquainted while decorationg the house and singing Christmas carols. In return for the hard work the alumnae do for the chapter, the Zetas try to do as much for them as possible. Whenever a local alum- nae needs a babysitter, she can always refer to her Sister Alumnae babysitting roster. Alumnae Ap- preciation Week is celebrated each spring to recognize the accomplish- ments of alumnae. Zeta sisters continuously work at improving and strenthening alumnae relations. Sometimes a Zeta alumna may even be found watching soap operas in the up- stairs TV room with the sisters. Obviously, sisterhood in Zeta doesn ' t end with the college years. 9 cm6ers Lisa Ackerman. Stephanie Amelle. Tracy Baker, Julie Banks. Julia Barker, Kimberly Barnes. Paula Barry. Sally Beck. Sharon Ben-Dov, Natalie Blackburn. Leanne Blalock. Mimi Bowen. Amy Branaum. Amanda Brock. Laurie Brodie. Zena Bryant. Laura Bugg, Ken Buist, Kimberly Byrd. Cayce Cantrell. Connie Canlrell. Sarah Carpenter. Claire Collier. Laura Cooley. Jill Currie, Deborah Davidson. Lisa David.son, Stephanie Dees. Kimberly Flanagan. Tiffany Flemming, Karen Fryer. Martha Gauitney. Kelly Gentr) ' . Erika Geros. Tania Gi .elar. Dana Gordon. Heather Green, Suzanne Gregory, Wendy Greiner, Jennifer Griffeht. Christy Grogan, Amy Guinn. Lisa Gunter. Susan Hamesberger. Carrie Harvey. Leigh Helenbrook. Stacy Helton. April Hembree. Shannon Henry. Bemadette Herras, Lynne Hessee. Gaden Hill. Leslie Hill. Shawna Hirata. Loren Hopkins. Nicole Horn. Jodi Hudson. Elizabeth Isley. Louisa Jackson. Laura Jenkins. Gamer Johnson, Ashley Jones. Katherine Jones. Victoria KJeinsorge, Leigh Klemis. Mercedes Kolbe, Lisa Lee. Kitty Matthews, Shannon McMillan, Patricia McQueeney. Meredith Meadow. Vicki Miller. Callie Mohn. Moira Monteith. Candice Moody. Elizabeth Morrison. Margaret Mosby. Joy Moseley. Karen Mullinax. Leigh Murphy. Nicole Murray. Victoria Newman. Dorothy Nichols. Susan Nolle. Laura Paulk. Shannon Penn. Natalie Phillips, Tracy Pierce. Stacy Popham. Kristin Pullen. Mary Pursley. Sarah Reese. Kristan Rice, Kclli Robertson, Gwendolyn Robinson, Heather Robinson. Ann Roche. Jennifer Rogers, Carolee Sandefur. Lisa Saner. Kelly Schachner, Krislynn Schneider. Shannon Shepherd. Amanda Sloan. Aimee Smith. Heather Smith. Paula Smith. Cindy Solnion, Holly Spinner. Sara Steinmann. Kimberly Stevenson. Jennifer Stewart. Toria Stokes, Salli Swealt, Stephanie Taylor. Tracey Tucker. Valerie Tucker, Amy Tyner. Jennifer Umphress, Brandi Wall, Shana Webb, Jon White. Karia White. Shaney Williams. Cristy Wilson. Melanie Wilson. Lorrie Wood. Nicole Zeliff Zeta Tau Alpha 327 lMSiS Brothers Shannon and Jason Marion, other- w ise known as Shig and Hillbilly, live it up at Alpha Gamma Rho ' s annual Pink Rose lormal. Matthew Lcdbctler and Clay Underwood wore thrilled to have been invited to Delta Gammas Crush Party. Shannon Marion and Ben Ncssmith enjoy each other ' s company on Founders Day. AGR ' s annual alumni recognition day. 328 Alpha Gamma Rho amma Over the years, fraternities ha e been depicted in numerous ways. .Stereotypes sucii as that of " the dumb-rich-boy- who-knows-noth- ing-but-partying and women " have been assigned to fraternity men in general. Individual fraternities have recieved their own stereo- typical images. One example of this is Alpha Gamma Rho. AGR is limited to agricultural majors and backgrounds, hence the name AGR. It is unique in this aspect being the only professional and social fraternity on campus. The fact that AGR men all have agricultural intrests does not mean they all dip or drive pick-ups. The " good ole boys " of AGR are a very [ diverse group excelling in all as- pects of fraternity and student life. AGR is recognized as a campus I leader with brothers holding posi- tions on Student Government As- AGR fosters a true sense of brotherhood. With brothers coming from similar backgrounds, it ' s easy to see why we ' re so tight. Branch Carter sociation. University Council. IFC. and Ag Hill. AGR consistently holds one of the highest campus leadership rankings of fraternities. AGR is also recognized for its ath- letics. Winning the Greek Week Tournament as well as reigning as four-year champions of the Ag Hill Softball tournament shows AGR ' s interest in winning. AGR ' s social calander remains steady throughout the year with band parties, formals. golf tourna- ments, socials and cookouts. AGR hosts a barbeque for its brothers and alumni before each home foot- ball game. But, perhaps the most impor- tant part of AGR is academics. Course work is stressed above all else at AGR. After all, education is the primary reason we ' re here. 9vCcm6ers John Beneficld. John Bush. TocJd Callaway. Myron Carter. John Clements. Brian Cresswell. Thomas Crocker. MarkCurlee, William Danfonh. Derek Davis. Edward Erb. John Fuller, Jarrod Griner. Michael Hewell. Jamie Hill. Daniel Howell. William Jackson. John Johnson. Travis Kendrick. Matthew Ledbetter, Jason Marion. Shannon Marion. Ben McCool. Jason McCool. William McCord. Albert McGalliard. Clifford Owen. Michael Owen. William Picrson. Stuart Proctor. Jason Purvis, Thomas Sizemore. William Smith. William Springer, William Tyson, William Wilson, Clay Young, Cary Zech Alpha Gamma Rho 329 Friends for life. Adam Levin. Keith Pepper. And Brian Goldberg, spend time hanging out at the annual Wild West weekend. This w as a great weekend togel all the brothers together. I Jressing in style. Leo Aniicl. Brian Cjoldberg. Doug Blenowitz, and David Hal Ion, stick to- gether 10 show everyone how great ihey look. II was not unusuallo sec this happen at formal. Sharing a laugh or two is what Jeff Tal ' fcl and 1alhew Nathan enjoy doing. As brothers of ALPi, they always had someonelo laugh with. !.JO AlphaEpsilonPi A strong bond of brotherhood, the essential part to every frater- nity, is what makes Alpha Epsilon Pi strong. The brothers of AEPi worked together to make this the best year ever. Whether it was in class, playing sports, going to so- cials, planning parties, or just hanging out, the brothers of AEPi could always be found together. It was not unusual to see the brothers working together, plan- ning socials and other types of par- ties. Starting with homecoming in the fall, the AEPi ' s worked with Sigma Delta Tau, planning fun events in the spirit of homecoming. When it came time for Halloween, brothers dressed up and went out together. For them, being with their brothers became an important part of their lives. Adam Rabb summed up his thoughts about AEPi when he said. " For me, AEPi has been a When I think of brotherhood. I think of tra- dition. Not just the tradi- tion held by brothers to- day, but the traditions felt by 67 years of the Omi- cron chapter. Joel LondiMi place where I can hang out with friends. " AEPi continued their fun with Beggars, their annual winter " Rags to Riches " formal. In the spring, the house was alive with everyone getting ready for Wild West week- end. All these events helped bring the brothers of AEPi closer together. Each brother contributed his time to make the events happen. That is the essence of AEPi. No matter where a brother turned, there was someone around to help out. Michael Schwatz said, " The strength of brotherhood is like fire and the wind. If it is a strong wind, it will make the fire grow stronger. If it is a weak one, the fire will die. AEPi ' s brotherhood is strong because of the wind that helps the fire grow. " OVlemBers Scott Alterman. Darren Amato. Leo Amiel. Robert .Apple. Neil Baker, Ed Bashuk. Keith Benbenisty, Mark Berenson, Brandon Berk. Greg Borak. Jeremy Bumham, JasonCohen. Steve Cohen, Josh Covin. Brent Davis, Doug Elenowilz. Ron Feldman, Rory Friedman. Ir ' ing Grady Gary, Randy Gold, Brian Goldberg, Dan Goldgeier. Brian Granath, Diggs Grosswald, Jeff GruenhuuCarl Guillen, Michael Gurwitch. Josh Hackel, David Halfon. Cary Halpera.Daniel Harris. Ari Hirsch. Matt Hirsch. Aaron Hollz, MichaeUacobs, Adam Jaffe, Doug Kitay, David Krait ick. David Kurtz. Amir L.evin, Marshal] Levine, Craig Levy . Sam I.e 7, Michael Liss, Joel London, Hadley Lowy . Brett MargoIis.GilMichelson.Scott Milberg, Mathew Nathan, Marc Newman. Keith Pepper. Jonali Pine. Dav id Podrog. Lee Pollock. Marck Pollock. Carter Posner. Adam Rabb. Jarret Rabb, Jon Rabhan. Rob Reich. Daniel Rice. Scott Rockfeld, Alex Rudolph, Corey Sal tin, Alan Salus, Michael Schwartz. Jason Silver, David Socoloff. Trevor Solomon. Marc Sommers, Greg Soshnok, Tony Stem. Richard Szikman, Stuan Szikman. AdamTabachnikoff. Jeff Taft ' et. Scott Taranto. Brian Taylor. Kevin Taitz. Craig Toporek, Darren Traub, David Wa.sserman, Glenn Weinslein, Brett Wilensky, Jason Zion AlphaEpsilonPi 331 Hallovi een Dale Night al Ihe Alpha Tau Omega house proves to be an exciting event each _ ear. These brothers enjoyed the fun of dress- ing up as their fa orile characters. Viking has become an annual event for the Alpha Tau Omegas. This group was proud of their Viking ailire after the mud fight. .Socials and closed parties have become a popular aspect of Greek life. These celebra- tions lake Ihe place of previous year ' s ha ing events. 332 Alpha Tau Omega ■p Hazing has become a major issue at most universities and colleges across the country. What was once thought of as tradition, is now realized to be detrimental to the physical and mental aspects of Greek mem- bers. Alpha Tau Omega, like the other men ' s fraternities at UGA. is striving for the elimi- nation of hazing. Initiation and pledgeship periods are thought to be the most common times in which hazing was used in the past. Many national organizations are calling for shortened pledge programs in order to eliminate these charges of hazing. Many fraternities are also reviewing their initiation ceremonies so the new members are brought into the group in a more unified manner. The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega are working to improve the positive aspects of our initiation ceremonies and pledge period. Bob Burdell President Alpha Tau Omega and the other Interfraternity Council or- ganizations have worked hard over the past few years to im- prove the image of men ' s fra- ternities and the Greek system as a whole. Many times the actions of a non-Greek group are linked to an IFC or a Panhellenic organi- zation, so a constant watch and safe guard is necessary to pro- tect the reputation of the Greek system. Greek organizations con- tinue to produce leaders for the University and therefore, the organizations realize that haz- ing has no place in their exist- ence. ' - p -, :,«» 9vCem6ers Darren Beck, Timothy Binder, Mark Brewster, Bobby Burdell. Hanibal Chandler. David Cleveland. Clinton Darnell. Stephan Debow. James Dennard. Allix Dennis. Michael Flexner, Larry Forth. Mitchell Greeson. Brian Griffin, Stephen Hall. Brad Halliday. Bradford Harris, Craig Henry, Eric Henry. Philip Hildreth, Robert Hildreth. Thaddeus Hildreth, Geoffer ' Hodgson, Mark Hood, Hayden Hutchison, Sean Hynes, Robert Joines. Paul Le nich, Jeffrey Lewis. Michael Martin, Sam McCoUum, Robert McCiendon. Brient Mills, Michael Moore. Christopher Moorman. Daniel Pierro, Brian Pittard. Jeffrey Raper. Elbert Roberson. John Robertson. Jakob Rohn. Bryant Roland, Brian Seaborn, Bryce Servine, John Sinnans. Rod Skiff. Goeffrey Smith. Jeffrey Sproat, Richard Stansberry, Christopher Stiltner, Earle Stout, Jeffrey Suits. Brian Sutton, Benjamin Tanner, William Tanner. Kelly Thrasher. Marc Todd. James Valentine, Scolt Williams. Thomas Willman Alpha Tau Omega 333 Cinco dc Mayo is one of the broihcrs ' luvorilc parties of the year. This annual event gave the brothers theopponunity taste the lifeofMexieo lor an evening. 334 Bci;i Ihclii Pi Ineta Pi Beta Theta Pi is the iiome of the " best and the brightest " at the Uni- versity of Georgia. Beta ' s pride and excellence showed in all as- pects of fraternity life: social, aca- demics, sports, leadership, campus involvement, and brotherhood. Beta Theta Pi is a strong national fraternity and the Epsilon Epsilon chapter at the Universtiy was no exception. A leader in scholarship nationally. Beta Theta Pi ranked first in scholastic averages among all the fraternities by the national Interfatemity Council for 3 1 of the past 36 years. The Georgia Betas had another great year starting with a success- ful rush. As part of philanthropy. Beta donated hours and financial backing to the Athens Boys Club. The strong sports program coupled with the hiah academic standards Our size allows us to have a close broth- erhood, yet maintain a strong presence on cam- pus. 99 Michael Pinkerton was proof of the well rounded individuals that Beta represents. Beta Theta Pi finished second for the IPC scholarship award and second for the overall intramural competition. 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 Cinco de Mayo party, a winter formal at St. George Island, and Choral Cup. Chorlal Cup was the annual celebration in which the sororitites gathered and competed on the basis of singing abilities. Beta Theta Pi. on the national level, was awarded the Sisson Award for chapters of highest excellece two of the last three years. At Beta, they believed that brothers were for life. CM emBers Stephen Adair, John Allan. Thomas Barrett. Joe Blumer. Jason Boswell. Thomas Brannen, Christopher Bryson, Sean Cravens. Patrick Dodson, Thomas Elliot, Brenl Hartman. Scott Huggins, Joshua Jackson. MerritI Johnson. Gregory Mann. William Mannheim. Eli Mullis. Francisco Ordonez, George Fatten, Lee Pickett, Michael Pinkenon, Billy Poteet, Brian Rapp, Jeremy Richter, John Schroeder, Matthew Schumacher. Kevin Schweers, Larry Simians, David Stevens, Jeffrey Swonger, Sean Taylor, Robert Thomas. Donald Wade, Steven Wager. William Ward, Melvin Witcher. Da id Wood. Brent Yamaato Beta Theta Pi 335 Greg Moore. Betl Walker. Alex Burroughs, and Leigh Owens celebrale New Orleans ' style al the Pi Phi Mardi Gras Date Night. Chi Phis not onl enjoyed their own functions, but attended many sorority e ' ents. Sarah Hassingcr and J i m Balhca enjoyed theni- seivcs al yet another Wild Wednesday Late Night. Wild Wednesdays were the late night band parties held every week. Scotlo Seydel sweeps Kate Mcintosh off her feet at the Kappa Kappa Gainma Pledge For- mal. Formats were just a few of the social events thai Chi Phis attended. All during the year the men of llhe Eta Chapter of Chi Phi keep iheir social calendar full. Along ith the Wild Wednesday late night Iband parties and various socials Iwith themes including Grease. Iloga, and 80 ' s Roller Skate, the IChi Phis have traditional activities [ihey engage in each quarter. The men of Chi Phi began the fall by joining with the women of iKappa Alpha Theta for a Home- l;oming " South of the Border, " and participated in both University ac- tivities and socials. In October, the Halloween date (light began as a closed party for Ihe men and their dates and ended an open late night, but only quests in full costume were admit- Fall quarter wrapped up with Ihe Christmas party. The highlight fcf the evening was the pledge skit |o entertain the brothers and their 66 Young men learn responsibility by being allowed to be irresponsible Mike Bennett Scotto Seydel dates. In the winter, the Chi Phis had the Valentine ' s Disco Crush Party, but the main event was the Mardi Gras Warm-up Week. The week kicked off with a date night with all the guests dressed in Mardi Gras garb, two band parties were held and the week ended with a majority of the brothers heading to New Orleans for the festival. The spring is the busiest time of the year for the Chi Phis. Lost Weekend, the Spring Formal, and Chakett, the beach weekend are all held this quarter. The last party of the year is the Senior Send-Off. a party to honor all the graduating seniors. The Chi Phis are a group of well- rounded men who enjoy having a good time, however, the social as- pect is just one of the many facets of Greek life. 0 Cem6crs Thomas Anderson. Michael Bennett, David Billions, Erik Boskoff. Patrick Bowen. Robert Brawner. Alexander Burroughs. Christopher Carpenter. Dean Christians. Clayton Cole, Owen Cook. Howard Covington, Sean Coy, Hoyt Dennard, John Dillon. Michael Dougherty, Richard Drunihcller, Brian Eason, Torrey Evans, William Ewing. William Fulwilcr, Andrew Furr, David Glass, Claude Godfrey. Carey Grainger, Stevan Hanna, Lamartine Hardman, Terrence Hartigan. Marcus Henderson, Williain Henderson. Lowell Hughen. Sean Hutchinson, Jeffrey Jarboe, Jarrett Jennings, Patrick Joyce, John Kane. Dow Kirkpatrick, Richard Lambert. Andrew Lindsay, Joseph Martin, Steven Martin, John McElderry, Chris Mellett. Gregory Moore, Kevin Payne, Lambert Pickett, Andrew Pope. Matthew Post, Thomas Pryor, Albert Rooker, William Schroder, Steven Scott, Scott Seydel, Frank Sinkwich. William Stewart, Emory Thomas, James Todd, Michael Travis, John Tye, Hayden Vickers, William Waidelich, Christopher Wegener, Robert Wheeler, Robert Wills, Jeff Wise Chi Phi 337 The talents of the men of Chi Psi are endless. These brothers got together to create their version of a home-cooked meal. Llvis and Pec Wee Herman made a surprise guesi appearance at a party this fall. These mysterious men claimed to be Chi Psis. The Halloween swial with Delta Zela allowed the Chi Psi brothers to express their innermost identities. These brothers revealed more about themselves than anyone had expected. , 1,S Chi Psi c Chi Psi was the eighth fraternity to he founded in the country. In addition, it was the first group to be estabhshed solely as a social broth- erhood. The University of Georgia ' s chapter of Chi Psi endured a full calendar throughout the year. Ac- tivities of the brothers represented their roles as serious students, as well as socialites. Fall quarter was brimming with social events. A highlight of this quarter was the fraternity ' s Hypno- tist Date Night, which was enjoyed by all. The brothers also always celebrate the evening of Hallow- een with one of the sororities on campus. This yearthe night of trick or treating was enjoyed with the sisters of Delta Zeta. Christmas was celebrated with a party of dates ' and a saucy Santa. Homecoming draped the lodge in a veil of kudzu which spawns thein a veil of kudzu The brotherhood of Chi Psi largely enriches the collegiate experience. 99 Blair Waldron which spawns the traditional " Kudzu Marching Band " down Sanford Drive. Winter quarter sent the brothers to Hilton Head for formal, to Atlanta to root on the Knights, and to New Orleans to celebrate Mardi Gras. Spring brought a Beach weekend , the annual basketball tournament and the ever-popular " take -no-guff weekend. Brothers realized that there are many other important aspects of the University besides social events. The annual Duck Derby raised $5000 for the American Cancer Society. Chi Psi was very competitive in the intramural program and in academics, starting the year in the top 10 of fraternity GPA ' s. Despite all of the structured activities, a Chi Psi ' s favorite pastime is spending time with brothers in the Lodce. mtssam OVCcmBcrs Bn;in .Ahhoti, Darren Anderson. Jeff beckinan. Derek Berger. Michael Berry. Scott Borders. Paul Boyette. Chris Casperson. Chris Chotas. Ashton Cobb, Kip Cochran. Keith Coleman. Chris Cowart. Scott Davis. James Dillard. Jimmy Dollar. Tad Dozier. Scott Dugan, Mark Ecclestone. Jeff Elliott. Dan Elder, Chris Eubank. Tom Ewing. Rob Freeman. Mark Galbrath. Doug Grant. Brad Hecker, Doug Hoyem, Sean Jackson. Chad Johnson, John Kehoe. David Konrad, Kurt Kronenberger. Chris Manzi. Matt Mason. John Meeker, Don Mlitz, Arnie Newsome, Aran O ' Brien. Dave Pearson. Charlie Peeler, Bill Powers. Blaine Pritchett. Tom Reese, J.J. Sacha, Trey Scarborough. Harry Schnabel. Lanier Scruugs, Doug Smith, Mike Smith, Chan Snipes. Ryan Steadman. Kyle Stuart. Jeff Swinney.Clayton Taylor. Calvin Tutwiler, Blair Waldron, Brent Widaman. Daniel Windham, Craig Yano, Sam Zurick, Michael Feeley, Chris Jones, Brian Masden. Rob Willis, Jeff Lehr, David Martin, Kid Doniiny, Scott Martin, Matt McTyre, Henry Lane, Doug Smith. Rob Mancini, Mark Dillard, Jason Hawver, Shan Helton, Karl Werl, Brian Sullivan. Nick Fontotos. Ixn Paramore. Cliff Montieth Chi Psi 339 David Merry and h glrllricnd Kalhy sh ihcir Homecoming piril. This year ' s the was Dawg Days Down South. When il comes to panics the DeUs gel by wiih a little help from their friends. The chapter went all out lor their Homecoming social v. ilh Gamma Sigma Sigma. 340 Delta Tau Delta ( i Delta Tau Delta is doing its best to break from the typical greek mold. They strengthened their 1 10-year brotherhood by securing a strong pledge class. The chapter is strongly committed to philan- thropic events, and they dove into Homecoming 1992 with an enthu- siasm that has come to mark the Delt effort throughout the years. They certainly proved that they were winners by taking the divi- sional Homecoming trophy for the second straight year. Delta Tau Delta participated in the Adopt-a-Highway program by cleaning up Prince Avenue each month. The brothers were pre- sented with an aw ard for their work by the Athens Clean and Beautiful Society. The Delts pride them- selves in having the most attractive fraternity house on campus. Every Many people feel that Greeks don ' t do any good and that we need to be eliminated. These people are just going by the sterotypes of fraterni- ties and soroities that the media perpetuates. David Garrett member pitched in to keep the house clean and maintained as one of the most beautiful homes in the South. Every winter the Delts have Jungle Jam to raise money for Glo- bal Relief, a world environment organization The sororities staged skits highlighting the concern we must all exhibit towards Earth. Delta Tau Delta hosted their annual Sun ' N ' Sand competiton in the spring. This was a week long event, featuring a sixty-team vol- leyball tournament, and four nights of band parties. In the three years that Sun ' N ' Sand has existed, the fraternity has raised almost $50,000 for United Cerebal Palsy. Delta Tau Deltas are not only concerned with the soci al aspect of greek life, but also the academic and philanthropic responsibilities of being members of greek organi- zations. UvCemBers James Allen. Charles Andrews. Robert Ariza. Michael Bardwell. John Belin, Glenn Bird, Scot Brevick. Jonathan Brinson. Brett Campbell. John Duval. Jeremy Ellis. Joseph Espy. Kenneth Everson. Milton Fuich, David Garrett. John Gibson, David Hammett. Tand Hampton, William Holland. Robert Joesbury. Ludwig Keck. David Loyless, David Merry, Malcolm Miller, Edward Niemi., William Palmer, Robert Puckett, Christopher Snelling. David Su. Jeffery Tomberlin, Mati Turner, Christopher LIsry. Steven Van Wieren. Gregory Warren. Richard Wood ' Delta Tau Delta 341 Living i( up at Convivium, Charles Hoke and John Ferguson spend lime together at their winter formal. Convivivum was held annu- ally in the winter. John Ferguson and Frank McGriff show everyone at Old South how great it is to be a KA. The brothers typically dressed in Con- federate attire for Old .South weekend. . 42 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha fraternity was once again, strongly rooted in their " Southern Tradition " . To them, it was more than just a phase. South- ern Tradition has been a part of the Kappa Alpha tradition from the beginning. Founded on the teach- ings of Robert E. Lee, KA has based itself on being the fraternity of the " last true gentlemen " . Chris Garden commented on the brotherhood of Kappa Alpha when he stated, " We try to emulate the lifestyle of Gen. Robert E. Lee by living up to his noble character and sense of duty. " No matter where they turned. Kappa Alpha ' s were found con- tinuing the KA " southern tradition " . In the winter. KA upheld their tra- ditions by holding their annual Convivium. the annual winter for- mal to help celebrate Robert E. I feel like KA has helped me to grow as an individual through the leadership roles that I have accepted. It has also ma- tured me mentally, physi- cally, and spiritually. 99 Ben Moore Lee ' s birthday. In the spring. KA held Old South weekend, the an- nual spring weekend where broth- ers of KA and their dates dressed in Confederate civil war attire. It was a weekend of fun for the brothers and their dates. Aside from the many social as- pects in the life of every KA, the brothers gave their time to serve the community. Kappa Alpha ' s philanthropy, the Muscular Distrophy Association, took up most of the time that KA put into serving the community. Collecting money for MDA was a major way that the brothers of KA contributed to their philanthropy. Everything that KA did this year lead back to the roots that every KA holds. Each brother realized how important brotherhood and the .sense of " Southern Tradition " is to the fraternity. OVCemBers Walter Abbott. Richard Allen. Jonathan Bell. Franklin Beverly. James Bishop. William Bond. Wilson Brim. Andrew Broderick. Raymond Brooks, Robert Brovvniow, Christopher Garden. William Chapman. Baylor Coffman. Richard Conner, John Crook. Jay Cumniings. Sidney Daniel. John Davis. Harry Dewalt. Christopher Doyle, Sean Dwyer, Frank Dye. David Eischeid. Brian Eith. Michael Eith. Charles Fair. James Ferguson. John Ferguson. Richard Flanders. Charles Foshee. Alexander Foster. Thomas Gash. Andrew Green. Stephen Ham. James Hester. Stephens Hobby. Patrick Hobson. Stephen Hobson. Burton Hodges. Charles Hoke. Benjamin Holcomb. Stewart Hunt. Danny Lardine, Walker Johnson. Charles Jones. James Kincaid, Casey King. Robert Long. Timothy Maguire. John Manderson. Joseph Manfredi. William Marbut, Condor McCollum. Frank McGriff. Donald McNeill. Dennis Moody. William Moore. John Mosely, Patrick Murphy. John Nicholson. Jonathan Olmstead. Edmond Perry. Walter Pipkin, Michael Prichard. Jason Ritchason. Marshall Roberts. Sean Roche. Timothy Roche. Dexter Rumsey. Benton Savage. Matthew Scharf. John Simms, John Smith. Kristian Traylor. Orlow Walstad. Thomas White. Gary Whitehurst. Deacon Wiggins. Kevin Williams. David Wilson. John Wise. David Withers, Keller Withers Kappa Alpha 343 The Black and White Formal is a favorite event among the brothers. It ' s an annu tradition that involves careful planning. mm m M Spring llings always come with the warmer weather. This lucky Kappa Sig enjoyed him self at TriDelt ' s Spring Dance. Kappa Sig ' s really have their ad together. Not only did they maintain high academic stan- dards, (hey also had time for campus involve- mcnl and a social life. 344 Kappa Sigma L ' I appa ppa Campus involvement is stressed within the greet; community. Most fraternitity and sorority members feel that it is not enough to be active in their own greek organization, so they join clubs, accept leadership positions, and work in the commu- nity. Kappa Sigma brothers were very involved on campus. They went on outings with the Athens Area Boys Club every other week to help less fortunate youths. A large number of brothers could always be found giving blood at the various blood drives held on campus. Kappa Sigmaalsoadoptedahighway. This committed the members to keep- ing their specific stretch of high- way clean. In the spring, the fraternity . together with the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, had an Easter Egg Hunt for the Athens Area Boys Club. This proved to be a very We ' re very proud of our campus involve- ment. Not only do we have a good time, but we also manage to give some- thing back to the community. 55 Alan Copeland successful event. The children enjoied themselves and the Kappa -Sigs and the Gamma Phi Betas had a great time. too. Every spring the Kappa .Sigmas sponsor a competition called Tro- phy Jam. The Kappa Sigma Soror- ity of the Year is chosen based on a point system. Points are awarded for campus participation, academic scholarship, grades, and campus leadership. Kappa Sigmas find the time to take part in all aspects of campus life. They maintain the necessary all-Greek GPA. have many cam- pus leaders and community activ- ists, and prove that they definitely know how to have fun. C Cen B rs Matthew .Ades. Robert Aikens. Rushlon Allen. Timothy Banister. Mark Batka. Baireit Bennett. Daniel Bemitl. Chad Blizzard. Dennis Bruce. Michael Cain. Robert Cain. Kevin Campbell. Frederick Chiverton. Joel Clower. Charles Coffin. David Coffin. Chadvv ick Cole. Robert Copeland. John Damato. Beau Davis. Wesley Davis. Michael Fantaci. Douglas Fincher. Chadwick Follmer. Steven Frederick, Brvan Glover. Brian Greene. Brooks Henderson. Jonathan Hill, Christopher Holbert. Thomas Hoover, Chad Ingram. Charles Jenkins. Benjamin Johnson. Robert Johnson. David Joseph. Matthew Kirby. Geoffrey Kile-Powell. Charles Knight. Champ Ixavy, Kevin Ledbetter, Michael Leiter. James Ligas, Jeffrey Lynch. Michael Mamay, David Markey, Christian Matulich. Robert McCollum, Gary McNorrill, David Merritt, Bradley Meyer, Jeffrey Miller, Phillip Miller, Richard Montgomen, ' , Paylon Neely, Erik Paulin, Courtney Powers. David Preston, John Prince. William Rabit.sch. Jetfrey Ramsey, Steven Ratley, Samuel Rivers, Michael Schuff, Christopher Siegal, Benton Stark, Kevin Sullivan, Todd Tomsik, Jason Vasquez. Brett Walker, Phillip Walker, Timothy Weeden. Victor Weiss. Charles Williams. Thomas Williams. Jason Woodruff Kappa Sigma 345 Till.- brothers enjo a long weekend at their annual beach weekend. " Cresent Girl " was held every spring quarter. This group of Lambda Chis enjoy themselves at the Alpha Delta Pi Spring Formal. Formals were just one of the many types of events where Lamda Chis could be found this year. Jonathan Tuggic and Kevin Isakson attend an Alpha Delta Pi crush party. U(i Lambda Chi Alpha ifti Alph Kt The Nu chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha continues to support philan- thropic, academic, and social events at the Universtiy of Georgia. Long before the school year begins, however, the brothers be- gin by preparing for fall rush. Sam Cuuvillon explained rush as " a year round project. Beginning with summer, we usually schedule one or two events in Athens and one on St. Simon ' s Island. We find that these informal gatherings pro- vide a more relaxed opportinity for the rushees to be around the broth- ers and vice-versa. The structured rush just before fall quarter rarely affords enough time to get to know the rushees. " In years past, the brothers have taken a spring class of associate members. This year, however, they will be participating in winter rush. Jonathon Tuggle, Lambda Chi ' s Rush is our life- blood and we take it seriously. Nonetheless, we find it to be enjoy- able and it brings our brothers closer together. Jonathon Tuggle a Rush Chairman, stated that " rush is our lifeblood and we take it very seriously. Nonetheless, we find it to be enjoyable and it brings our brothers closer together. " Once rush is over, the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha are able to concentrate on their annual philan- thropy events. Early fall quarter, the brothers sponsored a 5K run which raised money for the Muscu- lar Dystrophy Association. Many students and faculty members, as well as members of the Athens community, came out to support the efforts of these brothers. The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha continue to keep their chap- ter strong by emphasizning all as- pects of college life in a fraternity at the University of Georgia. m M etnBers Donald Adcock, Damon Allen. Charles Andros. Walter Arnall, .Scolt Ashton. Joseph Ausband. Dorian Baija. Jason Barrett. Daniel Barron, James Boykin. Jeffrey Bradweel. Robert Brass. Robert Brown. John Buiee. Brian Canwright, Jeffrey Class, Thomas Contrucci, Warren Couvillon. Joseph Crosland. William David, Harry Dinhani. Kennard Doss, John Dow, Justin Dow, Hugh Embry. Roben English. Robert Estes, Brian Evjen, Jacob Fleining, Edward Forsberg, Robert Fullerton, Richard Gardner, Kevin Garmin, Mark Gram. Todd Graves, Stuart Gurr, James Hamrick, Scott Hobby, William Hunnicutt, James Hunter, Sean Hutchins, Kevin Isakson, Douglas Kersey, Joseph King. Michael Martin, Wesley McCleary, Robert Meyer. Christopher Morgan, John Parker, Williain Poston, Gregory Puckett. Thad Riddle. Grant Scarborough, Jeffrey Sewell. Charles Shropshire. Carter Smith, Samuel Story, Nicholas Surles, John Taylor. Zachry Thompson, Randall Tolbert, Jonathon Tuggle. Josh Wages, John Walker, Richard White. Lee Whitworth, Ronald Willingham. Martin Wilson. Ronald Yabroudy, Richard Yarbrough Lambda Chi Alpha 347 SiK-ials nil ihc Phi Dclt ' s ealcnilar. John Merrit dresses in the traditional toga for this I ' hi Dell ■ ADPi social. Alter a successful winter rush. Phi DcltaThcta brothers and new members alike, enjoy a break. Phillip Greene. Wilson Murray. MatI llalloran. Brian C ' urric. Bryce Madlow. David Sink. Andrea Brown. Andrea Gray and Stephanie Ebcrts spent their break from classes in Breckenridge. Co. 348 Phi IJclla I hcta Rush is the process by which [each greek organization selects its I new members. Men ' s rush has seen I drastic changes over the past few years. Fraternity Rush was once a time for late night parties and brief I introductions. However, the Phi Deha Thetas and the Interfraternity Council have worked hard to change this image of rush, and thus have created two days of " structured dry rush " . This process allows the rushee to visit each house at least once so he can I meet the brothers of each frater- nity. Men ' s rush. despite the changes, is still quite different from women ' s rush. The men are al- lowed to have summer parties and get to know the rushees before they arive at the UGA campus. Rush is a very tedious, yet enlightning experience for everyone. I cherished the opportu- nity to meet all of the fine young men that came through this year. Scott Atkins Some of the Phi Delts feel that the individual periods of time at each house are too long. There is an enormous amount of stress placed on everyone involved, in- cluding the rushees. Introductions and conversations are often brief between strangers, and rush shows no difference. Some of the ideas that the Phi Delts express to the rushees during rush are: the parties, the bond of brotherhood and the lifelong fel- lowship. " Phi Delta Theta is a group of men sharing the high moments an d the everyday experiences of cam- pus life together. Being a member of a group like this, with its tradi- tion and spirit, makes college life a much more meaningful experi- ence, " according to David Sink. 9s4 emBers Chris .Adamson. Scott Atkins. William Banks, Br an Bobo. John Boggs. Cameron Brown, Alan Burton. Briggs Camev. Chris Cawley. Brian Currie. William Diehl, Charles Dowman, Hugh Duskin. Charles Evans. John Everhart. Brian Fillmore. Thomas Fish. Thomas Glenn. Michael Graves. Philip Greene. Bryce Hadlow. Matthew Halloran, Joseph Hanley, John Hardy, Michael Heard, Hunter Higgins. Steven Hollis, Christopher Home, Vincent Horton, Matt Ikard. Joseph Johnson. Wendell Johnston. John Jordan, David Lucas. Robert Mallis, Ralf Mast, iMason McCarthy. Drew Mercer. John Merritt. David Michaux. Christopher Middleton. Raymond Moody. Ralph Moore. Edgar Morris. Harry Mulkey. John Munson. Wilson Murray, Jason Paine. .Adam Perry, James Sands, Rolf Schwieger. Ke vin Shires, James Sinithson. Ethan Staats. Mark Staiano. James Swann, Marvin Tabor, Wallace Walters. Charles Williams. Kevin Williams, David Young Phi Delta Theta 349 Al T rams Ball. Kirk Thiirnas ami Kelly Cicn- iry dcmonslralc ihcir fancy moves on ihc dance floor. Tyrant ' s Ball is a Phi Gam Iracli lion held each fall. Aaron Price gels ready lo take his best shot during J(Kk Conncll weekend. Jock CUnncI was a putt-pull loumamenl held at the I ' lii Gam house each May. 350 Phi Gamma Delta amma Delta These days, sororities and fra- Ijtemities can never be too careful jabout liability concerns. Negli- ' Igence could be very costly for an organization. Phi Gamma Delta fraternity is no exception when it ||comes to enforcing campus and ||lFC policies concerning liability. The ban o f kegs at fraternity ' Iparties has greatly reduced liability on campus. Phi Gam goes as far as (providing free cab rides at their Iraternity functions, especially at ihcir band parties. The cab rides are available for the brothers, as well as for their guests. Phi Gam has found this an effective method of preventing alcohol-related acci- LJents. In the late 1980 ' s, liability ' mainly dealt with alcohol and haz- ;ing. Liability includes much more. IPhi Gam has even taken extra mea- !- ures to minimize any possible Liablility is the difference between a good time and a great time. 99 Alex Panos Historian safety hazards in their house. They have .secured their porch, balcony and staircase to prevent any unnec- essary accidents. Phi Gam ' s chapter advisor, Dr. Jerry Morehead, a law professor at UGA, works closely with the broth- ers to ensure proper liability pre- cautions are taken and maintained. The Phi Gamma Delta chapter at Georgia also has a close relation- ship with nationals. They receive newsletters regularly from nation- als concerning liability. Phi Gamma Deltas believe that an understandingof liability can be achieved through education. Phi Gam encourages their members, and especially their pledges to at- tend liability seminars that are usu- ally sponsored by IPC. These semi- nars cover topics from hazing to alcohol and drugs to acquaintance rape. CM emBers Albert Adamson. Gregory Baker. Nathan Ballard. Richard Barid, Leonard Bateman, Jonathan Bailey, Brian Benninghoff, Jason Billips. Daniel Blankenship, John Bowman. Max Brown, Michael Brown, Michael Brumlow, Donald Brunei le, John Butler. Gregory Galley. James Gheeley. Don Christian. William Cochran, David Copeland, Steve Crawford, John Daniel, Derek Diaz. John Elmore, James Epps, Richard Epps, James Ewing. Daniel Fow ler, William Fuqua, Billy Goldman, Robert Gordon, Jonathan Greene, Clay Guthrie, Michael Harris, Michael Hawkins, Alex Hill, Brian, Holley, Bryan Hudgins, Jason Hudson, John Hughes, Randall Jessup, Brian Johnson, Wilson Joiner, Christopher Jones, Michael Jones, John Kelly, Joshua Kivett, Dana Kunlz, Scott Lees, Kevin Lipford, Jeffrey Marshall, Justin Marshal!, Geoffrey Meacham, Travis Meredith, Stanley Merrill, Jason Munson, Jeffrey Myers, Christopher Nichoiss, Michael Norris. Matthew O ' Steen, Eric Overby, George Panos, Shannon Petty, William Phalen, William Pope, Thomas Price, John Riordan, Jeffrey Rosenthal. Christian Rossetti, Richard Sansbury, Scott Self, Brian Shulstad, Bryan Smith, Douglas Smock, Terry Sparks, Christopher Thomas, Kirk Thomas, Darryl Thompson, Christopher Thorpe, Todd Trego, Jeffrey Turnage, Bradford Turner. Daniel Tymchuk, Eric Tymchuk. Troy VonKutzleben. Chad Walther. Gordon Waters. Chris Weaks. Brian Weaver. Andrew Weissman, Blake White, Dennis While, Rodney Wilkin, Scott Witzigreutner, Brennan Wood, Ralph Zimmerman, George Zupko Phi Gamma Delta 351 h Dunnj; a Karaoki; social. Ken Sinilh proves lo Ihc members of Phi Psi and A(iD ihal nol only is he a sharp dresser, bui he ' s alsu a terrific singer. In ihe spiril of Halloween, ihe members of Phi Psi and AOPi tonven Ihe house into a haunled playground for lueal Athens children. Ihis was just one of the many philanthropies Phi Psi sponsored for the community. 352 Phi Kappa Psi ' y IJ The Phi Kappa Psi house on 398 Milledge Avenue not only has a unique architectural style, but also very interesting history. The Jhouse was built in the I890 ' s by aptain William Thomas, who also designed the Alpha Gamma Delta louse. The house is a Queen Anne Vic- orian style home which was mod- led after a house seen in a maga- Kine. The windows on the first floor are said to have been modeled ifter the University Arch. The Phi Psi ' s took possesion of he house in the early 1970 ' s. While hey were renovating, they peeled rff several layers of paint to reveal oak paneling that came from ngland. The brothers also discov- bred an inscription that was written by a construction worker in 1 894. rhe inscription was found hidden behind the mirror in the foyer. Take pride, work hard and learn all you can to help your fraternity and fellow man and in doing so, you. yourself will profit the most. Barton Kinsey Besides having a rich history, the Phi Psi house is linked to ru- mors that it may be haunted. Be- fore Phi Psi bought the house, it was divided into apartments. A previous resident reported seeing the ghost of a Jamaican woman. The ghost had threatened to jump off the back of the house. To add an ironic twist, three Phi Psi residents of the Epsilon wing claimed they had also seen the woman ' s ghost. When they saw the ghost, she de- clared that she had been sent by the " man from under the stairs! " It is no surprise that each year the members of Phi Psi convert their house into a haunted house for Halloween. OvCemBers Scott Andreasen Ke in Baer Burke Bland William Couch Slephan Edwards Walter Ellison Stephen Fain Joseph Hinds Barton Kimsey Peter Malloy Robert McAfee Clifton Ramsdell Anthony Ray John Smith Christopher Wick Phi Kappa Psi 353 Ihc |-()undcrs I Jay Hcirmul is ;iti iniponanl and cxtiling cveni for Phi Tau. This year il was held in Allanla in honor of their founders and initiates of their chapter. The Phi Taus slay very close and active with Ihc sororities, Many of these men attended several parties and fomials of the sororititcs on campus 354 Phi Kappa Tau Being in a fraternity is terrific, hut living in the house is a whole new experience. This is an experi- ence that Phi Kappa Tau brothers know much about. Living in the " Soule House " brings the brothers so much closer. There is always someone to talk to. to party with, or 10 sit around and hang out with. By living in the house, brothers became much more involved. Brothers also found that it was conventient to their lifestyles. Hopping on the Milledge bus saved the hassle of parking in the com- muter lots. The brothers of Phi Kappa Tau do a great deal for the community, like giving food to the needy as a Thanksgiving project and partici- pating in " Adopt-A-Highway " . Each spring they also host a Tug- of-War tournament that most of the sororities and fraternities partici- W9 Living in the house is a great experience, it gives you a chance to get invoved in every aspect. 99 Rob Reader pate in. These proceeds go to their national philanthropy. the Children ' s Heart Foundation. Not only are the Phi Kappa Taus involved, but they know how to have fun. These brothers get to know each other well by living in or frequently visiting the house. They always have something fun to do. Road trips to Georgia-Flordia on buses are a tradition for Phi Kappa Taus. These men also have an annual Father-Son Cookout every Winter Quarter. They end the cook- out by going to a UGA baseball game. As anyone can see. the brother- hood at Phi Kappa Tau is extremly strong. The house is their domain. It is the place where all the brothers can come together. The Phi Tau house is a symbol of their unity, loyalty, uniqueness, and friendship. UvCemSers Patrick Adams. Matthew Arnold. Hughes . " sh. Marcus Alhari. Bouglas Barnes. Eric Bedelk Colin Berry. Thomas Cely. Scott Clagett, Michael Collins. Geoffrey Corry. William Davis. Scon Deitz. Chad Denieyers, Dennis Dzvonik. Jay Embry, Jeffery Fehrman. Alton Gamer, Roben Guenther, Kelly Guthrie. Jeremy Haley. Gordon Halfacre, Randall Hassen. Michael Hogue, Brent Hyams, Jeffrey Hyre, James Jackson, Spencer Jenkins. Nathaniel Jewett. Scott Lazenby, Alex Leary, Alexander Lorenz, Andrew Magley, George Massey. David Mullen, Allen Perry, Jack Perry, Robert Reader. Jonathan Reynolds. Craig Roper. Guthrie Schaffer. Craig Shane, Jeffrey Shockley. Michael Shotwell. Brian Silver. John Sprayberry. Richard Stowe, Mark Streiter, Eric Thomas, Billy Tomlinson, Mark White. Bret Williams. Brice Williams. Fredrick Wootz, Samuel Yoon. Patrick Zoblisein Phi Kappa Tau 355 The IVarl ;inil Kuhv Hall is I ' lii Kappa Ihclas annual Winter l-ormal. The formal was helil a( Ihc Marrioll Marquis in Downtown Atlanta Paint Ihc mother green! Shaun Curtis helps paint the house green for Phi Kap ' s annual St. Patrick ' s Day pany known as " Greenhouse. " Il takes teamwork to gel the job (Inished 356 Phi Kappa Theta The brothers of Phi Kappa Theta Iraternity made great strides this car to improve their chapter. The brothers focused their efforts to concentrate on being more than iust a social fraternity. Members of Phi Kappa Theta had always been very active socially and decided this year to become more active in I the community. Phi Kappa Theta decided to give something back to the community. I The goal was for each brother to earn at least four community ser- vice hours per quarter. With an outstanding commitment to serve others. Phi Kappa Theta was re- warded with IPC ' s Outstanding Community Service Trophy Win- Iter Quarter. This award signified the dedication that each brother contributed to making their com- munity and their fraternity a better place. W I believe that the community service pro- jects that every Phi Kap participates in are not only beneficial to the fraternity, but the person involved as well. Joe Carter In addition to community ser- vice projects. Phi Kappa Theta sponsored their annual " Miles Of Pennies " philanthropy Fall Quar- ter to benefit the Athens chapter of Habitat For Humanity. The event, a create your own penny design competition, was held between the sororities and was sponsored by Athens Area Businesses. This year Phi Kap raised $700 for their phi- lanthropy, with an additional $225 in donations for the philanthropy of the top three sororities that partici- pated. The brothers of Phi Kappa Theta continued to be committed to academic excellence this year. They constantly ranked above the All-Male GPA on campus and fin- ished 4th overall for fraternities. 9lfemBers Mark Bryant, Mark Bullock. Joe Carter. Sean Chatain. Shaun Curtis.John Drew, Paul Dnieringer, John Fuller. Glenn Haaktneester. John Harvey. Tim Kiss. Wcs Landers. Steve Lang. Ed Lunsford. Mark Maloy. Slc e Marsh. Chris Milner. Michael Nuwar. Chris Oldtleld, Sean Pye. Ronnie Rogers, Scott Ridenour. John Ro , Garrett Scott, Rob Strain. Jay Tray wick. Raul Trujillo. BriceVorderbrug.Trey Webb. William White Phi Kappa Theta 357 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Seniors are slill together alter lour years, celebrating the tradition of the Old South at their annual Magnolia Ball. BecomingalutnnaewasadifficultU-ansistionfor Kd Ferguson and Travis Miller enjoy a little Cieorgia Beta-Bonding at Doc Banks Alumni Weekend in the I ' all. Football games gave these inen a reason to celebrate. Brolherh(x)dat SAKextends beyond the Uni- ersily of Cieorgia campus. Brothers Mike Irby and John Holmes protected their feet from dangerous UV raysal Magnolia Beach. .15H Sigma Alpha Epsilon Since llic rounding of the Geor- gia Beta Chapter in 1865. the halls of Sigma Alpha Epsilon have flour- ished in something that exists in few other places. It ' s something that ' s intangible -something that cannot be bought or forced- called Brotherhood. Each year brothers strive to install the li importance of these feelings in their new members, but a piece of paper or the pin donned on the day of initiation doesn ' t necessarily mean this tradi- tion will continue. These friendships are made and continue to grow as brothers join together in social as well as philanthropic events. SAE prides itself on an excellent social calender. This fall included Homecoming with Phi Mu. Hallow- een with Kappa Kappa Gamma, and their annual Doc Banks Weekend. Doc Banks, which is held each fall quarter during a home game weekend, provides a perfect opportunity for broth- Brotherhood at SAE is the continuing emotion that is feU by every brother and pledge brother at Georgia Beta for one other. Wade Stephens I inl I ers and their dates to meet and cel- ebrate w ith alumni and parents. SAE ' s annual Magnolia Ball, complete with Confederate uniforms and Southern belle attaire. is the highlight of each spring. This year, brothers also par- ticipated in the Adopt- A-Highw ay Program. These activities are only a few of the things that keep brotherhood alive in the Delta Beta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The mem- bers of Georgia Beta are not just members of a fraternity, but mem- bers of an extended family that spans many generations. An SAE knows that he will always have a brother to call on in a time of need, and one that will always come to his aid. WiemBers Tom Allcn.Scou Allcn.Craii; AlienJohn Anderson. George Baker.Wiikes Bamell. Gordon Benedici.Michael Benner.Bun BenneitJoe Bickley.Seih Brock.Tom Bledsoe.Bussey Bonner.Jay Boswell. Buddy Bums. Marsh Bulier.Tommy Bymes.John Calhoun.Walter Calhoun.Cliff Cannon.Chns CayJay Clark. Henry Cole.Tracy Colcman.Chad CoiirelKBcn Cox.Bnc Crawford. John Culpepper.Phillip Davi,s,Greg Dement.Trey Deriso.Stewarl Dickens.Rogcr DoddJohn Delia Donna.Taff Doulhil.Jack Draughon.Jason Dupree. Peter Durham.Steve Durkee.Chns Eckles.Cal Evans.Ed Ferguson.WitI Fcrguson.Thomas Fleetwood. Patrick Flynn.iimmy Gabrielsen.Gunby Garrard. Frank Geeslin.Chap Godsey. Schley Gordy.Sam Gray.George Greer.Will Gregory.Don Hanberry.Jeff Hardin.Nat Harris.Dan Harper.Rick Hazelwood.Drew Healy.Carter Henderson.Jon Herring, Hamilton Hdsman. Henry Hilsman.Phillip Highl.Rusty Holman.John Holmes. David Hoopcr.Ross Hosietter.R]dlcy Howard.Seott Howard.Jim Hutchinson.Mike Irby.Trey Jarrard.Ben Jones. Ben Kay. Bill Kealon.Brian Knoxjohn Knsle.Tom Laeey.Josh Lawhead.Charlic May.William McCaleb.Tate McDaniel.Chad McGraih.Rhodes McLanahan.Bill McPherson.Boh Miies.Travis Millcr.Brad Milner.David Monk.Charhc Moore.Hank Moore.Trent Moomian.Tripp Morgan, Duncan Moseley.Mati Moseley.Sani Murray.Clay Naliey.Phillip Nelson.Chris Pearce.Temp Phillips.Brad Pope. Warren Pope.Frank Prince.Will Rice. Marty Sather.Michael Saxon.John Sellers.Jeff Serff.Lee Sessions.Da id Sheperd. Arthur Simpson. Kent Smith. Pearce Spurlin.Carey Stephens, Wade Stephens. Wes Siernenberg. Matthew Sterchi.Mike SloneJohn Swift.John Tebeau.Tom Tebeau.Bill TempIe.Tripp Tollison, Jeffrey TrapnelKNate Treadaway.Chris Walker.Miles Watkins.Gardner Williams. Dave Wilkins. Patrick Wynn.Hobbs j!biouijh.Todd Yates Sigma AplhaEpsi!on 359 jiiSS B ■ " iP rS — ' R 1 " T ,1 t- :;tetliP -itoie iJki il»p kiitlieSi KeilieW 101 hel iimchi m Johnny Law helps Scoll I ' aync linJ his miss ing dale at the White Rose Fomial. How far away could she have poUcn in l illard. Geor- gia? Chad Martin celebrated Chrislnias in style with elves Lisa Lascody and Tracy Walker. Holidays were always a g(H)d excuse to cel- ebralc. 360 Sigma Nu • i r (h The Mu chapter of Sigma Nu promotes strong brotherhood. Whether they stayed at home, went on one of the Sigma Nu weekends, or road tripped with a few of the brothers, the Sigma Nus remained a tight-knit group. Sigma Nu was estabUshed on campus in 1873. Over 2,100 initi- ated brothers and four houses later, the brothers are found comfortably at home on River Road. Saturdays, in the fall, the front yard is packed with alumni who have come back to watch the Bull- dogs and to enjoy another game day at the Sigma Nu house. In the winter, the members or- ganize the White Rose fomial, tra- ditionally held in Dillard. Georgia, a small mountain town named after a Mu alumni, John Dillard. The Sigma Nus and their dates stay in mountain chalets and the weekend All of the activi- ties are to promote broth- erhood by including heri- tage from past brothers, incorporating old tradi- tions with new ones, and involving social aspects as well. 4MI Larry Burgamy President is full of free time with only a few structured events, such as a cock- tail party and the actual formal, held Saturday night. Long weekends are a favorite. Alamo Scout Weekend is held in the winter and Woodstock is held in the spring. These weekends are Mu traditions that have been in e.xistance almost as long as the chapter itself. In the spring, the Sigma Nus can be found gearing up for White Star Weekend in Fort Walton Beach, Florida. Even with their busy .social calendar, the Sigma Nus continued to be campus leaders by holding many positions, by keeping out- standing GPAs, and by participat- ing in a variety of intramural and philanthropic events, Sigma Nu stood proud of its past and its present. 9vCemBers Bond Almand. Lance . ' macher, Andrew Baird. Robert Barry. Turley Best, Joseph Borrelli. Brandon Britt. David Brown. Larry Burgamy. Albert Buttertleld. Thomas Call. John Chandler, Robert Channel), Douglas Charles. Stephen Chitty. David Clements, William Coleman. John Conner. Brent Crabb, John Damrau, Joe Dew, Nathan Evans, Gregory- Evans, Gregory Faison, Eric Ferrara, Curtis Fowler, Jason Ganim, John Gordon. Mark Hadaway. Kelly Hale, Robert Hanson, Holden Hayes. James Hughes, Robert Hunnicutt. William Hurst, David Hydrick, William Jennings, Stephen Johnson, Bradford Koontz. Charles Lassiter, John Lee, Gary Morris. Mark Neal. Thomas Nodar, Scott Payne. John Pearson, Robert Pease, Patrick Pierce. James Ramsey . Matthew Rankin. David Sellars. Daniel Sims. Adam Smith, John Smith, Christopher Smurda. Courtney Spratlin, Brian Sunmer. Ronald Thomas, Robert Thompson, Matthew Todd. Scott Veal, Derek Vick. Virgil Walker. John Waters, James Watson. Jeffrey Wigger, Philip Wiggens, Noel Williams Sigma Nu 361 Sig Ep consists of a vcr) di erse group of men. but this docs not take away from the closeness of the fraternity. Here are three of the brothers tailing a break to help each other. A ra ' 3 m Ike xm bvcry year the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon have a Winter Formal Weekend. Several brothers felt that this past year ' s formal was Ihc best yet. These brothers are as close as brothers can get. 1 hey depended on the brotherhood of Sigma I ' hi Fipsilon throughout the year in both the tun and challenging times. IJL 362 Sigma Phi Epsilon If you are going to go greek, you can not beat Sigma Phi Epsilon. This bunch of guys went all the way during this spring ' s Greek Week activities. Greek Week was an extremely busy week filled with a variety of activities specifically for greek men and women. Fraterni- ties and sororities competed against each other in a number of acti i- ties. The events were based on a point system. Each organization received points for participating, observing, and winning. The team with the most points won and was champion of Greek Week. This year Sigma Phi Epsilon had a great turnout. As indivuals and members of a team, they par- ticipated in the blood drive and many sports activities, such as vol- leyball. The brothers of Sig Ep were encouraged to actively par- ticipate in each event sponsored by Darn it! We had a great time during Greek Week. Campbell Vaughn the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic. Sig Eps strived to become a leading force in the suc- cess of Greek Week again this year. Sigma Phi Epsilon is one of the largest fraternities on campus and consists of a very diverse group of men. Even with such a variety of styles, looks, grades, and person- alities theirdiversity does not hinder the closeness of the Sig Ep broth- ers. These men take pride in their brotherhood and plan to carry on the Sigma Phi Epsilon tradition for years to come. The men of Sig Ep were lead- ers among the greek community as well as on campus. They could be found in a wide variety of organi- zations besides Sigma Phi Epsilon. They believed involvement was the kev to success. 9 4 emE)ers Jimmy Ahcrn. Paul .Mcus. Brill Alger. Andy Andrews. Jason . " Xssad. Ryan Assad. Mike Batka Ryan Burke. Jon Buxbauni. Eddie Carlisle. Paul Cheney. Josh Cobb. Elhan Cohen. Steve Cook, Scott Cooper. Jay Cranford, Eric Cunningham. Trey Deaton. Greg Dockter. Jamie Dockter. Eric Draper. Chad Ealy, John Estawnick. Craig Evans, Jeff Feltig, Jason Fort, James Freeman. Bret Gerb er. David Godv in. Christopher Gurley, Alan Holman. Gregory Horridge. Michael Hyser, Stephen Hyser. Jay Imperaiori. Doug Jacobson. Gregory Jenkins. Robert Jones. Keegan Kettering. Kenneth Kicklighter. Thompson KlinghaiTi. John Knop. James Kopp. Erik Kuehne. Adam Longvvater. Patrick Majure. James Manley. Brian McCarthy. Harry McDonald. Brent Miller. Ryan Miller. Hugh Mooney. Gary Moore, Christopher Morgan. Daniel Navarro, John Paden, Roger Petlee, Thomas Pizzo, John Player, Anthony Procacci, David Pullon, John Puryear. Michael Rhea. George Rhodes. Robert Rivers. William Ronning. Noah Rubrighl. Philip Schaef ' er. Richard Shannon. Shawn Smith. David Sperau. Steven Stang. Michael Strickland. Brian Sutton. Gregory Talbot. Mark Vangeison. Michael Wells. Brian Whitman, James Wicker, Jason Williams, John Wilson, Brion Zaeh Sigma Phi Epsilon 363 Brolhcrs Chuck Aiislandcr. JaMin Rawlins. Kc in Do e. and Wade Coleman find the beaches of Charleston. ,SC to be rather chilly. . 1an roadtrips were taken by members of the fraternity during winter quarter. l iU ' Jell luhias. Chris Mutter, and Chris Hayes oiler brotherly hujisat their social with Sigma Kappa this fall. TKE shared many socials with sororities. Brothers of the chapter stand with pride on the winding staircase inside the TKI-. house. The brothers look good care to ensure the beauty r their house both inside and out. 364 Tau Kappa Epsilon The Xi Lambda chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon has been a strong force in the greek community for iover twenty years. The brothers at ; TKE work hard to excel in all areas ' of greek life. While the TKEs enjoy a strong social life, they also be- lieve that it is important to give ■something back to the community. The brothers exhibited a concern I for the community by participating .in several philanthropic activities throughout Athens and the Univer- sity. spring, the TKEs became involved with the Adopt-A-High- vvay program. The brothers were required to go four times a year and pick up trash along their desig- nated mile-long area. The TKEs also helped several elderly citizens of the area with yard work in the fall and spring. The TKEs also have many broth- W9 Being active in the Greek community is a way to make close friend- ships, serve the commu- nity, and get leadership experience. 4M| Mark Mauriello ers involved with the University ' s Communiversity Big Brother Pro- gram. Also, the TKEs volunteered at the Athens Homeless Shelter to help prepare meals and to offer support to the homeless. However, the biggest philan- thropic event for this group is the Special Olympics, which is sup- ported nationally by the fraternit . This year, the Xi Lambda chap- ter was fortunate as Athens was selected as the host site for the Olympic games. The TKEs were responsible for organizing the event, which proved to be a great success for a group which continu- ally gives to the community. JVCem6ers Michael Amiri. Christopher Anderson. Richard Ansari. Charles Auslander. Ma, Baerman. Paul Barcus. Joseph Blackshear. Aaron Bourgeois, Jay Bulger. Chadwick Cochran. Milton Coleman. Jonathan Cox. Christopher Cunningham. Peter Damp. Ralph Dove. Paul Dzikowski. John Frazier. Christopher Hayes. Joseph Milliard. Marc Hindman. Martin Hollingswonh. Archie Hughes. Jeffrey Hunsicker. Patrick Jones. William Klatt, Christo- pher Logsdon. Mark Mauriello, Keith McCarty. .Archie McKa . Yan McRae. Derrell Melton, James Moncure, Christopher Mutter, Frederick O ' Mara, Jay Peniber, Jason Rawlins, Raymond Ringler. Jack Roberts. Randall Smith. Robert Straub. Robert Tawes. Travis Tepfer. Jeffrey Tobias. Craig Vedder, Christopher Zerega Tau Kappa Epsilon 365 Gary Giesler, Chris Carr and Scott ScLeve celebrate their arrival in Ski Beech, North Carolina for their annual Winter Formal. Formals were one of the highlights of frater- nity life. Hope C ' lcghorn enlhusiaslically cmbraLCs lei low Thcla Chi. Bryant Rhyne. at a Date Night Band Party. Brotherhood was strong among the TheU Chis. Brian Fitzgerald and Marshall Macomber gel down and dirty from porch sliding at their Champaigne Date Night. This was the last parly for graduating Thcla Chis. 366Theta Chi ri The Delta Beta chapter of Theta Chi fraternity has been a strong chapter in all 53 years since its jfoundingin 1949. It also maintains ;a strong link with UGA ' s Interfra- [temity Council. Senior Michael Burnett represents Theta Chi as the president of the IFC. The IFC is the self- governing body representing 27 fraternities at UGA. Consisting of two members and the president of each fraternity, the IFC. like Theta Chi itself, strives to promote ie.xcellence in all aspects of frater- nity life. The internal committees of the IFC are responsible for community service, public relations, rush, scholarship, intramurals, and chap- ter development. Theta Chi shares these goals of IFC and has been an active participant in several philan- thropic events. These include the Adopt-A-Highway Program. W In comparison to other Interfratemity Coun- cil organizations ours is continiously ranked among the best. Michael Burnett IFC President Communiversity, and their annual .Sandblast Volleyball Tournament. The proceeds of the tournament go to the winning sororities ' charity of choice. Socially, Theta Chi is among the campus elite. Highlights of their social calendar include an annual Winter Formal trip to Ski Beech, North Carolina and the Red Carnation Ball, usually held in Destin, Florida. Another annual highlight is their Champaign Party. the final party for graduating broth- ers. Athletically, Theta Chi has finished second for four consecu- tive years. Delta Beta ' s desire to succeed academically, socially, and athleti- cally, recently earned them the Chapter Achievment Award. This award is given annualy to the Theta Chi Chapter that places in the top five nationally among all chapters. 9vtem6ers President Brian Fitzgerald Vice President Chris Can- Secretary David Cook Treasurer Pope Cleghorn Pledge Marshall Charles Briscoe Chaplain Matt Hoffman Theta Chi 367 One of Chi Omega ' s new pledges and Kristin Gotham are all smiles now that Fall Rush is complete This past fall, a record number of women went through Rush, making It a very successful year for all sororities- 368 Greek Life Numerous date nights are held throughout the course of the year with themes to add spunk to the atmosphere. The theme of this Sigm,i Delta Tau date nigh was famous couples. Delta Delta Delta member VIcki Cotton makes sure that none of the prisoners escape. This year. Delta Delta Delta raised a record amo of money to benefit The American Cancer Society. Greek Life 369 M jk A I ..:M m The Classes Section goes beyond tradition- al class portraits. SHOOT YOGRSELF, the special opening devoted to good friends and wacky moments, allows students to take their own photographs. Outstanding students create the Senior Leader and Head of the Class pages. These campus leaders were chosen by a committee. The pages of individual photographs illustrate a diverse percentage of University stu- dents. According to the Office of Institutional Re- search and Planning, 29,493 students were enrolled this year. The students ranging in race, ethnic ori- gin, religion, socio-economic background, sexual orientation, and gender prove that if you ' re looking to be yourself, the University has everything you could possibly want. Editor — Jennifer Thompson Assistant Editor — Lisa Ackerman ' jiant lecture classes like Gene Brody ' s CFD 210 class are sometimes Intimidating. These students hunker down over their final exams and try to do the best they can in their limited space. Phoro by Jem Kaye Hobbs ' y 1 M SHOOT Ui i£aca e? Tke, cuudetj of MokiMqjui r liglitKum tkdt uJouM g ijow Uitb ' tliA (um b of (joWi dnemfi? On, Iwu) ev uf coSeqb otc 1iu kuk ofHeb MiUiUiffi Rivm, cud evm beijotd, ieMtfjowJiudc M xlZ OK Im ) tksVt comqe, viai mMh i oaje? Atd 1h m i-miiMq affwuililoiAk. Did Itneami uwOm mkat ijowv MoUmi umdm homa wok? But Him Uma paued h(f. And IhSAT uJtfuk qoCmi i cud cMoftl amd of (uMe qb iiow j l f)f)ed awcuj. row em kene,. Yoa cm tww a Geongui BiMog. Gooo Dawgi! vCto Eui, Woof Woof Woof ... Ak, %A foSaM clauittkdt U (emmL at OnlMtalloit. Wkdt cSodt n£qL0uiJloK? Nwm befone, dU ijoa nzabz mictty wlidt 28,000 ffuMl mSf MRcuit Go al(md cudjuStuf to get a PE m. ' ■ SHOOT Did lomRoHi mmUoh Kjooumom? f k it CowtiMq lb ' a laige icitool owha Uict awu i,, tjow luiti t tiy ilum it (jJiOo a tStai ilJuu o. Aid Momj. Leti tallc about Htdi Onj -lfJUM kd fiftj fiiMaJti OK boob? And can tjoii mSj eat %500 of food Ue cafelffm? l l lu twtjuiC dve off popM aid fizzob? mvk bjkA (uM e, food tcr unA. Aid Ik plume. biM. We. vJont en ett Ibac about U it. . V . ' % ; i:? ii Ju J J ' -■• " !l A ' L v - jr Ao»t T ' V Rob it Appit, Jt.; Mih Giaktj, A (Plwdr 2) lleoMA Rodxiijua, Gnad.; PluAp Gtou, Gxad. (Pkodr 3) Maxkm Wltqd, Ji. cud MwiJka, LijJo, 7t. (PlwCr 4) Akuj Bnouiti, Sopk.; JeMufm Buuw, Jk.; Qkiita FameX, Jt. (P t6 5) RotuuA Deal, -Tt. SHOOT And do€l ei mjoHB ipMd cue Iuhw mm,- iM£ tliA btu iMu l ot U itjuit 1h ' fm uum? He . Im, mtU Othlt cud I cant get off . Getting tcf gowo cmiei U cuwt tluMg. PcfUeg leaSf e ectitfe lb ' gd ' fium Moom, QMge ty PicuitScieMm Uc 15 udndk? Get ienim. LeawiMg? Hou) out I even iuffoie tt m Uje, duJkhomi Uc fma S of 499 btoiogg itjudetill. luc ium. ■ S ) Tf!S -I A ' " w , S " Oi • r r ' ■ SHOOT And Um thm cm foot- goMBl. Ai if 4 kom of tcui-gdJlM bcfonz Htz goMA Utct Moug i, (fow idM kou e to ' iimJc ui iome, J.B. m Zlfmc bagi ilkapped to ' gowo boc . QulcJc . . . tfoii dulitact ' Ua Copi uiium I f}owv (t Uilb ' UUf cuf. TlfA anda (eatk tcr Ua foMitoui dowtilhwti WtJML. Bg (kuf — a ikoppmi luu m. Bif HigktHA uJamdiA cJleqt paiitj . . . oif{(m at BiUeU, pizza at Peppuwi. II ' I s m .; SHOOT Nickd Niqim dtLou ' ufi, i e lliowi dtrtliA Gwtqixi Tlfialm. DoU (ta m md? dcuiCiMg ctOMcMifl dm itdtlU FL- udago ' Rooui, a« iaiice at GuOodei, omjcI evcit mm dt ' tlnA KaM tmc. And ia ijowv (uMsjq caiMv CodlMim. Can I mSj gKoduatl tmlecickd? Atdja kouJ MOMif Imei can tjow dumqf (jowv Mojofo? It doeint wwiSffi, ne M , Omjcc UGAi Hub hut 5-6 (jem of (jowi Me . m l SKMM f m% 1 Fum t (Pluitct 1) Bohhij CaiHiK, it. (Pk 2) EvcJ Fu m, Ji,. (Pio 3) LeAtiM Btatock, Jx.; ScuiaA Rule,, SopL: Jouj Euiuy, SopL (Pkdtcr 4) Gug Lei iM, £h,. (Pluodf 5) FleK RtuUgoM,, Ji. : Jot, LmcHm, Jh,. SHUUl Wmk 1h good, coum 1U bad — iuci ai mu k. k (t boUih ty horn mm vJ h of mdlkial befo 7:50 llwM juS 00 ' get Ob beffv But m viiB oM Mal(A (t. Tlowaglt 1U gem 1U fiumdlldfi gnm) cud it ieeufi (ih oidg gej[(mdag u)kn m fout itefped foot Oil caufui. Gtadidllotv omb ei at iaiC ' aid goto nmize, tldl dag U t begUwlug of %Jb ijeS of gowv ft e-. Go ' Dauigl. ■f1 There are numerous opportu- nities for involvement in co-cur- ricular activities on and off cam- pus. Students can choose from a wide array of organizations rang- ing from academic interests to recreation. The level of participa- tion varies from the organization ' s president to a program partici- pant. Regardless of the degree of participation, most students have found their involvement rev arding as well as an avenue to develop friendship, skills, and leadership. According to Vernon Wall, Coordinator of Staffing and Devel- oping of University Housing, " Stu- dents from the University of Geor- gia should be able to see the accomplishments of these student leaders and feel proud that they are representing the senior class. It is my hope that we, as a com- mittee, have selected a cross- section of our diverse student population. " The Senior Leader and Head of the Class Segments provide rec- ognition for those students chosen through a selection process as representative of the diversity of involvement and leadership across campus. The students selected have given abundantly of their time and energy to give something back to the campus and community while honing their skills to become the future leaders It is an honor for me to know that so many students at UGA have been in- volved in so many diverse activities. The choices were really difficult, but I feel we selected a group of hardworking, dedi- cated students that are representative of the many leaders on our campus, lam sure they will con- tinue to serve UGA in their future accom- plishments. - Vanessa Williams Asst. Director MSP of tomorrow. Committee member Vanessa Williams enjoyed judg- ing the applicants. " It was an honor for me to know that so many students at the University of Georgia have been involved in so many di- verse activities. The choices were really difficult, but 1 feel we selected a group of hardworking, dedicated stu- dents that are representative of the many leaders on our cam- pus. I am sure they will con- tinue to serve the University in their future accomplishments. " The selection committee, composed of faculty and staff weighed the overall campus leadership involve- ment, positions held, diver- sity of involvement, aca- demic achievement, and a written essay. Given the numerous applications and the enormous amount of talent and commitment ex- hibited by these students, selecting twelve Senior Leaders and six Head of the Class was no easy task. Those students chosen exemplify the standard of excellence the University seeks to develop in all students. 4 K 384 Senior Leaders fi enjoyed judg - ' " i for me to a 50 many students at ■ " Georgia have ' jmanydi- " leclioices jei ?ttieOniversity tj?2ccorp.pistments, lecton .--ed the overall J eldership ii ro.tions , ,:!vement,aca- :acnievement. .essay. Given the applic s xnwiis amount 0 ' ..ny these SI ► ' rct elveS«™of Sands Headofthe .asnoeasytask ' undents chose; . .. develop Senior Leaders (Above, left to right, seated) Amy Holmes, Morbert Wilson, Amy Comeli, Elizabeth Schuchs (standing) Deborah Harrell, Stacy Bishop, Mevada Waugh, Thomas Glanton, Jr., Russell Willard, Gamer Johnson, Yolanda Walker, Chaly Jo Wright Head of the Class -♦ (Left, from left to right) Marc Hershovitz, Marya Towson, Mchael Barry, Leigh Googe, Michael Bumett. (Alicia Patton not pictured.) Senior Leaders 385 dl Susan Abbot Marietta - Psychology Walt Abbot Augusta - Bus Admin Ind Geography Allisa Abraham Conyers-English Alli£ Ada Atlanta -Zoology Brandon Adams Cornelia-Political Science Scotl Addaman Alpharetta-Management Karen Affeldt Duluth-Management Kofi Ahiayibor Acer Ghana. W. Africa-Poultry Sci Sandra Aiken Rotonda West. FL-Speech Comm Sallie Aldemnan Dallon- Psychology Tricia Alfred Dorchester. MA-Cons Econ Home Mngt Rowery Branch-Economics Lilburn-Biology Atlanta-French Fayetteville-English Educ Shelly Altman Martinez-Interior Design Chris Alves Stone Mountain-lntI Business Marisa Ampaipast Williamson-Pre-Dentistry Sharon Anderson Covington-Biology Trinia Anderson Wamer Robins-Finance Demaris Arnold JefTenon Menial Retardation Educ Luke Arthur Midland-Agricultural Mngt Tech Scotl Ashton Marietta-Marketing Palti Ayers Athens -Mathematics Educ Albert Badu Athens-Pre- Nursing Kevin Baer Duluth-Landscape Architecture Christopher Bailey Blue Ridge-Accounting Connie Bailey Covington-Food Science George Bailey Athens-Psychology J. Lateasc Bailey Atlanta Management Raquel Baibi Miami. FLEarly Childhood Educ Leslie Bales Milledgcvillc-Engllsh Emily Banks Hoschton Telecommunication Arts James Banks Stofjc Mountain- Poll Sci Riitosophy 386 Seniors Kecia Bankston Tifton- Psychology Cissie Bannister Moultrie-Eariy Childhood Educ CFD Reza Baraji Athens-Computer Science Johanna Barfield Killen. AL-lnterior Design Angela Barnes Loganvjile-Public Relations Karen Barnett Dunwoody -Telecommunication Arts Derrick Barrett Macon-Drama Daniel Barron Mewnan-Exercise Sports Sci Susan Barron Marietta -Speech Communication Gaithersburg, MD-Poli Sci Phllosophy Christopher Barry Roswell- Economics Brett Barton Smyrna-Psychology Beverly Batchelor Ringgold-EnglJsh Ashley Bateman Dunwoody -Accounting Tammy Bates Decatur-Risk Mgmt Insurance Lynn Bauer Peachtree City-lntI Business Kelly Bazemore Stone Mountain-Public Relations Kalen Beauchamp Augusta-Pre-Medicine Kathryn Beazley Martinez-Management Melis Richmond. VA -Telecommunication Arts Heath Beeferman Atlanta-Graphic Design Alison Bell Raleigh. MC-MarkeUng Joshua Bell Whigham-Criminal Justice Greg Benfield Athens-Spanish Amy Bennett Douglas-Early Childhood Edu Jason Bennett Rydal-Mathematics Je Ben Ulburn-Early Childhood Edu Robert Berdanier Athens- Accounting Mardi Berman Roswell-Middle School Educ Elizabeth Berry Athens-Middle School Educ Summer Betchman Athens-Real Estate Tammy Bethune Griffin-Health Physical Educ Stacy Bishop Conyers-Home Econ Journalism Deanna Black Athens-Graphic Design Ami Blakely Doraville- Hotel Rest Administration Christine Blanton Valdosta -Agricultural Engineering Seniors 387 ERVE LEARN :e iok Loiidcr STACY BISHOP Stacy Bishop is a Home Economics Journalism major from Conyers, Georgia. She has received several academic honors including Rho Lamba Sophomore Pledge of the Year, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Highest GPA and Active Sister of the Year. In addition to her honors, Stacy is involved in Collegiate 4-H, Palladia, Brass Gavel, Stu- dent Alumni Council and Georgia Recruitment Team. Of all of her activities, she considers 4-H the most important. Traci BIythe Dalton-Fumishings Interiors Kathryn Bolles DallonFrench Walter Bowers Athens-Photographic Design John Bowman Athens- Political Science George Boyd, Jr. Columbus-Poli Sci English William Boyett Dalton Zoology Julie Boyle Ulbum-Educational Psychology Ron Boyter Macon-Poli Sci Philosophy Adrienne Brantley College Park-Health Pron-iobon £. Educ Amanda Brantley Stone Mountain-Accounting Tonya Brantley Macon-Computer Science Troy Brantley Athens-Speech Communication DTEWORTHY - IOR Lc.idor AMY CORNELI Amy Cornell Is a Health Pro- motion and Behavior major from Atlanta, Georgia. She has held membership in many honor societies such as Eta Sigma Gamma, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa and Order of Omega. Amy is involved In many organizations including Gamma Phi Beta, Redcoat Marching Band, Gamma Sigma Sigma. When holding an office, her main goal is to promote member- ship participation and Increase the organization ' s effectiveness. 388 Seniors ' m - ' .onors, ' Collegiate REAT STRIDES :emok Leiuiur THOMAS GLANTON, JR. Thomas Glanton, Jr. is a English Education major from Atlanta, Georgia. He has received several aca- demic sholarships including the NAACP Academic Scholarship, the National Catholic Negro Scholarship and the UGA Minority Scholarship. Thomas is the President of the Black Affairs Council and Drum Major of the Redcoat Band. In addition, he created ACTION, an organization which addresses race and class at GGA. ... V)- " i-a Lori Braswell Athens-Managment Thomas Braza DunwoodyMcrobiology Mathematics Jacqueline Brennan Lawrenceville-Eariy Childhood Educ Amy Brock Bainbridge-Science Education Christi Brogdon Bostwick- Accounting Andrea Brown Augusta-Political Science Charmine Brown Atlanta -Magazines Denise Brown Duluth-Psychology Pre Law Derrick Brown Atlanta-Computer Science Athens-Speech Education Erik Brown Marietta -Marketing Jennifer Brown Warner Robins-Art Ed ERVICE ADDS UP :en ' ior reader DEBORAH HARRELL Deborah Harrell is a Mathemat- ics Education major from Doraville, Georgia. Her academic honors include being a member of Kappa Delta Epsilon, Mortar Board, Palladia, Zodiac, Golden Key, Blue Key, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Deborah is involved in Gamma Sigma Sigma, the Georgia Recruitment Team, and the Dean Tate Honor Society. She feels that each activity in which she participated taught her a lesson that she could not have leamed otherwise. Seniors 389 Joan Brown Athens-Poultry Science Katherine Brown ISashviUe. TTS-Comms Sci Disorder Krislie Brown Fayettevi lie -Music Education Paul Brown Atlanta-Middle School Educ Sandra Brown OoraviUe-Child FamDy Devdopnnent Tricinda Brown Onadilla-Chemistry Yalonda Brown Hagan-Risk Mngt Insurance Elizabeth Browning Martinez- Early Childhood Educ Carol Brubaker Greensboro. NC-Marketing Kevin Bruce Morganton-Management Christina Bruggeman Savannah-Comm Sci Disorders Claudia Bruhl Marietta-German Poli Sci Belinda Buers Athens-Psychology Aaron Bum .■ Bamesville- Biochemistry Pre . ' ■ .ii Kim BuiL - Tucker-Finance Sandra Bullard Griffin-Middle School Educ Ashley Burch Conyers- Accounting Mary Burgess Chevy Chase. MD-English italian Rae Burgess Athens-Educational Psychology Janice Burkett Griffin -Middle School Education Johnathan Bums Alhens-Mewspapers Lisa Burns Tucker-Risk Mngt Insurance Susan Burris Acwonh-Cnmjnal Justice Psychology Susan Burritt Greer. SC-Telecommurwcation Arts James Burroughs. Jr. Tifton- Accounting Crystal Burse Athens-Pharmacy Danette Burson Uwrenceville-Mkldle School Educ John Bush Spark 5 -Agricultural Economics Vick.r f ' ,.r,t; Conyers-Tetecommunicali ' -i ■ ' ■ Laur r . ' - Macon-MciiH ' ii, i MiIledgcvillcArt ' ritf- Dana C.ujh„n Atlanta -Political Science Michael Cain Duluth-Specch Communication Bobble Callaway Greensboro TcIccommunicaUon Arts S ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 390 Seniors Rod Ca Fayetteville -Accounting Rachel Camp Athens- Educational Psychology Robert Campbell Devon, PA-Speech Communication Tia Carey Morrow-Middle School Education Dawn Carlisle Ocilla-Biology Christopher Carlson Valdosta-Economics Karen Carlson Athens-English riathan Carmack Athens-Finance Marta Carothers Washington-Early Childhood Educ Anne Carrozza Gainesville-Spanish Amanda Carter Jonesboro-Pre-Medicine April Carter Jackson-Educational Psychology Gina Carter Valdosta-Middle School Education Kristi Carter Moultrie-Middle School Education Jose Carvalho Athens-Industrial Arts Educ Sherry Cash Comelja-Mngt Information Systems Stacy Causby Calhoun- Thomas Chafin Hartwell-Middle School Education Cheryl Chambers Tiger-Mngt Information Systems May Chan Duluth- Psychology Adam Chandler Henderson ville, MC-Newspapers Paul Chandler Milledgeville-History Anthropolgy Linda Chang Atlanta-International Business April Chastang Albany-Mental Retardation Educ Jennifer Cheaves Lake City-Finance Julie Chen Macon-Genetics Ke-Wei Chen Morcross-Mngt Info Systems Mancy Chen Atlanta-Art Robin Chesser Hull-Accounting Dava Chester Woodstock-Child DFamilyDevelopmer Kwok-Kwong Chi Shatin M.T.. Hong Kong-Tel Arts Huei-Mei Chiang Taipei, Taiwan-Marketing Kristen Chickering Lithia Springs-Consumer Economics Cynthia Childers Marietta-Social Work Lynne Childre Rome-Dietics Institutional Mngt Sridhar Chirravuri Athens-Computer Science Seniors 391 ELL AWARE :; 10K Lcdder AMY HOLMES Amy Holmes is a Political Science and Spanish major from Marietta, Georgia. She is a member of the GGA Honors Program and is also a member of Mortar Board, Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Alpha Lambda Delta. In addition to academic soci- eties, she serves as the President of Panhellenic Council, Treasurer of Order of Omega, and Editor of the Pinpoint. According to Amy, although it is hard to make a difference in four years, activity is the key. Eric Chou Augusta -Pharmacy Aimee Christian Dacula-Bementary Educ Mamie Cicci Peaditree City-Tdecomm Arts Elizabeth Clapp Charlotte. NC Art Dean Clack College Park-History Kelly Clark iainesville- Accounting Music I Tonjie Clark I East Pbint Educational Psycht l-.r. [ William ■ ' .!.■■ ' Lilburn-Accounl, . I Susannah Claikc r Jacksonville. FL-Comm Sci Disorders f Tara Clemens I Marietta -Advert! sing Candise Clemmons Jonesboro- Psychology Louie Cleveland. Jr. »llo Education thd M ' i EART OF GOLD Q ♦ GARNER JOHNSON Garner Johnson is a Biology major from Columbia, South Carolina. She is a member the Honors Program, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Order of Omega, and winner of Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Sophomore of the Year. In addition. Gamer is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha and she is first Vice President of Panhellenic Council. Garner feels that her life would not be complete without her many organizations. 392 Seniors HI ONORABLE ♦ ELIZABETH SCHUCHS :en!or Le, ader Elizabeth is a founding member of Flii Kappa Uteracry Society. Also, sfie is involved in Sigma Kappa sorority and Leadership Resource Team. She feels the important test will come in ten years, if things are better because she was involved. Wyndy Cline Stone Mountain-Child FamJy Dev Milton Clinkscales Commerce-Music Education Archie Clough AIn ting John Co Athens-Risk Mngt insurance Dori Coen Norcross-Speech Communication Jeffrey Coen West Chicago. IL-Poli Sci Kelly Cofer Atlanta-Child Family Dev Ethan Cohen Marietta-English Joy Coile Comer English Adrienne Coker Augusta-Biology Chad Cole Peachtree City-History Jennifer Coleman Savannah-Comm Sci Disorders AVING THE WAY :enior Lender YOLANDA WALKER Yolanda Walker is a Manage- ment Information Systems major from Augusta, Georgia. Her acadmic honors include membership in the Mortar Board, Sigma iota Epsilon Honorary Management Fraternity, Order of Omega, and Rho Labmda. In addition, she is a member of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority inc.. Student Alumni Council, President ' s Council, Black Greek Council, and Communiversity. Yolanda feels that in her years at GGA she has learned the importance of being involved. Seniors 393 Morrow-Exerci; Tracy Collett ! Sports Sci Anita Collins La ' Susan Collins Marierta-lnlerior Design Leslie Cone Thomasvilte-EJernentary Education Jannene Connally Athens-Telecommunication Arts Cara Connor AlherK-lntl Bus Risk Mngt insur Deedee Cooper Athens-Food Science Gerald Cooper Covington Agrkniltural Econonnics Clay Copeland Rochelle-Risk Mngt. Insurance Amy Cornell AtJania- Health Promotion Behavior Kevin Corsini Marietta-Management Susan Cox Dunwoody- Interior Design Wanda Cox Macon-Social Work Quinlan Cravey Albany -Advertising Jack Crocker AIpharetla-Risk Mngt InsurarKe Tyler Crooke Sharpsburg-Political Science Jennifer Crovi e AJbany-Chiid Family Development Ashley Culbreth Tallahassee. FL- Landscape Architecture Christina Curtis Lawrenceville- Biology Kilela Curtis Cochran-Finance William D ' Amato Macon- Anthropology A. Shannon Dale Cumming-English John Daly Haddonfield, MJ-Management Jamie Dangar Atlanta-Early ChikJ Educ Drama Pamela Daniels Baxicy-Organtzatkxul Management Carl Dann Jr. Alpharetta-Management Laura Darden Albany-English Vanessa Daves Alpharetta- Pharmacy Latonya Davidson Goinesvllle-Psychology Chris Davis Macon-Graphic Design Kristin Davis EUcnwood -Speech Communicatkxi Patricia Davis Martinez-Political Science Stacey Davis Braselton-Buslncss Education Tina Davis BulordPsycholoqy 394 Seniors Osama Dawas Limassol, Cyprus-Economics Laura Day Blairsville-CommScience Disofders John Deal Statesboro-Risk rAngt Insurance Amy Deane Greenville. MS-Microbiology Gwen Dear Evansville. [M-Speech Communication Karen DeBar Alpharetta-Speech Communication Kyle Demetrops Roswell-Marketing Mancy De Metz Peachtree City-Art History Leslie Demore Gainesville-Elementary Education Jennifer Dennard Rome-Public Relations Ginger Dennis Milledgeville- Psychology Jena Dennis Eastman-Social Work Julie Deroy Seneca. SC-Risk Mngt Insurance Micole Deyarmon Athens-Psychology Kellie Dickerson Elberton-Mathematics Education Melissa Dickey Albany-Middle School Education Shannon Dillard Blue Ridge-Zoology Tamara Dixon Lithonia-Markeling Jennifer Dobson Knoxville. TN-Public Relations Holly Dolson Marietta-Spanish Angela Dordigan Watkinsville- Home Econ Journalism Todd Dorsey Maysville-General Business Todd Doughty Chattanooga. TN SpeechCommunkrabon Amy Douglas Chester-Educational Psychology Deborah Downs Atlanta-English Jason Downs Macon- Food Science Ana Doyague Atlanta-Social Science Education Colleen Drew Marietta -interior Design Fred Duffey 111 Griffin-Real Estate Ashley Duggan Gainesville-Telecommunications Arts Terri Duggan Albany-Early Child Education Chris Dunagan Atlanta-Pre Law Emily Duncan Gainesville- Foreign Lang Education Julie Dupuy Hopkinsville-Broadcast Mews James Durant Dacula- Environmental Health Allison Duren Roswell-Criminal Justice Seniors 395 ELPING OTHERS :k ior Leader NEVADA WAUGH Nevada Waugh is a Biochemis- try Pre-Med major from Shalimar, Florida. She belongs to many honor organizations including Alpha Epsilon Delta, Mortar Board, Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Beta, Beta, and Blue Key. Nevada has also received several awards such as the Hamilton McWhorter FVize, the Louise McBee Award, the John Nuttycombe Award, and the Jasper Dorsey Award. She believes she has not only indulged in campus activities, but also been challenged by them. I Alan Durham Jonesboro- Hi story Aditi Dutt I Athens- Agronomy Meredith Dutter arietla- Hotel Restaurant Admin Christa Dyals SL Mary ' s-Comm Sci Disorders Rhonda Eaddy I Jonesboro- Early Childhood Educ I Kan Einer Macon- Elementary Education Elizabeth Elders Marielta-F jblic Relations Kimberly Eldridge Charlotte. NC-ChikJ Family Dev Catherine Ellerbee Forsyth -Mr gt Infonnalkxi Systems Nancy Elliott Atlanta-Psychology Kyle Ellis Stockbridge-Magazines Kelly Dwell Tucker-Pubtic Relations ITAL IMPACT :; 10K Leadei RUSSELL WILLARD Russell Willard is a Political Sci- ence History major from Covington, Georgia. His many academic honors include membership in Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Phi Kappa Literary Society. Russell has also received several awards including the National Merit Scholarship, Alumni Scholarship, Honors Certificate for Outstanding Junior, and the Phi Kappa Literary Society ' s Most Outstanding Junior. His goal is to show others the positive impact this University can have on their lives. 396 Seniors lOG ' ;.ton ' -friitjiraiiieAwari -Jray Award s hasnotonly - ' ties, Ixt also ONOR WORTHY Leiidei NORBERT WILSON rSorbert Wilson is a Agricultural Economics nnajor from Dawson, Georgia. He has received many aca- demic honors including the Blue Key ' s Tucker Dorsey Award. Also, he participated in a 4-H Internship with Senator Sam Nunn. Norbert is a mennber of Collegiate 4-H, Arch Society, Agricultural Economic Club, Brass Gavel, Blue Key, Mortar Board, and Alpha Zeta. He feels that he was actively involved on campus, but, more importantly, was taught to " wade deeper " by extraordinary leaders. Kenneth Elwood Perry- Accounting Lejghanne Elzy Smyrna- Accounting Elizabeth Epps College Park-Sports ScienceE- Dance Jeannette Erspamer San Clemente, CA-Earty Childhood Educ Christopher Ervin Marietta -Economics Joel Esperanza Martinez-Interdisciplinary Studies David Eubank Macon-Psychology Jessica Evans Fayetteville-Public Relations Todd Evans Lithia Springs-Political Science Lau Ewaldsi sjicfdMat ir» ,1)105 the Savannah -Accounting Denise Fallin Thomaston -Agricultural Economic Eugene Fambrough Atlanta-Music EY TO SUCCESS :e ior Ledi CHALY JO WRIGHT Chaly Wright is an Enviromenta! Management and F ublic Policy major from Atlanta, Georgia. She has been awarded several honors including being named a Truman Scholar, a Renaissance Scholar, and Ellender Dickson Scholar She recieved the Honors Program Academic Achievement Certificate. Also, she is a mennber of Onnicron Delta Kappa, Rho Lamtxla, and the Dean Tate Honor Society. She believes that the skills and knowledge from campus involvement are crucial to understanding the nature of our complex world. Seniors 397 Audra Parish Augusta-Biology Dana Farmer Bainbridge-Foreign Lang. Educ. Leeia Farmer Douglas-Biology Tiffany Fanner Toccoa-Early Childhood Educ Tim Farnier Marietta- Accounting Christie Farr Bonaire- Pharmacy Laura Feely Lookout Mountain-Drawing Paintin i Lauren Feldman Roswelt-Psychology Lingustics William Findlay Marietta-Political Science Amy Fitzgerald Roswell-Photographic Design Kim Flanagan BmrBwick- Speech Communicabon Dean Ranery Tunnel Hili - Landscape Grounds Mngt Justin Fleming Greenville. SC-Food Science Amanda Fletcher Baton Rouge, LA-Accountmn Charles Fleti h. t Macon- Account in(j Toysha Rowers Brunswick- Political Science Melissa Fogarty Savannah- Educational Psychdogy Eileen Foody Greenville, SC-Accounting Jason Fort Roswell- Economics Calandra Foster Barnesville-Psychology David Fountain Royston-Agricultural Tech Mngt Phcneik Fowler Decatur- English Speech Educ Jennifer Fox Atlanta -Mental Retardation Educ Todd Fox Trion-Mngt Information Systems Marcio Fraley Decatur -Chemistry Marcy Frank Norcross- Accounting Michelle Franklin McDonough-Cons Econ Home Mngt Edgar Fuller Decatur-Malhcmatics Lisa Funk Marietta-Industrial Relations Randy Gabriel Riverdalc-Soclel Science Educ William Gaines Augusta-Environmental Health Stephen Gamblll Concrsville-Social Science Educ Kelly Garman Alpharctla Child Family Dev Jarob Garrcn L.lburn s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 398 Seniors Winder-Early Childhood Educ Michael Garthune Duluth-Philosophy Veronica Gatto Staten Island. MY-Child Family Dev Anny Gazaway Sugar Hill-Early Childhood Educ Deborah Gentry Athens-Social Work Rebecca Gerhardt Lilburn-Managemenl Tricia Gerker Roswell-Telecomnnunication Arts Stuart German Savannah-Pre-Medicine Jeanine Gibbs Kennesaw-Pre-Law hatalie Gibby Morrow-Magazines Karen Gil Fayetteville-Socie Stacey Gilbert Scie Educ Tracey Gilbert Piedmont. SC-lnterior Design Patti Gilman Greer. SC -Marketing Gina Ginn Morgan-Furnishings Interiors Melanie Gleghorn Athens-Elementary Education Jeremy Giowacki Jacksonville. FL-Telecommunicat)onArts Donna Goforth Carrollton-Finance Dianne Goh Athens- Advertising Ashley Golden Augusta-Fashion Merchadising Melody Goodwin Cedartown-Marketing Bridget Goosby Thomasville-Politicai Science Dana Gordon Evans-Speech Communications Heather Gottwald East Greenbush. NY-Science Educ Anne Graham Fairfield, CT-Broadcast News John Graves. Jr. White-Finance Paul Gray Clewiston. FL-Plant Protection Pest Mngt Shelia Grayden Greenville, SC-Psychology Nancy Grayson Greenville. SC-lntematJonal Business Calvin Grier. Jr. Jonesboro-Mngt Information Systems David Griffin Marietta-Landscape Architecture Dawn Griffin Athens-Middle School Education Wendy Griffin Valdosta-lnternational Business Drenda Griffith Lawrenceville-Social Work Laura Griffiths Marietta -Psychology Pre-Dentistiy Natarcia Griggs Monticello-Computer Science Seniors 399 Melissa Grimes Athens-Biology Ron Grimes Statesboro-Finance Donna Grindle Gainesville-Elementary Educ Paige Grizzle Ringgold-Early Childhood Educ Robin Grizzle Marietta-Child Family Dev Christy Grogan Timing -Elementary Education Alhens-MIS lnt ' l Business Laura Grzeskiewicz Martinez- Economics Leigh Guenther Covinton-Art History Shannon Guinade Roswel I -Criminal Justice Maria Gunzoles Athens-Drama Jennifer Haas Albany-Political Science Alexandria Hadden Athens-English Tiffany Haggard Snellville-Early Childhood Educ Charlotte Haire Albany-Early Childhood Educ Christopher Hall Tucker-German Jeffrey Hall Albany-Risk Mngt Insurance Jason Hamby Dawsonville-Poultry Science Mer edith Hannah Madison-Foreign Languages Educ Molly Hannan Acworlh-lntemational Business Julie Hansard Stone Mtn-Mental Retardation Educ Dawn Hanzlik Woodstock -Risk Mngt Insurance Sh. H.) Athens-Early Childhood Educ Deborah Harrell Dora viile- Mathematics Education Charlene Hams Lithonia- Marketing Derek Hams Conyers-Landscape Architecture Undsey Harris Roswcll-An Education Ursula Harris Decatur Psychology Mark Harrison Winder-Bus Admin Ind Geography Kimberly Harsh Marietta Elementary Education John Harvey UlbumSpecch Communication Carolyn Hatfield Maxeys-Soclal ScierK Edurntion s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 400 Seniors MICHAEL BARRY f AAichael Bany is a Finance major from Baton Rouge, Lousiana. He is a member of Blue Key, Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Facin g the challenges of today and preparing future leaders for the challenges of tomorrow makes a leader. ff Lambda Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, Dean ' s List, and le Order of Omega. He also is a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity and on Intrafratemity Council. € ill i • V ' I Susan Hawk Tucker-English Education Eric Heard Alpharetta-Computer Science James Hedden Marietta -Marketing Eric Heidemann Wilton. CT-Agricultural Economic Kenji Heilman Covinglon-lnlernational Business Christine Heller Atlanta Risk Mngt Insurance Stephanie Helms Fayetteville-Mental Retardation Educ Christian Henry Augusta-Politicai Science Julie Henry Marietta -Middle Schcwl Education Craig Henson Athens-Biology Sondra Hernandez Conyers- Elementary Education Laura Herndon Bainbridge-Enviromental Health Hilary Herns Athens-Criminal Justice Marc Hershovitz Duluth-Political Science Robin Hewitt Columbus-International Business Alanna Hicks Ellenwood- Psychology Merchandising Mela Hill Rosewell-Political Science :Nikole Hill Marietta -Economics Stacy Hill Stone Mountain-English Education Monica Hining Douglasville-English Education Julie Hinson Athens-English Education Atsushi Hirano Athens Mathematics Shawna Hirata Kailua-Dona.HI-Biology Seniors 401 Robin Hirsch Greensbofo- Speech Communication Judy Ho Tucker-Zoology Theresa Ho Alpharetta-Phamnacy Tracie Hobbs Dublin-Criminal Justice Crystal Hodge Athens-Social Work Leslie Hodges Monroe-Consumer Food Erik Hodgson Dunwoody-Polilical Science Susan Hoff Lilbum-Risk Mngt Insurance Denise Hofmann Athens-English Van Hohe Watkinsville-Marketing Charles Holloway Ulbum-Heatth Physical Educ Alan Holman Roswell-Finance Amy Holmes Marietta-Political Set Spanish Jeannie Honea Marietta-Social Work Jungsook Hong Martinez-Early Childhood Educ Stacie Hopkins Doraville-Early Childhood Educ Astrid Horiebeck Dacula- Accounting Mela Ho Cairo-Pharmacy Ginger Howell Bonaire-Music Education Julie Hoyal Macon-Spanish Susan Hudgins Dalton- English Sharrold Hudson rmingham. AL-Psychology Bonnie Huff Gainesville-Enviromental Health Michael Huff Evans-Music Performance Scott Huggins Stone Mountain-Greek Latin Jennifer Hughes Duluth-CJvki Dev Early ChikJ Educ D. Laura Hunt Lawrenceville-Busincss Educ Stacy Hunt Avondale Estates-Advertising Ledondria Hunter aevciand.OH - Ho(d E. Restaurant Admin Tommy Hunter Oakwood-Marketing Todd Hurt Cofdcle- Agronomy JodI Hyde Fayettcvillc-Mafketing Laura Hyman Dunwoody -English Audra Ignatonlft Marietta-Agricultural Economics s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 P I 402 Seniors V o n n ' MiM % Jeffrey Igo Athens- Economics David Imahara Franklin. MC- History Political Sci Shonda Inavnit Athens-Speech Communication Julie Ishmael Athens-Psychology Elizabeth Isley Martinsville.VA-History Amy Ivkovich Marietta-Management Doug Jack Stone Mountain-Accounting Erick Jackson Decatur-Art Karen Jackson East Point-Sociology Kenya Jackson Decatur- Newspapers Kim Jackson Athens-Drama Reginald Jackson East Point-Biology Sharon Jackson Marietta-Art History Synthia Jackson Lawrenceville-Mathematics William Jackson Harrison-Agnc Technology Mngt Xernona Jackson Athens-Social Work Eric James Athens-Geography Michael Jameson Toccoa-Finance Eric Janis Atlanta -Accounting Leslie Jaslow Atlanta-Middle School Education Paul Jelinek Peachtree City Risk Mngt Insurance Robert Jenacova Marietta-Criminal Justice Sherron Jenkins Columbus- Health Promotion Educ Bryan Jennings Charlotte, NC-Biology Tabitha Jett Roswell-Mental Retardation Educ Candice Johnson Decatur- Biochemistry Microbiology Christina Johnson Dalton-Dietics S Institutional AAngt David Johnson Grovetown- History Cliff Johnson Morcross-Pre-Medicine Darrell Johnson Tucker-Political Sci Philosophy Erica Johnson Griffin-Educational Psychology Edward Johnson Athens-Educational Psychology Gregory Johnson Atlanta-Management Sciences Jeffrey Johnson Marietta -Biochemistry Jenny Johnson Jonesboro-Mathematics Education Katherine Johnson Tifton-Speech Co Seniors 403 Kristin Johnson West PtwH. NY-Earty Childhood Educ Marlin Johnson Blakely -Pharmacy Merritt Johnson MaheOa -Management Information Sys Sjacquita Johnson Columbus-Statistics Tracey Johnson Baltimore. MD-Accounting William Johnson Elberton-Enviromental Health Allison Jones Newnan-lntemational Business Catrina Jones Lilbum-Child Family Dev La-Tisha Jones Columbus-Sociology Nanette Jones Loganville-Early Childhood Educ Patrick Jones Dalton- Advertising Steven Jones Dulath-Economics Gamer Johnson Columbia, SC-Biology Ashley Jordan Albany-English Candace Jordan Bogart- Arts Crafts Education Chad Jordan Watkinsville-Enviromental Health Samuel Joseph Marietta -English Ian Kahn Athens-Social Sciences Educ John Kautz Mableton- Advertising Brian Keaney Athens-Japanese Kelly Keamey Koswell-Early Childhood Educ Kelly Keith Marietta-International Business Sheay Kelly Gaffney, SC-Advertising Kelly Kemp Flagtown.N J- Psychology Tasha Kennebrew Athens-Management InforrTuition Sys Tonya Kennedy Decatur-Markeling Rebecca Kesler Jefferson-Early Childhood Educ Joan King Stalham-Management Katie Kirincy ClarkesvilleSociol Work Autumne Kirby Athens-Elementary Education Vtctorlo Klelnsorge Marietta-Mental Retardation Educ Welter Klimczak Monroe, NY English Kimbcrly Kluchar PbochtrecCHyHoaKhnOTiotion Educ Pamela Knight Siiwnnrf Child G Fnmily Drv s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 if fi " Ml Fail injinvt wasn H V: 404 Seniors I M EAD OF THE CLASS MICHAEL BURNETT Michael Burnett is a Biology PYe-Med major from Fairbum, Georgia. He is a member of the Dean Tate Honor Society, Biftad Honor Society, and ii I believe that my involve- ment has helped in build- ing my character, and helped me in preparing for the real world. ff Order of Omega. He was named Top Five Greek Men of 199 1-1 992 and Theta Chi Brother of the Year. He is President of the Interfratemity Council. Susan Koenig Macon- Psychology Christa Kohler Athens-Finance Gregory Koopman Stow. MA-Marketing Suzanne Kozlowski Dunwoody -Marketing Jana Krat2 Snellville-Music Education Wendy Kraut Trentron, NJ-Animal Science Carol Kwon Tucker-Dietics institutional Mngt Oscar La Madrid Athens-Spanish Amy Lambert Chula-Biology Becky Lance Chattanooga -Statistics Joanne Lance Stone Mountain-Publication Mngt James Landreau Macon-Zoology Beth Lane Lithonia-Biology Matthew Langston Matthews. MC-Landscape Architecture Sandy Lank Marietta-Mathematics Education Kimbey Larkin Litburn-Early Childhood Educ James Lashley Lilhia Springs-Phamiacy La f ran Law Ellenwood -Marketing Jennifer Lee Cedartown-Psychology Athens-Management Informabon Sys Columbus-Furnishings Interiors Alexander Lehocky Lincotnton -Chemistry Rebecca Lerner East Rockaway. MY-Marketing Cindy Lester Athens-Management Seniors 405 Barbara Levine Stone Mountain Child Family Dev Crissy Lewis St. Mary ' s-Economics Scott Lewis Hampstead. MC-Finance Scott Lewis NashviDe.TTi-Lancbcape GrtxmdsMngt Shawn Lewis Snellvile-ManagementlnforTnationSys Tin Leung Athens- Accounting Cheng-Lung Li Athens -Statistics Mei-Hui Li Athens-Hotel Restaurant Adniin Paula Ufe Jacksonville. FL-Educ F sychology Amy Linkous Lawrenceville-English Shannon Lipe Roswell-English Alan Lips Atlanta -Accounting Katharine Lipp Kennesaw-Dietics Institutional Mngt Ann Uppmann College Park-Geography Amy Little Gainsville-Psychology Fui-Moy Liu Athens-Food Science Rachel Livingston Athens-Broadcast News Kristin Loden Warner Robins-Comm Sciences Disordere Mary Beth Loebl Augusta-Spanish Linda Long Lexington-Social Work Heather Longdon Wirttr Springs. FL-Forbgi Languages Educ Bradley Lord Cochran-English Education Theresa Losaw Athens-Management Sheri Lott Marietta Eariy Childhood Educ Jennifer Loudcrmllk Ellerslielndustrial Relations Irene Low Athens-Food Science Richard Lowe Harlwell-Mathematics Education John Lowery Lyman, SC Landscape ArdiltectLve Sydney Lowry Alhen»-lnstnjctional Technology Brian Lucy Stone Mountain-Science Educ Roger Luslns Ulburn- Accounting Kelly Lynnes Riverdale-Food Science Kimberty MacDonald Ro»welllnlerlor Design Michael Madden F ' h Tton Mnlhcmatir Fdii-nUnn ENIORS 17 5 Class of ' 93 u ' ' i 2JiL h 406 Seniors ' }mi Sr mm Michelle Madden Maysville-Elementary Education Alicia Maddox Athens-Zoology Andrea Madsen Marietta -Early Childhood Educ Manan Magiros Greer. SC-Public Relations Craig Magram Miami. FL-Fjnance Ashley Majors Acworth- Newspapers Andrea Matcom Lx ganville-Politicai Sci Psycholog Megan Maloney Wheaton. MD-Criminal Justice Majorie Mancini Dunwoody-lnternational Business Dawn Mandeil Gainesville- Psychology Aaron Mann Athens-Home Econ Journalism Daryl Mann Athens-Music Education Mary Marinos Atlanta-Psychology Chris Manzi Roswell -Agricultural Techndogy Mngt Tracy Marks La wrenceville-Speech Communication Michelle Marsalis Atlanta -Advertising Andrew Marti Tifton-Finance Chad Martin Marietta-Finance Deana Gayle Martin Winterville- Elementary Education Michele Martin Kennesaw-Political Science Alisa Mathews Macon-Microbiology Kent Mathis Clarkesville- Accounting Amy Matthews Tyrone-Real Estate Taryn Matusik Sarotoga Springs. NY Art History Stacie Maughon Stone Mountain -Speech Communicatwn Elizabeth Maxwell Lavonia-Social Work Susan Mayes Athens-Child S Family Development Robert Mcafee Marietta-Zoology Richard cC!ements Hazelhurst- Business Management Scott McClellan Jonesboro- Finance Laura McClure Augusta-Drawing Painting Matthew McClurg Cartersville-Finance Joseph McCommons. Jr Thomason-Pre-Med Paul McCormack Athens-Management Franklin McCrary Thomasville- Educational Psychology Lee McDaniel Guyton-Exerdse Sports Sciences Seniors 407 Daniel McDevitt ConyersGeography Dania McDonald Athens-Music Perfofmance Heather McDonald Dallon-Anthropology Steven McDonald Covington-Enviromental Health rSancy McDougal Canlon-Inlerior Design Tona McDowell Carrollton-Finance Sand ra McDuffie McRae-Managenrwnt [nfomnation Sys Judith McFalls DecaturTelecommunication Arts Chris McGahee Douglasville- History Kimberly McGee Augusta-Early Childhood Educ Deanna McGinnis Norcross-English Pamela McGuire Athens-Speech Communication Stephanie McGuire Kenoesaw-Home Econ Journalism Kelly McHugh Ma riella- Public Relations Schelli Mcintosh MaUetorv Early Childhood Educ John McKinley Marietta-Criminal Justice David McLane Hartwell-History Betsy McLendon Burke. VA-Public Relations Michael McLeod TaUahassee, FL- Landscape Architecture Michael McNeilly Gainesville-Management Tiffany McRolierts Atlanta-Marketing Lashawna McTizic Ulhonia-Speech Communication Michael Meadows Moultrie-Agricultural Economics Tracy Meadows Calhoun-Romance Languages Jill Mcekins Atlanta-Advertising Alice Mceks MaheOa -Busness AdmnG IndGeo aphy Dcana Melton Martin-Elementary Education John McrritI Cobb-f ]UUcd Sdcnoc Philosophy Rebecca Mllford Carnesvllle- Anthropology Brian Mlllen Atlanta-Mathematics Sabrina Miller Monroe-Educational Psychology Sandra Milter Cordde-Dleact 6 InsUuUonal V1gt Toby Miller Auilell-Computcr Science Lesley Mllligan Dotic|la!tviltr--lnlfMTvitkxvtl Btmrv-M s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 n ' f 408 Seniors V EAD OF THE CLASS t J 7Si LEIGH GOOGE Leigh Qooge is an Accounting major from Tifton, Georgia. She is a member of Golden Key, Blue Key, Pfii Eta Sigma, Mortar Board, 41 I realized from the beginning that there is more to being involved than simply becoming a member. ff Alpha Lambda Delta, Order of Omega, and Rho Lambda. Also, Leigh served on the 1992 Greek Week Steering Committee. Jim Milner Stone Mountain-Agri Commerce-Health Occupations Edu« Traci Mitchell Columbus- Finance Dean Moiette Stone Mountain- Landscape Architecture Gregory Moncrief Shiloh-Psychology Charlie Monroe Bainbridge- Biology Holley Moody Marietta -Fashion Merchandising Amy Moore Evans-Marketing Chnsti Moore rHewnan-intenor Design Michael Moore Washington-Computer Science Micola Moore Athens-Advertising Maria Moreno Toccona-lnterior Design Sara Morey Baconton- Accounting Leighann Morris Alpharetta-Social Work Susan Morris -Microbiology Victoria Morris Odum-Health Promotion Educ John Mosely Vidalia-Economics Michael Moss Madison-Real Estate Tiffancy Mundell Athens- Exercise Sports Sciences Timothy Murfree Crescent -Management Information Sys Elaine Murphy Talmo-Social Science Education Sharon Murphy Fayetteville-Telecommunication Arts Atasha Murray Decatur-Sociology Seniors 409 Lisa Murray Savannah- Accounting Michelle Murray Lawrenceville-Public Relations Jeff Myers Dorflville-Graphic Design Lynn Nabors Hadehuret- Management Information Sys Hakon tSagelgaard Athens-Finance Charles Mama AtJanta-Political Sci Philosophy Lesley Ma term an Marietta -Mental Retardation Educ Melissa Nation Snellville-Elementary Education Jennifer Mavarre Augusta- Biology Sherry Meal EDicoO City. MDPublic Relations Aretha Nelson Decalur-Biochennistry Becky Nelson Greer. SC-Art Histr.r, Ciciley Nt-i . Decatur-Po!ilical Sch-i Kristen Nei . i Bainbridge-Nutfition Science Tracie Nesbitt Columbia. SC-Marketing Caroline Netter Smyrna-Child Family Dev Wade Newt. , . ' •Drawing Pamijfiq Michael Nicholson Augusla-History Stephanie Nicholson West Columbia. SC-Drama Suzanne Nixon Moutain Qty-CorrwruKation Sa Doordcn Christal Norton Silver Creek-Economics John Norton DouglasviUe-Rlsk Mngl Insuran f Brent Nov.r Alpharella-Econoriii Scott Nov. 11. 1 . Marietta-International Busme b Richard O ' Brien Dublin -International Business Lauren Odum Jesup-Geoli . Mary O-J Savannah Computer Scun . Susan Oh Dunwoody -Pharmacy Kevin Oliver Covington- Accounting Thomas Olive. Jr Bonaire- English Spanish John Ousley Woodbury- Drama Michael Owen Ed Ifton- Agricultural Economics Alice Owenby Canton-Telecommunlcation Arts Dartcne Owens Monroe MathcmotK s Er.duf otion 410 Seniors S ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 U MmL-r I r 1 Kelly Oyler Brea. CA-Hotel Restaurant Admin Kipling Padgett Cochran-Marketing Sheldon Palefsky Savannah -Finance Samantha Palnner Athens-Political Science Roderick Parham Atlanta-Finance Joanna Parkman Greenville, SC-Management Bettyann Parsons Athens-Elementary Education Kendra Parsons Carrollton-Risk Mngt Insurance Ankit Patel Evans-Microbiology Christian Paterson Chester, MJ-Phamnacy Angela Patterson Calhoun -Psychology Andrea Payne Roswell-Early Childhood Education Charles Pearce Charleston. SC-Finance Trellys Pearce Columbus- Middle School Education Stephen Pedersen Stroudsburg. PA-Political Science Gary Peeples Rex-Journalism Dave Pektas Young Harris-Advertising Jay Pember Athens-Risk Mngt Insurance Carlton Pender Perry -Management Melissa Perkins Austell-English Elizabeth Perrow Augusta -Accounting Shannon Perry Charlotte. NC- Psychology William Perry Chamblee-Sociology Clement Perschall Mew Orleans. LA -Management Lynette Peters Rutledge-Enviromental Health William Peyer Greenville. SC-Anthropolgy Laralynn Pfohl Alpharette -Speech Communication Dana Phagan Bovwdon-Magazines Brian Phillips Albany-English Carol Phillips Marietta-Psychology Lee Phillips Memphis. TN-Political Science Lisa Phillips Alexandria. VA-Public RelaUons Suzanne Pickering Atlanta-Communications Sci Disorders Melanie Pieczonka Lawrenceville- Early Childhood Educ Kurt Pie per AtJanta- Political Science Art History Josephy Pietrucha Mt Holly, NJ-Graphic Design Seniors 41 1 Robert Pino Athens-Physics Alisa Pittman Swainsboro- Accounting Ashley Pittman Swainsboro- Accounting Shaun Pittman Duluth- Management Informalion Sys Caroline Placey Chamblee-Advertising French Elizabeth Plummer Roswell -Music Perfom nce Gemian Usa Plummer Dublin -Accounting Kirsten Polentz Stone Mountain-Political Scienf _- KaUe Potinq Madison-English Education Elizabeth Polk Roswell-Risk Mngt Insurance Sherry Pollard Lawrenceville-Psychology Charia Poole Fayetleville-Qem Educ CMd Family Dev Kelea Poole Manchester- Early Childhood Educ Stefanie Poole Athens-Early Childhood Education Greg Pope Covington-Finance Mary Poppe Athens-Religion Stacy Poppell Savannah-Management Jean Popwell Atlanta-Pre-Vetemary Medicine Drew Porterfield Dora vi lie -Graphic Design Karen Porterfield Aiken, SC-Psychology Erin Potts Gainesville-Science Education Brian Powers Atlanta -Marketing Barbara Pozen Athens-Mental Retardation Education Dawn Price Jonesboro-Broadcast Mews Tracie Price Athens-Home Econ Journalism Wes Price Jonesboro-Art Karen Priest Conyers-Politicat Science Sandra Pritchard Roswell- Advertising Lynn Proctor Statesboro - Pha rmacy Robyn Puckett u : Spring-Pblillcal Sdence French PaUick Pulltam Athens-Middle School Education Kcllcy Roswell-Home Econ Journohsfn Michelle Purganon Hogansvillc Social Work Ethel Ramey Atkjnld Early ChiMhood Educatjan s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 4 12 Seniors A l ij EAD 1 ik MARC HERSHOVITZ Marc Hershovitz is an Political Science nnajor from Duluth, Georgia. He is an Alumni Scholar and a member of the Golden Key National ii I have worked hard to futher the causes of the groups of which I belong and I hope they a re better as a result. ff Honor Society. In addition, Marc was selected as an intem to Governor Zell Miller. He is the President of the Young Democrats of UGA Clarke County. Bryan Ramsey Duluth-Public Relations Sean Rapp San Diego. CA-Political Scient Lekha Ratwatte Athens-Economics Brandy Ray Powder Springs-Management Stephanie Raynor Stone Mountain-Management Ginger Readdick St. Marys-Ceramics Kimberly Reagin Conyers-Enviromentai Health Jennifer Reed Athens-Art History Sally Rhodes Albany -Psychology rSancy Rice Lexington-Elementary Educatic Telvis Rich Thomasville-Social Work Jimmie Richter Moultrie Accounting ' Marketing Christine Rissone-Murray Athens-Psychology Ann Roat MartJnez-Enviromental Health Virgil Roberson Chattanooga, TM -Accounting lose Roberti ■ t hens- Economics Cassandra Roberts College Park-Health Promotion Educ Legena Roberts Hinesville-Middle School Education Gwendolyn Robinson Lilburn-Finance Mir che Dunwoody-Early Childhood Educ Duane Rodgers Conyers-History Alan Rogers Macon-lnterior Design Beth Rogers Marietta -Social Science Education Seniors 413 David Rose Conyers-Finance Melissa Rose King reel. SC-Pre-Veterinaiy Medidne Beth Rosenthal Augusta-History Bradley Ross Mwietla-Speech Communications Douglass Ross Alpharelta-Economics Jennifer Ross Roswell-Music Theracy Tracey Ross Hopkins. SC-Sodal Science Educ Christian Rossetli Marietta-English Amy Roth Marietta-Music Education James Ruark Dunwoody- Economics Jay Rubinson Atlanta -Speech Communication Rachel Rucker Decatur-AWde School Education Monica Rudder CuTTYTiing-Managenrtentin imutionSys Tonya Rumpf Athens- Psychology Waikiki Rutledge Hoeansville- Advertising Sheri Safter Athens-Sociology Diane Sailors DecailLE-Middle School Education Jill Saltino Rome-Psychology Lynda Sasso SloneMounlaffi-RiskMngt lnsurance Jennifer Savage Dunwoody-Pholographic Design J.J. Scarborough Cochran-Forrest Resources Kelly Shachner Qgin. SC-lntemational Business Jeff Schalon Faycttevllle-Accounting Lynne Schauwecker Summcrvillc.SC -Pharmacy Wayne Schomburg Savannah-Art Elizabeth Schuchs Madison-Public Relations Elalna Scogglns Ulbum-Elementary Education Ros Scott Brooklet-Enviromcntal Health Toni Seagroveft Savanhah-Engllsh Susie Sears Saraftola.FL-lnteriof Design Crockett Sellers Macon- Accounting Jeffrey Sharmal Miami -FL Psychology Robyn Sharmal Mtami.FL Early Chld wod Bducation Phillip Shasldin Roche(k?-AflrtajHural Engineering ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 fl I 414 Seniors Martin Shea Athens Art History Randal Shear Duluth-Sociology Christy Shepherd Athens- Elementary Education Susan Eliz Sherrod Thomasvi lie-Telecommunication Art Willram Shevlin Atlanta-lnlematjonal Business Stephen Shiver Albany -Pre-Medicine Patricia Simon Dunwoody -Finance Susan Simpson Snellville-Public Relations Karen Singley McDonough-Managemait Information Sys Julie Spzemore Savannah -CommunicatJOTS Sd Disorder Harlem-Agricultural Economic Thomas Slicker Piano. TX-Finance MIS David Smead Athens-Mathematics Alicia Smith SL Simond Island- Broadcast Mews Allison Smith Grovetown, History Angel Smith Decatur-Criminal Justice Clifford Smith Athens-Music Performance Jay Smith Roswell-Political Science Kelly Smith Evans-Speech Communications Kimberly Smith RoswelUChild Family Development Marcy Smith Dublin -Pre- Pharmacy Rachel Smith Lithonia- Psychology Sonya Smith Tyrone-English Stephen Smith Savannah-English Tonya Smith Clayton-Interior Design Allen Sneathen Atlanta-Speech Communication Job Snel Rockville Centre. MY-Business Admin Angela Snow Bishop-Health Promotion Educ Eric So Athens- Accounting Amy Sorrells Monroe-Communications Sd £■ Disorders William Sower Covington-Speech Communications Michelle Speir Alpharetta- Housing Kathryn Spikier Atlanta -Management infomiation Sys Benjamin Spitalnick Marietta -Psychology Beverly Stamey Seniors 415 [ ' Kimbcriy Steimer Norcross-Bementary Education Ashley Steinnmonn Stone Mountain-Finance Amy Stenson Columbus-Telecommunication Arts Kathryn Stephenson Commerce- Accounting Kelly Stephens Hoover. AL-Housing Scott Stephens Rorence. SC-Sociology Mindy Stetzler Warner Robins-Pharmacy James Stewart Duluth-Pre-Medtcine Justin Stewart Athens-English Merrigail Stewart Reidsville-Home Economics Educ Morma Stewart Toccoa-Malhematics Education Debbie Still Conyers-Exercise Sports Scierxre Jennifer Stinson Columbus- Pharmacy Scott Stinson Lithonia-Speech Communication Michael Stogner Lagrange- Economics Kimtwrly Stone Duluth-History Tabatha Stone Atlanta-Business Administration Christine Stout AIpharelta-Elementary Education Heather Streelman Watkir sville-Risk Mngl InsurarKe Jeanne Strickland Claxton- Accounting Andrea Stroud Peachtree City -Education Psychology Tracie Stroud Atlanta -Early Childhood Education Vanessa Stuart Griffin-Public Relations Artec ia Stubbs Macon-Earty Ouldhood Education Arthur Sturgill Athens-Early Childhood Education Deanna Sturm Warner Robins-DieUcs InstJtutional Mngi Williams Sudlow Thomson-Political Science Scotl Sundberg Roswell- Marketing Amy Sundick Potonruc MD- Educationtd Psychology Laura Sutsman Atlanta English Scott Sutton Athens- Advertising Tiffany Swann Albany Accounting Eric Swanson ( .onollton Risk Mr gt 6 InsurarKC Kristin Swenson Taylors. SC -Management s ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 | lP 1 1 k 1 a o V I -iglighE rfroi several h( wee on I J ' lta,a ' n orsPr, 416 Seniors r th f i f) EAD OF THE CLASS ALICIA PATTON Alicia Patton is an Engiigh Education major from Martinez, Georgia. She is a member of several honor societies ii I feel that my efforts to have a positive influ- ence on UGA by being involved distinguish me from average. ff including Kappa Delta Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Kappa Delta Pi. She is on the Dean ' s List and involved in the Honors Program. Mary Lynn Talton Vidalia-Health Promotion Educ Li Chin Tan Athens -Management Information Sys Wing Kin Tang Athens-Finance Yin Teng Tang Athens-Management Amanda Tanner Cordele Pharmacy Catherine Tanner Athens-Communications Anthony Tarbush Bowman- Agnculutura! CommLtfiJcations Lisakay Tatum Riverdale- Early Childhood Education C. Melodie Taylor Athens-Public Relations Elizabeth Taylor Atlanta-Child Family Development Michael Taylor Athens-Management Tyler Taylor Macon-Finance Thiam-Wang Teh Athens-Telecommunication f Daniel Teklay Athens Chemistry Stacey Tench Flowery Branch -Accounting Kristi Thaggard Riverdale-Criminal JusUce Stephanie Thames Fairburn-Telecommunicatioi Eve Thomas Lookout Mountain-English Heath Thomas Athens-Political Science Holly Thomas Tucker- Accounting Iris Thomas Athens-Consumer Economics Ondra Thomas-Krouse Tuskegee. AL-Public Relations Mario Thomason Cartersville-Early Childhood Educ George Thompson Senoia-Enviromental Health Jl Seniors 417 Jeannie Thompson Comelia-Pharamcy Kelly Thompson Decatur- English Latricia Thome Athens-Educational Psychology Trade Thrailkill Lilbum-Magazines Kelly Threlkeld Uthonia-English Christopher Thumian Lilbum-Risk Mngt Insurance Harriet Timm Athens-Drama Virginia Tomlinson Lilbum-English Education Mary a Towson rSashville. TN-Graphic Design Jena TrammeH Albany ■ Pharmacy Marcia Tranquilla Sunrise. FLMarketing Scott Trantham Warner Robins-Finance Helen Trees Savannah Exercise G Sports Sci Raul Trujillo Atlanta-Spanish Wayne Tuck Buford- Accounting Daniel Tucker Cartersville-Spanish Tncia Turco Aipharetla-Humetfi Resouces Mngt Matthew Turner Peachtree City. Psychology Christopher Tyson Athens-Print Making Jack Tyson Cairo-Accounting William Tyson Brooklet- Agronomy Hiroko CJeno Tihon-Fumishing Interiors Angela Up- ' i . ' McDorwugh Speech CommufN Cedric (i; ■ MorelandPolitical b ' . i ' ::i Christina Vdllone Marietta-Telecommunication Arts Carrie Van Ruitcn Uthonia-Elcmentary Education Elsie Vamedoe Savannah-Romance Languages Jarugula Venkateswar Athens Pharmacy Lisa VenuU RosvvdI-Early Chfldhood Educobon Efika Verhinc Oxford -Pharmacy Suzanne Vickers Norcroas-Early ChOiJwod Educatkm Kelley VIckery Sicne Mourtoin TdfcorrvTUiication Arts Jon Vinlckl Starkville. MS-Polltlcal Science James Wadsworth Laqtanqc Chf-mistry ENIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 93 4 18 Seniors ■te. Laurie Wadsworth Lagrange- Pharmacy Scott Walker Germantown. TM-Management Yolanda Walker Augusta -Management Information Sys Catherine Wallace Clayton-Pre-Mursing Derreck Wallace Hazlehurst-Biology Liticia Walston Athens-English Sandra Wang Athens-Music Tonya Ward Athens-Statistics Jennifer Warf Roswell-lnterior Design Christina Wanng Loganville-Political Science Mark Warriner Athens-Landscape Architecture Beth Warters rSewport Mews. VA-Engiish Education Erica Washington Atlanta -International Business Kara WaUey Macon-Speech Communication Matthew Watson Marietta -Accounting Kindra Watters Rome-Home Econ Journalism fHevada Waugh Athens- Biochemistry Christina Webb CarTDllton-AgrTCuHiiral Communications Christy Webb Gainesviile-Communication Sd Disorders Kerry Webb D TXwest-Managementlnfbmiation Sys Yolanda Webb Atlanta -Elementary Education Beth Wemtrob Herdon. VA-Psychology Brenda Weiss Athens- Psychology Lasharon Wells Atlanta-Finance Anne West Franklin Springs- Romance Lar guages Valerie West Alpharetta-Finance Jennifer Whalen Athens- General Business Christopher Wheeler Elbaton-AgricutUiralTecfvxjtogyMngt Suzanne Wheeler Columbia, SC-Psychology Ajnanda Whilden Midway-Management Whit listr ' Warner Robins-Earty ChJdhood Educ Marc White Buckhead- Agricultural Economics Mary Ellen White Athens-Child Development Tracey White Cairo-Mental Retardation Education David Wicks Roswell -Managementlnlbmiation Sys Seniors 419 Wendy Wiener Roswell- Anthropology Scotty Wilbanks Maysville-Music Education Carta Wilder Dalton-English Rachel Wiles Oaikston- Early Childhood Education Johnny Wilkins Lawrenceville- English Carole Williams Lagrange-EJementary Education Russell Willard Covington-History Jody Williams Oxford-History chetle Williams Danieisville-Risk Mngt Insurance Roddrick Williams Thomasville-Sociology Wendy Williams Tyrone-Speech Communications Angela Williamson Danielsville-English Coylilia Williamson Alherts-Orgaruzational Management Amy Willis TyTy -Management Tracey Willis Storte Mountain-Marketing Education Loretta Wilmore Cochran-Business Administration Allison Wilson Gainesville-Public Relations Cristy Wilson Palmetto -Speech Communication Norbert Wilson Dawson-Agricultural Economics Paige Wilson Athens-Finance Patricia Wilson Gainesveille- Accounting James Wisherd Cleveland- Finance Susie Wolf Dunwoody-Markeling Alanna Wolters Athens-Spanish Yoke Ching Wong Alhens-Music Education Andry Wood Marietta-Drama Angela Wood Speech Communication Jan Wood Waleska - Phamnacy Martt Woodrtng hiiijfly Vicidi " science Education Sharon Woods Roswcll-Spcech Communications Cheryl Woodward Savanrwih-Malhematks Education Marit Wooten Dalton- Psychology Wcndi Worn Sylvester-Psychology Brian Wrighi Mnrtinrv AHv-rliMnn s ENIORS 17 8 5 Class of ' 93 0 fF rs 420 Seniors itt Marya Towson is a Graphic Design major from Nashville, Georgia. Her academic honors include the Dean ' s List, Golden Key Inductee, and i6 4 A leader is someone who knows where they are going and what needs to be accom- plished . . . and sticks to that no matter what the cost. ff the Dean Tate Honor Society. Marya is also a menr± er of the Georgia Girls, Stu- dent Alunrini Council, and Panhellenic Council. Bret Zaher Lilburn -Management Chaly Jo Wright Atlanta-Area Studies David Wright Columbus- Telecommunications Art Adnenne Wyne Waycross- Educational Psychology Jennifer Yancey Morcross-Management Melissa Yarbrough Prtzgeratd-Health Promotion Educ Wendy Yarbrough Macon-interior Design Lisa Yee Panama-Food Science Georgianna Yoho Fredericksburg, VA-Early Childhood Educ Jennifer Yoketey Athens-Psychology Eriko Yoshioka Athens-Middle School Education Andria Young Covington-Elementary Education Cecelia Young Conyers-Risk Mngt Insurance Lance Young Gainesville- Mewspaper Leah Young Wamer Robins-Risk Mngt Insurance Victoria Young Marietta-Speech Communication Laura Yunger Marietta-English Education Seniors 421 RADUATES Emily Adams Marietta Wallace Askew Lula Karen Bell Albuquerque. MM Randall Brookins Sparta Tracy Buschmann Demorest Dale Cooper Marietta Ian Cunard Athens Kathy Davis Greenville. SC Kevin Davis El Dorado, AR Susan Digby Conyers Jill Dittus Mia FL Dann Early Athens Paul Carman Stone Mountain Angela Gay Athens Debra Goosby Thomasville Cori Gordon Los Angeles, CA Gary Green Essex. England Heather Hall Roswell Kevin Harris Mineral Bluff Liping He Athens Darrell Hess Hateyville. AL Jerri Kayc Hobbs Tifton Sandra Jackson Albany Garry Kendrick, Jr. Woodbury Ulrich Koch Satrut. Germany Kai-leung Kwok Athena Christian Ueske Nordenham Joseph Lozier Amherst. MM Lucia Martinez St. Simon Island Dave Mendoza Beaumont, TX Siu Wing Or City Garden N. Pi. Hong Kong Susannah Overby Athens Roger Palmer Conyers f n g p a 422 Graduates Chris Miller, Kim Graham, Marci Block, Adam Goldstein, Helena Obradovich, and Dr. Roger Winston partipate in the annual Student Personnel in Higher Education fall retreat. The SPHE program prepares its students to work in a Student Affairs division on a college campus. Graduates 423 Ennad Abou-Kassan Flowery Branch Lisa Ackerman Evans David Adams Lavonia Clinton Ages Athens Meil Aibury Athens Vemellia Alderman Hahira Antoinette Alexander Decatur Linda Allemani Covington Mona Allen Atlanta Wesley Allen Adelle Ames Morcross Julie Anderson Woodstock Erica Andrews Atlanta Vickie Andros Albany Tracy Appleby Athens Scot Armstrong Jackson, MS Charles Auslander Dun woody Susan Babb Commerce David Bain McDonough Julie Baker Norman Park Cammie Barnes Lawrenceville Edward Barrett Carnesville Susan Barron Roswell John Bartlcy Dalton Sonja Batten Atlanta Paula Baumgartner Athens Jody Beane Quincy. FL Jennifer Beaver St. Marys Manaya Beavers Smyrna Lee Becham LaQrange Eric Bedell Atlanta Jason Bennett Rydal Jay Benson Marietta Latrcsa Billings Wofn.T Robins J UNIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 94 O fS f S i -K J . 424 Juniors Juniors 425 George Childs Cairo Linda Clark Marietta Darren Clay Lithonia John Clements Thomson Amanda Cline Fayetteville Anne Cobb Melissa Cobb Snellville , Donald Cochran Fayetteville Georgia Coker Chickamauga A. Ellen Cole Atlanta Kalherine Coleman Valdosta Janet Colvard Hull Tammy Colvard Jefferson Jennifer Com Calhoun Jonathon Cox Whigham Julie Criss Santa Rosa Beach. PL Tammy Crocker Athens Wesley Culpepper Tucker Stephanie Culvem Louisville Tameke Curry McDonough Lisa Daniell Byron Amy Davis Royston Julie Davis Conyers Leigh Decker Roswell Alicia Denison Athens Carlton Devooght Peoria. IL Jennifer Dickey McCaysville Gina DiLorenza Reistcrstown. MD Christopher Dispain Covington Ashley Disque Sl Simons Island Star Dtxon Jonesboro James Durham Jonesboro Mark Duvall Athens Jamlllah Eady Altanta ' 2i 1 426 Juniors John Edwards Young Harris Regina Edwards Folkston Katherine Embry Columbus Dennis England La Fayette Mary Espinosa Athens Anne Marie Ewing Roswell Trina Fairow Roswell Kip Farlow Athens David Farmer Micholson Melissa Fergus Athens Michelle Fergu Athens Melissa Fields Athens Susan Fisher Stone Mountain Whitney Flatford Woodstock Kristen Flynn Savannah John Fors Gainesville Paula Forrester Columbus David Foster Mays Landing. MJ Michael Freeh Robert Freeman Athens Bobby Fryer Tim Gelinas Marietta Leah Gennings Stone Mountain Heather Gibbs Macon Keri Giltham Doraville Tiffany Gilreath Warner Robins Ashli Glezen Lilburn Jennifer Gildewell Fayetteville Mary Glover Vidaha Ben Golden Lilburn Tara Gordon Athens Teresa Goss Juniors 427 Holly Graves Simpsonville. SC Tremayne Green Jesup Jacob Greenblat Athens Njeri Griffin Decatur Clint Groover Atfiens Andrew Gross Richmond. VA Travis Gummels Marietta Dana Gunn Royston Nicole Hail J UNIORS I 7 8 S Class of ' 94 SC Susan Haley Eastman Stephen Hall Marietta Mark Hammelman Athens Brya n Harrell Augusta Jonathan Harris Demorest Sun ■Han Old Saybrook. CT Tiffany Harris Columbus Thomas Hatfield Waycross Samantha Haug ByReld. MA Adena Hecht Li I burn Stephanie Helms Stone Mountain Kenny Hembree Nicholson Claire Henderson Macon Trey Herring Dunwoody Janice Herringlon Buford Jennifer Hewett Smyma Almee Hicks Uthonla Tanya-Marie Higgins Fort Campbell. KY Nell Hodges Abingdon. VA Melissd Hogan Ac worth Sallie Holland Douglas Tracy Horn Roopville Christopher Home Atlanta Theodore Hsu 428 Juniors 1 10 - " W Michelle Jarrett Peachtree City Angela Jenkins Covington Jill Jett Suwanee Robert Joesbury Thoma Christi Johnson Danburg Scott Johnson April Jones Qriffin Danette Jones Marietta Michael Jones Conyers Ronald Jones II Stone Mountain Shery! Jones White Plains Stephen Jones Ranger Susan Jones Cleveland Cindy Kanarek Miami. FL Keith Kates Marietta Terry Keams Palmetto Mari Sara Ko Atlanta Keith Kruege Atlanta Wai-Mun Kwi Athens Karen Lamb Roswell Korpieski alsky Juniors 429 J UNIORS Kenneth Lane Athens John Larson Athens Donna Lawson Gainesville Katrina Ledbetter Atlanta Alvita Lemon Atlanta Joel Levy Atlanta Michael Lewis Jackson Sandra Little Macon Daniel Lollis Alpharetta William Lovett Blackshear Tammy Lowery Macon Jenni Lutz Union City Ammee Lyon Marietta lliam Mannheim Roswetl Manning Roswell Tammy Marsh Dublin I 7 8 S Class of ' 94 Alii Joe Marshall Cochran Cindy Martin Oakwood Jose Martinez St. Simons Island Sandy Massey Canon Mark Mauriello Atlanta Kathryn May Tennille Jonathan Mayne Marietta Kristie McComb Surfside Beach. SC Rob McCormack Dunwoody Uura McCranie Gainesville Michael McCrcory Charlotte. NC Heather McDonald Atlanta Cortnle McDougal Canton Stacy McFarlln Toccoa Michelle McLaughlin Roswell Mlchcle McLendon Burke. VA Ashley McPhall Seneca, SC Mcredily Meadow Columbia. SC i r4ik. 430 Juniors Maggie Mercer Athens John Mesaros Athens Ginger Meyer Atlanta Christopher Meyers Miami. FL Stephanie Miles Lithonia Holly Miller Tucker Rod Miller Berkeley Heights. OKeith Mims Saluda. SC Stephen Mitchell Centre, AL Cynthia Mobley Albany Jaci Moon Moultrie Arlette Moore Athens Erika Moore Augusta Karen Mullinax Stone Mountain Heather Murphy Athens Micole Murray Christy PHave Marietta Jacinda Meal Mashville. TN Carlos INebel Athens Mark Miethammer Roswell Holly Munn Meredith Osborne Mabieton Clifford Owen Roberta Marcia Owens Chickamauga Brandie Painter Atlanta Don Parkerson Athens Jason Parks La A nlle Amy Parr Commerce Kimberly Payne Cordele Brett Pel lock Savannah Traci Pennington Sandersville Deborah Persley Athens Leigh Peterson Albany Ashley Perry Stone Mountain JessiBeth Pittman Marietta Tina Piatt Athens Juniors 431 Jonathan Plott Chatsworlh Janna Popwell Hawkinsvtile Joan Popwell Atlanta Jane uitt Anderson, SC Debra Puckelt Cedartown Kimbley Pucken Atlanta Ashley Rawis Jonesboro Kimberly Reece Athens Jennifer Richardson Stone Mountain Kristy Rivero Morcross Kimberly Roach Hiawassee Stacey Roberts Savannah Jason Rockfeld Atlanta Tracey Rose River Ridge. LA Susie Roylance Acworth Lisa Rubenstein Duluth Johnny Sanders Warner Robins Amy Sanders Jackson John Saville Winchester. VA Elizabeth Schauss J UNIORS 17 8 5 Class of ' 94 ■iRwas3r fi?¥ Stacy Sch Tcrri Sh. Ju-Jl Shih Athens Melanie Shirley Cleveland Don Shipp j iM 432 Juniors Melisa Shirley Doravilte Amy Shuler Athens Laura Shumate Savannah Rachelle Siegal Birmingham. AL Lungile Siphambili Athens Carlyle Smith Barnesville Clara Smith Peachtree City Delores Smith East Dublin Ernest Smith III LJthonia Jennifer Smith Acworth Kenneth Smith Athens Robert Smith Cochran Steve Sorrells Franklin Springs Melissa Southerland Lafayette Megan Southwell Winder Rebecca Spillman Watkinsville Sandra Spillman Watkinsville Haynes Stanley ille Stephanie Starling Albany Allen Statham Griffin Karl Stephens Marietta Hola Stephens Hawkinsville Kimberly Stewart Athens Samantha Stewart Jennifer Storey Fairburn Jana Strickland Panama City. FL Jennie Strickland Greer. SC David Strohman Athens Lynn Sullivan Marietta James Sulko Virginia Sutton Greensboro. NC Li Chin Tan Kuala Lumpur Malaysia Alicia Anne Taylor Lawrenceville Amy Telenko Etienwood Kimberly Thackston Atlanta Darlene Thaxton Rockmart Juniors 433 Neysa Thomas Louisville Stacie Thomas Milledgeville rnnifer Thompson Tryon NC Mikia Thompson Riverdale Brian Tonlin Athens April Towery Snellville Don Townsend Wildwood Mercer Treadwell Madison Melanie Trest Augusta Jennifer Tumlin Marietta Julie Turner Ft. Valley Joseph Gsher Savannah Arjan Vanderwal Marietta Christina Van Slooten Greer SC Tressa Vickery Hartvifell Veronica Waddell Lithonia Tracey Wade Decatur Julie Walker Lilburn Christi Wall Woodbury Shannon Walsh Athens Bambi Ward Gair ille Jason Ward Dalton Stephanie Ware Ctemson. SC Vicki Watts Watkinsville Stephanie Weaver Jacksonville. FL Edson Weeks Morris Kristin Wehrmann Lancaster. OH Wendy Wcidcnfeld Boca Raton. FL Robert Wessei AlphareltA KrisU West Fayellcville Stephanie Wrsi Al!-.. n-, James W ,t ' S.i. : ' Karyn W. -.n Miami, FL Lovita Whltcdeld AILinla I m iJV 434 Juniors A Eugene Yap Athens Pei-Wei Yee Kuala Lumpur Ann Yeiverton Raleigh NC Heather York Dan Zant Jackson Sabrina Zellner Atlanta Joanne Zepp Athens Karen Crooke Columbus Cynthia Harris El Centro, CA Tick Tock... Racing for the Clock You thought the deadlines, the stress, the headaches and the pressure would all disappear aftei Hpol. You imagined a smooth, flowing college life with no complications. Where have you been? College is only the be fl f a long and frustrating time management program. You know, what time to be here, when to turn this in, where to go... In fact, most people may be surprised to discover just how much time in a lifetime they spend doing meager tasks. The chart below may make you manage your time a little bit more efficiently. After all, who wants to do household chores for FOCIR YEARS? 6 years eating 8 years eating if you dine out a lot 4 years doing housework! 2 years returning phone calls 1 year looking for misplaced objects 8 months opening direct mail pieces 6 months sitting at stoplights ;e: Themis of ZTA Spring 1992, page 9 •a Ackerman 2 years 3 years 4 years 5 years 6 years 7 years Juniors 435 Katie Adams Macon Jesse Agimas Athens Chene Aglialoro Atlanta Staci Alden Stone Mountain Amy Allen Athens Jeffrey Anderson Jonesboro Natasha Anderson Jonesboro Amanda Andress Hephzibah Frank Arnold, Jr. Decatur Travis Aycock Riverdale R abun Baldwin Clavton Jamie Ball Daiton Alyce Ballard Monticello Karen Banks Stone Mountain Randy Bannister Moultrie Betty Barge Atlanta Kimberly Barrow Butler Alison Bazemore Asheville, NC Kelly Bell Thomson Latrella Bell Tennille Brett Berens Kjy Bishop Tifton Jennifer Blades Powder Springs Knoxie Blake Roswell Bobby Bond Commerce Wendy Boyd Lithonia John Brad berry I wrencevillc Chcquitd Brady Waynesboro Kimberly Brannen Athens rrancene Hn kfield Atlanta Cheryl Brenner R.wnoke, VA J.idonna Hrewton HineHville Todd Bridges I ilhtirn f M ' . ti y 7 436 Sophomores I r Lee Burgstiner Savannah Brett Burnette Talking Rock Claire Bush Colquitt Paris Bush Lawrenceville Loperiotta Byrd Atlanta Stephen Cain Mableton Ross Campbell Roswell Michelle Cannon Decatur Heather Carisle Cheryl Carmichael Decatur Thomas Carroll, Jr. Marietta Jennifer Casserly Roswell Candace Cawhern Roswell James Chafin Virginia Beach, VA Chao Chen Doraville Yunhee Choi Lawrenceville Catherine Clay Laura Clements Thomasville Cecily Cline Decatur Heather Cobb Dunwoody Melanie Cochrs Young Harris Marvis Coley Lithonia LyshaCook Albany Martha Cooper Reynolds Sophomores 437 Brandon Cooper Evans Eric Copeland Columbus Chadly Cornelius Marietta Jules Cozine Atlanta Lori Cranford Thomson Dana Crowder Dublin Katina Curry Hartwell Verlensela Curry Warner Robins Tandelyn Daniel Dublin Khrista Darden Thomson Heather Daughtrey Adel Tonya Davies Columbus Jocelyn Davis Ft, Gordon Latifa Davis Lithonia Ronda Davis Jesup Tiffany DeCastro Bonaire Jennifer Demise Decatur Orissa DePass Stone Mountain Sarah Dick Canton Marie Dickinson Duluth Robert Dodson Warner Robins Lori Dooley Cedartown Natalie Dopson McRa.- James Dress Lilbutn Aimee Driv«-f Athens Caria Dunn Baxley Jeffrey Durrcnce Sylvania Amber Eaves Prosperity, SC Andrea English Kathleen Julie Eubank Dun woody Kclley Fain Temple Samuel Fealhcrstonc Oxford. MS Mark Fcnncll 438 Sophomores ifik. I Mack Hardwick Augusta Beth Hargrc Augusta Wakenda Harper Hartwell Nakita Harrison Mableton Paige Hayes Winder Tedra Haynes Villa Rica Sophomores 439 Tedra Healh Lithonia Troy Henson Gainesville David Hill Athens Amy Hokkanen Fayelteville Juiianne Holliday Lagrange Ivy Holliman Marietta Kathryn Holloway Stone Mountain Ashley Hopkins Roswell Courtney Howson Tucker Cheryl Hufstetler Emerson Denise Hughes Watkinsville Lashekia Hughes Dublin Brett Hulst Marietta Jeffrey Humphries Athens Sanjenetta Ingram Sparta Ta-Tanisha Ingram Sparta Karma Jackson Decatur Mary Jackson Richmond David Jeffrey Cumming Veronica Jivens Columbus Amy Johnson Waynesboro Judy Johnson Tucker Kendra Johnson Jesup Yvette Johnson Columbia, SC Carlanda Jones Atlanta ChrlsUe Jones Surrency Shane Jones Camilla Erica Jui :.,:, AtldHld Jcssolyn Jordan Monticello Tamara Jordan Powder Springs Dale Karacoslas, Jr. Savannah WyUker Keltcy Carrotllon Michael Keys Is 440 Sophomores A. 1 Michael Lewis Waynesboro Stacy Lingerfell Rome Kristen Lockhart Warner Robins Lynne Lysaught Stone Mountain Elizabeth Macbrayer Athens Marshall Macomber La Grange Daphne Mahotiere Stone Mountain Charles Marable Decatur Bryan Marquardt Mabletown Susan Marsh Lynn Marti Tifton Darcy Martin Jennifer Mason Muttonlown. MY Allison Mathers Haddonfield. NJ Lee Anna Maynard Martinez Maria McLemore Savannah Colleen McKenna Roswell Wanshel McKennedy Decatur Jeannie Mealer Jonesboro Jason Michael Statham Milam Miles Dululh Julie Milar Mewnan Tracey Miller Lilburn Michelle Mincey Dahlonega Sophomores 44 1 442 Sophomores Jan Roberson Cartersville Tanya Roberts Lilburn Catheia Robinsc Atlanta Clifford Robinso Hephzibah Kori Robinson Athens Lisa Ross Peachtree City Brett Rooks Newton Stephanie Rowland Dublin Allison Rubenstein Falls Church. VA Matthew Rudisill Bessemer City, MC Amberlee Rust Martinez Lai-Ping Sam Ipoh Perak, Malaysi Marni Samsky Dunwoody Michelle Schug Marietta Jennifer Scoggins Danielsville Tanisha Scott Lithonia Marcee Segler Douglasville ody Dun Kare Marietta Jennifer Simon Columbus Ash Smith Powersville Jennifer Smith Temple Jennifer Smith Ryan Smith Boston Sonya Smith Athens Wendi Smith Lilburn John Sneed Jenny Southerland Grayson Sharon Spencer Hephzibah David Sprayberry Evans Laura Sydnor Richmond, VA Elizabeth Sweitzer Tucker Jeff Suddeth Stone Mountain Tonya Stowe Stockbridge Holly Stowe Clarkston Sophomores 443 Susan Stinnett Bessemer City. NC Robert Stiles Chickamauga Jennifer Stewart Gainesville. FL Matt Steffney Marietta Deborah Tanner Covington Batisha Tatum Columbus Shondi Taylor Moncks Comer. SC Robert Tolbert Atlanta Tara Tolbert Michael Tucker Hartwell Sharquinta Tuggle Decatur Molly Turner Crofton. MD Rebekah Turner Lilburn Wendy Turner Peachtree City Melissa Twaddle Statesboro S OPHOMORES I 7 8 S Class of ' 95 a Amy Tyner Macon Amy Tyrell Atlanta Cassandra Underwood Atlanta Tiffany (Jpshaw Columbus Kristen CJrban Jonesboro Jennifer Vandenheuvai Alpharetta 444 Sophomores John Williams Cedartown Michael Williams Marielta Brennan Wood Douglasville Ann Woodward Statesboro Chance Wright Riverdale Mary Wright Albany Sha Wright Jennifer Yeomans Marietta Todd Yates Dublin George Zaharchak Marlton. MJ Jennifer Zugel Lilburn Mike Zupko Rosweli l 9 " WHAT ' S DIS? AND OTHER SLANG AT GGA h t y NA HAT? We have come a long way from the age of " groovy, " " far out " and " Daddy-0. " History will remember our era through the statements that have made their way into the college vernacular. Though they may, or may not survive for decades to come, here are a few that could be used: " Bummed " - To be let down and depressed because something has gone wrong. Gse: " We ' ve been going out for two years and we broke up yesterday. I am really fyjF ' f bummed. " — " V 1 " Scope " - To look for. Use: " Okay, so 1 was bummed that we broke up but now I ' m ready to scope out a new man woman. " " Granola " - Natural type person, sometimes vegetarian. Use: 1 scoped a new date but they were totally granola and would not let me eat my cheeseburger. " " Whipped " - Cinder the control of another person. Use: " He went out with this granola and now he ' s a vegetarian--he ' s whipped! " " Wired " - Strung out or awake by unnatural means. Use: " My roommate had two hours of sleep last night. She had to have five cups of coffee-- she ' s wired. " " Cheesy " - Something once popular that has lost its appeal. Gse: " That club used to be fun, but now its so cheesy. " " Shack " - Spending the night with someone. Ose: " 1 shacked over at his house last night ...What ' s his name? " " Slack " - Not to be confused with shack-meaning: lackadaisical. Gse: " I have yet to read any of my law book and its mid-quarter, I ' ve been really slack. " Dis " - To refuse something, usually someone, strongly. Clse: " 1 asked her to the football game- -she dissed me for some other guy. " " NOT! " - Always accompanying an affirmative statement after a short pause to negate the initial statement. CJse: I ' ve been so studious this quarter. I probably have straight A ' s NOT! " -Jana Strickland Sophomores 445 Rebecca Abraham Conyers Rita Adams Dearing Tracy Adams Marietta F RESHMEN I 7 8 S Class of ' 96 iS 446 Freshmen ttk Josh Bonner Fayelteville Kristi Boram Glennville Cynthia Bosher Marietta Melissa Bowen Rochelle Scotty Bowie Mewnan Meredith Brady Jeff Brandberg Marietta John Britt Duluth Meredith Broughto Conyers Carla Brown Macon Draco Brown Athens Mollie Brown Tyrone Katherine Bruce Baton Rouge, LA Knsti Bruce Christina Bruton Lav. ille Liz Bryant Tucker Roger Bryant Appling Tamika Bryant Macon Lisa Call Macon Catherine Callahan Misti Carpenter Anne Carraway Savannah Laura Caswell Alpharetta Amanda Caven Athens Joanna Chandler Atlanta Melissa Chapman Warner Robins Lisa Chappell Fayetteville Michelle Cha Greenville. SC Yudit Chemobrov Alpharetta David Chou Morcross James Chou Morcross Robert Clark Chickamauga Freshmen 447 Krista Clinbeard Warner Robbins Kerry-Ann Codling Lithonia Allison Collie Nassau. Bahamas Heather Cone Hinesville Kristen Cone Thomasville Wendy Conway Marietta Dawn Cooper Aiken, SC Jamie Corriher Lilburn Jodi Cowart Millen Marilyn Cox Peachlree City Tiffany Crabb Macon Brian Crisp Chickamauga Christine Crowell Powder Springs Jeremy Cuzzourt Cedartown Tracey Daniels Atlanta Fhonda Danley Winston Jocelyn Dantey Winst Hilary Da Ha KaUe Davis Stacey Dean Stone Mountain Charles Denton Chickamauga Nicholas Dobosh Ft. Oglethorpe Sandra Donovan Peachlree City Rich Dryf Atlanta Sheila Duffey Lithonia India Dunn Lithonia Patrick Durgin Evergreen. CO Amanda Dutton Snctlvlllc Jennifer Eadv Atlani.) Duffy-Marie Eb. i Columbia, SC Katie Edmonds Atlanta Jonathan Ellis Jesup Chanel Ellsberry 1. 448 Freshmen Mk Michael Hansen Athens Stephen Hantus Jefferson Nathanael Hardennan Baldwin Heather Hardwick Atlanta Bridget Harper Morcross Christie Harris Columbus Salina Harris College Park Michelle Hart Marietta Marcia Haught Wamer Robbins Brandy Haynes Canton Uzzie Hebel Dalton Jennifer Helms Eastman Braxton Hendricks Decatur Brian Henry Millen David Herman Atlanta Tanya Hess Montgomery, AL Jay Hickey Fortson Tracy Hilley Nicholson Cameryn Hillman Marietta Scott Hitch Columbus Heather Hodges Bainbridge Kalhryn Holahan Marietta Chris Holden Smyrna Kiyra Holt Atlanta Kelly Hordszewskj Warner Robbins Dru Norton Riverdale William Huang Athens Michael Hudmon. Jf Christina Hull Marietta Theresa Hurley Lawrcncevillc Owen Irvin Acworii Daisy Jacks ' ! M tr..r RESHMEN I 7 8 S Class of ' 96 i . L , I , Mi Pp rr 450 Freshmen Mk ) Paula Jackson ft Adam Jaffe Atlanta Susanne Jarrell Reynolds Jarrell Jarrett Athens Michelle Johnson Cumming Heather Jolly Peachtree City Chrissy Jonas Morcross Joanna Johnston Dunwoody Bryan Jones Jacksonville, FL Chadwick Jones Germonique Jones Satellite Beach. FL Holly Jones Columbus Kasee Jones Evans Kristin Jones Macon Cindy Jordan Washington Brian Kahan Dunwoody Carrie Kaiser Jacksonville. FL Sigrid Kennebrew Kennesaw Christiana Keys Bedford. PA Amy Kirk Columbus Barry Kleinpeter Savannah Denise Koplan Dalton Susan Kuzniak Dalton Andrew Laird Rosweli Dawn Lanca Mewnan Marianna Land Atlanta Kenneth Lashley Stone Mountain Ginger LeVan Ringgold Marietta Amy Lines Macon Mike Loden Warner Robins Wendy Loesch Rosweli Jennifer Loftin Sea brook. TX Melissa Lopez Columbus Karen Lovejoy Fayetteville. MC Robert Lurie Bainbridge Freshmen 451 ji P RESHMEN Hanifa Luwemba Stone Mountain Felicia Lyon Snellville Jason Mack Tucker (HD I 7 8 S Class of ' 96 Doug MacMillon Macon Jennifer Maggart Marietta Deborah Matone Rosweil Christopher Mathis Mewnan Susan Matthews Columbus Jennifer Maultsby Duluth Kendra Mayfield Martin Christopher Mayne Marietta Kristen Mayo Peachtree City Rebecca McCIure Cedartown Sheila McCord Hartwell Ali McCorkle Rosweil Claire McDonald Atlanta Marilyn McGinley Albany Jeff McKelvey Marietta Erin McMurray Gainesville Leigh McPhail Seneca SC Debbra McZom Baxley William Metz Stockbridge Julie Mickle Marietta Barrett Mills Florence. SC Brandie Miner Lilt.. . , Amy M,! Heather Mu Watkin!. Peter Moller Copenhagen. Denmark John Moore Sliver Creek Yvonne Moore Athens Robby MulDn Lithonia Angela Muniey Alpharctta Sally Murphy Dunwoody 452 Freshmen ■ I J Jennifer Morton Snellville Kristi Noveltas Marietta Benjamin Oliver Moultrie Aligaretta Owens Macon Jennifer Parker Dale Patton Rebecca Pauwels Tho ille Meg Pearson McRae Robert Penland Watkmsville CartJe Penningto Matthews Cory Petti te Augusta Anna Philips Decatur Jessica Phillips Dallas Stephanie Pischke Atlanta Caroline Plauche Winter Park, FL Dawn Plews Forest Park Nichole Prater Decatur Jennifer Pritchard Centerville Helen QuJnones Tucker Joseph Ragsdale Juliette Shanee Rainey Hazlehurst Charles Ramsey Warner Robins Caroline Randolph Gainesville Shannon Rast LaGrange Laura Ray Mineral Bluff Tartiesha Reese Augusta Anthony Rekito Martinez David Ridenour Lexington, KY April Ripley Peachtree City Lekish Rivers Statesboro Caria Roark Shannon Roberts Hawkinsville Kara Robertson Hartwell Jason Robinson Carrollton Megan Rogers Atlanta Freshmen 453 jM F RESHMEN Selena Rose Blairsvllle Carrie Rozhon Tommy Ryan Deratur Ryan Sj Jir, Springfield. VA Carey Sanders Emily Sanders Amy Saville Albany Kristina Sawyer Fairburn Kia Sawyers Lithonia Leigh Scarborough Athens Garrett Scon Marietta Michael Serkedakis Kennesaw Sabrina Sexton Brett Sharp Marietta Kelly Sherrill Lawrenceville Lauren Sheumaker Moultrie Amy Shields Lafayette Greg Shonek Greensboro, INC Jason Silver Dunwoody A Olivia Simmons Macon Holly Smith Stone Mountain Laquacer Smith Stephen Smith Accokeer, MD Toni Smith Glennville Wesley Snipes Watkinsvllle Emily Solie Evans Heather Sosebec Commerce Janet Sozio Foxboro. MA Jennifer Spencc Snellvillr 17 8 5 Class of ' 96 454 Freshmen i Jennifer Wessel Alpharetta Ronald West Elberton Christie White Buckhead Marquetta Wilkerson Washington Stacy Williams St. George Amy Wilson Gregory Wilson Lawrenceville Kerri Wilson College Park Wendy Wolfenbarger Woodstock Sandreea Woods hiewnan Brian Worley Cropweil. AL Miki Wright Carre I Hon Shelby Wright Warner Robins Dave Wynn Athens Muhak Yi Lawrenceville RESHMEN For most freshmen, Orientation was both challenging and eye- opening. The first ex- periences they encoun - tered included register- ing for fall classes and staying overnight in the residence halls. 456 Freshmen f If I Knew Then What I Know Now Before I came to college, I wish that 1 had known... rl " r 1 hat I would change so much and barely realize it. That you can love a lot of differ ent people in a lot of different ways. That college kids throw paper airplanes, too. That if you wear polyester, ev- eryone asks you why you ' re so dressed up. That every clock on campus shows a different time. That 1 would go to a party the night before a final. That chemistry labs required more time than all my other 15 credits combined. That change is a very positive experience and should not be avoided. Adam Zuckerman Margaret Carswell That you can know everything and fail a test. That you can know nothing and ace a test. That I could get used to almost anything 1 found out about my roommate. Heather Wagner Tachi Tsubokawa Jeff Lott That home would be a great place to visit. That most of my education would be obtained outside of my classes. That friendship is more than get- ting drunk together. What 1 was getting into. That 1 would become one of those people my parents warned me about. That free food served at 10:00 pm is gone by 9:59. Heather Wagner Carla Carrell That Sunday is a figment of the imagination. That sometimes it is a good idea to go places alone and not always rely on group support. That it is possible to be lonely even when you are surrounded by friends. That frienships are what make this place worthwhile. Adam Zuckennan Arlena Richardson Freshmen 457 f fuemimri HSNI WHO KNOWS FTTEK THAN DENTIST AT 5 GOOD fOK r )I)R noiJTH?,? f All ' I I M L . l¥ ' f . -,t v » Kil i ueAn iX4n e ' eAM dx POSSIBLY CjiyCZ4ny(y p f n l THE RFCPr SPlChl) Jii ' KIGHT 0 1 WON ' l IRI THf GlV IN DDITIO As college students, we are all familiar with those two little words that bring grimaces to our faces: " I ' m broke. " Where does the money go? It goes toward our entertainment, it goes to our dining pleasure. The money goes to retailers who in turn provide us with clothes to fit our styles. Without advertisers, PANDORA would not be able to continue its tradition. Please support our advertisers and tell them you saw their advertise- ments in the PANDORA. Help us continue to cap- ture the spirit of the University of Georgia. Tine Golden Ginkgo Chili Cookoff is a great way for different businesses and individuals to show off their chili recipes, as well as to advertise. Get Checking For A Buck A Month. When you get NationsBank Instant Checking, you can write seven checks a month., get unlimited NationsBank 24 Hour Banking machine transactions, and there ' s no minimum balance requirement - all for just $1 a month. ' ' ' ■ ' To get checking for a buck a month, come to NationsBank. After 7 checks, there is a charge per check. Charges for other banking services still apply. NationsBank The Power To Make A Difference. ' i)1992 XationsBank Corporation. S ' ationsBank of Georgia. N.A. Member FDIC. CP ' ' S PERKIN - ELMER 510 Guthiidge Court Norcross, Georgia 30092 (404) 448-3310 Westclox® General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athen. GA 30613 543-4382 Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 HUDDLE HOUSE 2969 E. Ponce De Leon Ave. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 (404) 377-5700 FAX: (404) 377-0497 460 Advertisements lIox- The Great Taste We Put In Our Lay ' s . . . • BRAND POTATO CH Is equaled only by our Fritos " , BRAND CORN CHIPS Our Tostitos®, BRAND TORTILLA CHIPS Our Ruffles; BRAND POTATO CHIPS ' ' Our Doritos®, BRAND TORTILLA CHIPS ■ ® Our Sunchips®, BRAND POTATO CHIPS Our Chee»tos®. BRAND CHEESE FU iVORED SNACKS Our Santitasl BRAND TORTILLA CHIPS L rS-. FRITOS DORITOS , TOSTITOS . RUFFLES , CHEE TOS " . SUNCHIPS , and SANTITAS are registered trademarks used by Frito-Lay. Inc. 6 RECOT. Inc. 1992 One Great Taste Deserves Another! Advertisements 46 1 lime s. Sweetwater Paper Board Co 3100 Washington Street fiustell, Gfi 30001 944-9350 apac) APAC-GEORGIA, INC. MacDOUGALD-WARREN DIV. ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobb Dr., Smyrna 351-4430 FOREST PARK 767-8412 KENNESAW UTHONIA 422-1530 482-7238 NORCROSS 279-1356 fORSYUi 706 889-81 12 6 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLUMBUS COLUMBUS 706 322-1401 MA TAG THE DEPENDABILITY PEOPLE COMMERCIAL WA SHERS and DRYERS K IVERIL END r T 1 SOUTHEAST 7105 Oakridgc Parkway; Austell, CeorKia 30001 S832 (404) 941-1506 • Toll Free (800) 2-MAYTA(; 462 Advertisements Quality: Excellence in Kind Webster Quality . . .A Customer Expectation. Quality . . A Customer Right. Quality . . .Our Business Philosophy The Rhone-Poulenc Commitment World Leader DiSPERSANT AND DEFOAMER Technology ( BTtdNt-Pouumc Performance Resins Coatings Division • Int ustrial Business Unit PO. Box 769 • Marietta, Georgia 30061 • Tei.:80O-356-7970 • Fax: 404 22-0177 Ifu SuBtk TUfferencc Of Ij celUnu rrrrrrTTTrTTn • " Wintry Tours Tastings • giftSfwps • Hfjtaurants • Cluimpwnsfiip Qolf Courst • QoifVMas • !FuU Service !HtaUfi Spa " With 14 llnique %poms Open 10 a.m. ' Daily • 30 74inutts north of Atlanta 48 • TeC: l-800-233- ' Wl T. (9463) Symbol of Packaging Products Joseph C. While Operations Manager Airport Industrial Park • RO. Box 508 Madison, GA 30650 Office: (706)342-4500 • FAX: (706)342-0757 ii ' ftiii-n :-JjCntst fi iPiod The lams Company started over 40 years ago with the philosophy 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 service representatives. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE THE .. lAMS COMPANY 7250 Poe Avenue Dayton. OH 45414-5801 1-800-535-VETS Advertisements 463 CARPET TRANSPORT, INC at Serving The Floor Covering and Textile Industry CONGRATULATIONS ON 7 00 Years of Georgia Football 495 Lovers Lane Road, S.E. P. O. Box 7 Calhoun, C A 30701 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 93 THE ULTIMATE FOOD FOR AQUATIC NUTRITION JOIN THE WINNING TEAM! You can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in Retail Management positionsi • IMMEDIATE PUCEMENT • UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES • PROMOTIONS FROM WITHIN • EXCITING CHALLENGES • REWARDING CAREERS • EXCELLENT BENEFITS • INNOVATIVE COMPANY K mart is now accepting applications for store management from college graduates with related business majors of Management, Marketing and Business Administration. iki $A i (j Piaci FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION . WRITE K mart Corporation-Southern Regional OKice 2901 Clairmont Road. N E Atlanta, Georgia 30029 KIKKOMAN KIKKOMAN INTERNATIONAL INC. 1979 Lakeside Parkway. Suite 170 Tucker, GA 30084 (404)496-0605 • FAX: (404)496-0918 DON HAINEY Assistant Vice President Southeast Regional Manager 464 Advertisements I rX Advertisements 465 ji A Buddy Is Someone You Can Count On When The Chips Are Up! For snackin good times yo . love TOM S delicious snack- • Fresh chips nuts candies cracker sandwiches pasIrK-- TOM S has snacks or ' --very taste every occasion " Go Dawgs " 6i): GREEN DEVELOPMENT John R. Green 260 N. Milledge Ave. Athens, GA 30606 (706)546-1509 OFFICE (706) 549-4460 HOME plimenAsQ Purina Mills, • Blackshear • Gainesville • Lumber City • Macon p. O. Box 4607 Macon, Georgia 31213 (912) 788-5697 American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georgia 30279 Steve Stewart - Vice-President, General Manager Southern Division Phone: (404) 464-3331 • Fax: (404) 464-4009 Superior Rigging Erecting Co. Richard I. (Dick) Doughty Executive Vice President • Safety Director 880 Confederate Ave. S£. P.O. Box 17565 • AUanta, GA 30316 (404) 627- 1 335 • Fax (404) 627-4889 466 Advertisements ; :i 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 Press is a full-line publisher and distributor of quality books on ornamental fish and all other pets Tetra Pond markets PVC pond liners, fish foods and related products for successful outdoor water gardens and fish ponds Tetra- Terrafaiina Is a complete line of products for the successful keeping of reptiles and amphibians as pets Division of WARNER LAMBERT COMPANY MORRIS PLAINS, NJ 07950 Advertisements 467 ctiTinarians SinirhKlincBcccham Ikiiklmg.i.succcs.slLil lenience rcc|Liirc.s com- mitment. At SniiihKlinc Bcccham Animal Health, we ' re a Hiimittcel to pn Aiding you w itli tile er best eteri- nar proeluets and ser ices. e ery daw I-or more information, call LIS at l-S()()- - - -SS()(). S SmithKline Beecham Animal Health ANOKOLAKE ELECTRONIC COMPANY To(a Ogundimu, Trcsident 5636 ' Executive Way • 9{prcr(3ss, QA 30071 Office TcUpfume • (404)409-0055 ' Beeper • (404) 570-S435 Unexpected Pregnancy? For 22 years we have provided the best in confidential help to young women with unexpected pregnancies. Call us about free counseling, transportation, housing and medical care. ' ' ■• ♦♦ A APE " " " rrSie ' " " New Homes Buitt With Pride Personality by John Brambleft Builder 1953 Hwy 324 . Hog Mountain, GA 30518 Office (404) 946-0880 • Home (404)945-4213 i " - .- - v: JOHN BRAMBLETT, I NC. i Clearing Septic Tanks - Contract or Hourly Work Office (404) 945-0880 • Home (404) 945-4213 . ■1 ' Swt- ' S-2tu. ' y i%tHC ' TH ' iuU lieuO 1953 - o . 324 • CW £««. ' » f THoumUu • (404) 932-23 ff ' .■ ;v,-tcri- wM ' i Congratulations to the Class o£ 93 A Waste Management Company Waste Management oS Georgia, Inc. Live Oak LandSill II89 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 36l ll82 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . . . . with an Atlanta-based manufacturer of elec- trical and electronic equipment 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 toward a future in sales, engineering or management, look to us. Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. P.O. Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer llme KYSf i UlRRREn Columbus, GA (404) 568-1514 Conyers, GA (404) 483-5600 Division of Kysor Industrial Corp. Refrigeration Systems Display Cases For The Supermarket Industry Advertisements 469 MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950 Century Blvd. • Suite 5 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404)633-9811 NTREL Cantrell Machine Co. Inc. P.O. Box 757 1400S. Bradford St. Gainesville, Georgia 30503 (404)536-3611 • l-80a922-l 232 FAX: (404) 531-0832 SHARIAN, INC. • Rug And Carpet Cleaning • Oriental Rugs Decatur, GA 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 LA CASA DE LEON MANUEL ' S. Mexican Food Mexican Foods and your favorite beverages - Also for your dining pleasure American Dishes " Most Charge Cards Honored " A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHNES 1080 Baxter -549-4888 SERVING AUTHENTIC ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY P.O. Box 93586, Atlanta, GA 30377 ' DependabU IHstributors afVetwUum ' Products GAIL E. WATERS _, . Castro! • Citgo President „ n, Cummins Premium Blue Bus; (404) 792-9888 Motorcrati • Mystik (800) 899-0058 Shell • Valvoline H. Lamar Meeks President 404 451-2418 1-800 221-3681 FAX 404 986-9144 EQUIPMENT ENTERPRISES, INC. 3212 Oakcliff Industrial Street Atlanta, Georgia 30340 nJNTEG RATED (SlCIENCE ITlECHNOLOGY. INC. 1349 Old Highway 41, Ste 225 Marietto, Georgia 30060 (404) 425-3080 » FAX (404) 425-0295 Pick A Winner! Consulting Scientists Environmental Engineers C«A1 0 THE GRAPHIC FORUM 370 Trobert Ave . N W • Atlanta. GA 30309 (404)876-9902 • FAX (404)876-3846 CAPPER-McCALL CO. ■REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERr ' 8 1 4 SANDTOVVN ROAD MARIETTA GA 30060 (404) 422-8500 • FAX: (404) 425-5860 PORSCHE Mi iDJASOUTH Computer Supplies. Inc. ROSWELL MOTOR SPORTS GEORGE H. HAIR, JR. 1232 ALPHARETTA STREET ROSWELL, GEORGIA 30075 Office; 992-4044 • FAX 992-3485 WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY • MOTOR CONTROLLERS • ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT Custom Engineered Temperature Control Systems William J. Wesley 4938 Atlanta Rd., S.E. Smyrna, GA 30080 Jack Dress 2009 MONTREAL RD TUCKER, GA 30084 (404 934-6032 FAX (404) 938-7612 (800) 258-7996 RIBBONS ' MACmiCMEOA ' LASSflSUPPUCS ' fORMS ' PAPCR ' ACClSSOItlES F ' J ' I lilted.. l SSOCUTK N Alpharetta Animal Hospital Putting the Customer F ' irst for More Than a Century Call today for information on investments tailored to your needs. =i. y C UINES. UV.H C T LAVKMUEM. , « njtAi : yiGEdwards LSTMLNTS SIKCt las? KO Milton Ave. Ali)liurottu,(;A 30201 (4()4)475-7()I3 1U4S South Millcdge Avenue Athens, Georgia 30605 (404) 353-0800 !I.S() I ' Kl.VCl-: AVIC.NTU AiinAS. (;a :uMi(Hi FOWLER Office Supply (X).M I ' l.rn; selection OF orncE sui ' PLiiis • FlIRMTLRE • FILING S ' i ' STI ' MS • Ol IKE .M. (TIIM-S • SKJNS STAllOXERY I ' KIMT;!) 470 Advertisements A ' •«M21« : ' ' P«S£S,IHC. Union Camp ' s Foi estiy Management We ' re Leading the Way Into the 21st Ceiitjn-y. V unmir l.( " i million acifs of tm est, wc sii i - to Ix- ciiviroimK-ntal Ntcwaids aiui find v best ust- ti i diu land. ( )ui iiii;(iinL; lice inipiONcini ' ius cnsuic Ix-itci (jualiiN stock. For Dill icfijifstation progiams, wc use gciiftically superior scecllings pioduct ' d in our seed orcliards. Since- the e;ul 197() ' s. we have donated lor picscrvation more than 7S. ()()() acres of land through our land legacy piogiam. Union [amp " We Never Stop Making Things Belter. " :,aS38-M :jom MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC AUTHORITY OE GEORGIA Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 RIVERHDGE PARKWAY, N W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 (404) 952-5445 A II ivids()n " mitu ' ml I r()[)( ' rtics. Inc CRUSHED STOXE FOR ALL CONSTRUCIION ' SPECIFICATONS STATE APPROVED 800-282-7427 Advertisements 471 Congratulations Bulldogs GEORGIA BL FREEZER COMPANY 1680 Candler Road Gainesville, Georgia 30507 (706)531-9800 Dark fit Natural Hair Color for Today ' s Black Man DARK ' For the Look of your Ufe ' Relaxers. Hair Colors and Hair Care Products for Today ' s Black Woman I.B.E.W. LU. 613 International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers AFL-CIO Suite 250 I.B.E.W. Building • Atlanta, Georgia 30312 (404)523-8107 • 1-800-526-1064 Satisfaction Is Our Product IPD ' Printing ' DistriButin , Inc. S800 ' PeacJitTU lipad AtCanta, Qeorgia 30341 404 458-6351 JAX 1 -404 454-6236 or 936-8468 mvs GUNROOM 5074 Buford Highway Norcross, Georgia 30071 404 447-6021 ® FOAMEX A Limited Partnership P.O. Box 6878 Athens, Georgia 30604 (404) 548-8023 DEEMER, DAVIDSON fflGGS 5380 ELa ST MOUNTAIN STREETT STONE MOUNTAIN, GEORGIA 30086 498-1400 W Jordan Jones CoiHfuvbensii e l l Goulding enfiiiu ' vriHf ' , INCORPORATED inimu tltniiihift. 3722 ATLANTA HIGHWAY ami himlsttifn ' PARK PLACE SUITE 7 ATHENS. GEORGIA 30606 archiU ' vliin ' PHONE (404)353-2868 FAX (404)549-0423 st ' rvhvs. 472 Advertisements f m " Can Products ' -Mm nk. Advertisements 473 Lunch 11 :00 a.m. -2:30 p.m. Dinner 5:00 p.m- 10:00 p.m. Weekend Brunch Fresh Fish and Seafood Daily specials •Extensive Wine List •Bar is Open From 11 to 11 •Serving Appetizers All Afternoon (706) 369-0001 1120 Baxter Street • Old T-Bones Location Athens Best Food - By Far !l! Compliments of a Friend [ PUMPS ) ROPER PUMP COMPANY P.O. Box 269 Commerce, Georgia 30529 VaUons c ' i. s ENVIRONMENTAL INDUSTRIES, INC. Landscape Consultants and Contractors AL ROGERS 150 BETTIS ROAD ALPHARETTA. GA 30201 (4 )4)442 5677 ipUme7i 5 Q CO ' Athens Orthopedic Clinic 125 King Avenue Athens, Georgia 30610 (706) 549-1663 AT SWIM ATLANTA SWIM SHOP 1 795 OLD ROSWELL ROAD ROSWELL. GA 30076 (404)594-1778 (404) 594-1779 FAX SWIM SHOP 2 324 HOLLY RIDGE DR. LILBURN, GA 30247 (404)381-7908 TERRY HAMMOND OWNER Qtricklands J estaurant Serving Breakfast Lunch Meal Tickets Available 311 E. BROAD STREET ATHENS, GA 548-5187 " There are no such things as strangers, only friends that have not yet met. " O Af S I S GOODTIIVIE EMPORIUM 54-8065 ADULT ENTERTAINMENT • VIP ROOM AVAILABLE 6363 PEACIITREE LMWSTRIAL BLVD. DORAVILLE (NEXT TO FRIDAY ' S 1 2 MILE NORTH OF I-2S5) 474 Advertisements Hi A good sign for the future. The Texaco star has been a familiar sight on the American road since 1902. From the beginning it has represented quality products and friendly service. So wherever the road may lead, rely on the sign with the star to help keep your car going for many years to come. Congratiiations On 100 Years Of Georgia Bulldog Football. JONES, WARREN KAUSH Rick D. Jones attorney at u w 211 Prime Point Center Building 2 - Suite D Peachtree Qty, GA 30269 (404) 631-3828 • Fax (404) 631-3805 155 Eagles Walk • SurrE B Stockbridge, GA 30281 (404) 474-6752 • Fax (404) 474-6892 I mi m m. m NATIONAL CAPITAL GROUP, INC. Suite 2190 • Five Concourse Parkway Atlanta. Georgia 30328 (404) 804-5656 • Fax (404) 804-5670 Advertisements 475 h INSURING OVER 35 MILLION PEOPLE WORLDWIDE j,l|,,. For more than -frtllll ' -ill! 35 years our supplemental health insurance has been providing financial security against the expenses of cancer treatment. American family life Assurance (ompany of ( iilumbus (AFIAC) Home Office: (olumbus. Georgia .i 999 Congratulations on 100 Years Of Georgia Bulldog Football Sparta Manufacturing Company P.O. Box 400 Sparta, Georgia 31087 A division of Florida Furniture Ind., Inc. STORK GAMCO DIVISION OF VUF-STORK P.O. BOX • AIRPORT PARKWAY GAINESVILLE, GA 30503 U.S.A. (404) 532-7041 Cabis GAMCO TWX (810 750-4524 mjuJiata ERIE Murata Erie North America, Inc. 2200 Lake Park Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080 (Sub. of Murata Mfg. Co. Ltd. -Japan) A world leader in the manufacture of electronic ceramic capacitors and related piezo and high voltage devices. Employs: 1 ,800 Recruits: Nationally Robert L. Entrekin, V.P. Human Resources TeL (404) 436-1300 L T S HARDWOODS, INC. Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 U.S.A. Post Office Box 1233 Teitphon 912-453-3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " 476 Ad vertisements BBS VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division of IGI, Inc. Georgia Offices Warehouse 1146 Airport Parkway Caincsvnllc, CA 30501 (-104) 53:-36:i Corporate Offices 22S5 E. Undis Ave. Vincland, Nf) 08360 (609)691-2411 nrsOf " Sfootliall SOUTHEAST Georgia Regional MEDICAL CENTER mmnni 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) 2M-7()76 or 264-7079 (collect) . ' ■i, lie ■:-rca,i :Cfl.i ■ ;:••■; ' ' : CcT • •Gw nnetf ' 5 scholarship program was what got me here. Gwinnett ' s growth and advancement potential keep me here. Since graduating and coming on staff in 1991, I ' ve taken full advantage of the great learning opportunities available, expanding my clinical skills and enjoying my climb up GHS ' s career ladder. • Vicki Eady, RPT Project Coordinator, Physical Therapy People make the difference at Gwinnett Hospital System. That ' s why we work to insure the optimaJ professionaJ experience to our staff. We support extended education to help them reach their career goals. We offer multi- specialty practice settings which help them diversify their skills and thus advance their careers. And we offer competitive pay and benefits to compensate their role in our success. To new grads, Gwinnett Hospital System is an outstanding organization with which to launch a career. As we continue to grow and expand our services, our commitment to quality healthcare is reflected in our commitment to our people. Because at Gwinnett Hospital System, it ' s our people that make the dif- ference For information, contact our Human Resources Dept., GWINNETT HOSPITAL SYSTEM, 100 Medical Center Blvd., Ste. 206, Lawrenceville, GA 30245; (404)995-4562. QP GWINNETT HOSPITAL SYSTEM An Equal Opportunity Employer ST. MARY ' S HOSPITAL Proud of a tradition of meeting the physical, emotional and spiritual needs of its patients, St. Mary ' s Hospital is known lor its loclinological expertise and caring reputation. Because ot St. Mary ' s location in Athens— the hometownoflheUniversity of Georgia — and ilsclose proximity to the mountains, metropolitan Atlanta and within tour hours to the Atlantic beaches, nurses at St. Mary ' s enjoy a multitude of educational and recreational opportunities. For additional information, contact Per sonnel Serx ' ices, St. Mary ' s Hos- pital, 1230 Baxter Street, Athens, Georgia 30606-3791, (404) 354-3195. St. Mary ' s is a private, non-profit, self-supporting community hospital operated under the auspices of the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart of Jesus since 1938. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Advertisements 477 Congratulations on your Graduation from the University of Georgia BEST OF LUCK IN YOUR VETERINARY CAREER! MERCK AgVet Division HE ARTG ARD-30® (vennectin) DURATROL (microencapsulated chlorpyrifos) EQV ALAN® (ivermectin) rVOMEC® (ivermectm) SECTROL (microencapsulated pyrethrins) Kteci AgVet Divujcn. Merck 4 Co . he. Rih»iy, NJ 07065-091 1 ® EQV ALAN. HEAKTOARD-SO md FVOMEC (re rejiilcred tiKfcm»Ai rf Merek A Co . bic- " DURATROL Did " SECTRCX, brand Oca md Dck unmjl piodiicn arc ndcmukj of Uic 3M Compmy. Sl PbiJ. MN 55144-1000 SECTROL inl DURATROL pn ducn uz muiiCutuied by 3M fa dumbuuon by Mack A|VeI OivuicD. O .Merck A Co . li«: , 1992. HGD-0-0il244.AJA A ATLANTA COUNTRY CLUB inRE F. HiR, ccn GEXERAL nAXAGER 500 ATLj i TA country CLUB DR. nARIETTA, GA 30067 953-2100 Of Geofgia, Inc. Time Equipment Parking Gates Access Control Sales • Service • Supplies INTERNATIONAL TIME RECORDING OF GEORGIA, INC. 3346 MONTREAL STATION • TUCKER, GA 30084 (404) 496-0366 When you need to be in control, you need Convlron. Conv iron® offers a wide selection of precise, reliable environmental products for the control of temperature, light and humidity ■ Plant Growth Chambers Rooms ■ Environmental Rooms ■ Incubators ■ Seed Germinators ■ Industrial Test Rooms ■ Tissue Culture Rooms ■ Green House Control Systems ■ Write or call for free, detailed catalog ■ Convircm: when you nud to bt in controL ffenviron J— J 167 Wcavcrville Highway Ashcvillc.Norlh Carolina 28804 Tulirrec: 1-800-368-9132 lii4Axie44. Pia4m4 Tslapbona 1-800-841-8ggg FAX: 912-552-1772 Cablet BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Coda 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandersvllla, GA 31082 478 Advertisements uation rgia Timber Products Inspection, Inc. • Inspection • Testing • Quality Control Hoivard T. Pow ell President Class o£ 1950 Western Division P.O. Box 20455 Portland, Oregon 972Z0 CsosD 254-O104 Eastern Division SS4 S. Blackla vn Road • Conyers, C«orgia 30x07-09x9 (404) 9Z2-8000 Kllii BLUE BIRD Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete line of school buses. Blue Bird also produces the prestigious Wandcrlodgc® motor home. j S; ,{! « ' „|.lll» ' " Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information write or caii: Blue Bird Body Company P.O. Box 937 • Fort Valley, Georgia 31030 (912) 825-2021 Your CHILDREN ' S SAFETY Is Our Business ' HSix Flags Over Georgia 1993 OPERATING SEASON Six Flags Over Georgia opens March 6th for ita 26th operating season. Brand new for ' 93 is The Batman Stunt Show. The Batman Stunt Show will feature some of the country ' s top stunt professionals in the roles of Batman, The Joker, Vicki Vale and The Joker ' s diaboUcal " goons. " The show will be hosted in a new 2,500 seat amphitheatre and is scheduled to open in late spring. Other favorites include, NINJA,® the Georgia Cyclone,® the Great American Scream Machine,® Ragin ' Rivers " and Looney Tunes Land. All-new live broadway-style musicals are performed daily at the park ' s indoor theatres as well as on-ground entertainment. Bugs Bunny and his Looney Tunes friends are always on hand to offer a smile and a hug to young and old. Special events throughout the season include: Spring Break Out in April, Atlanta Fest in June, KidsFest in July, Country Star Jamboree in September, Fright Fest in October and special live concerts from your favorite stars are highhghted during the year. Six Flags Over Georgia, The World Of Fun, Not A World Away is located on 1-20 just west of Atlanta at the Six Flags exit. TM » C 1992 DC Como I 1993 Calendar Spring, March 6 - May 16 - Weekends Only Spring Break, April 5-9, Open Daily Summer, May 17 - September 6, Open Daily Fall, September 11 - October 31, Weekends Only Gates Open at 10 a.m.; closing times vary For more information, call (404) 948-9290 Operating days and times subject to change without notice. Advertisements 479 M B F CONCRETE PRODUQS, INC. d b a smith cattleguard manufacturers of quauty concrete products cattlecuards • concrete plank fence bunk feeders • heated automatic waterers 4023 gillsville hwy. gillsville, georgia 30543 (404) 532-8269 = Wiy.-:l = TURBO TRANSPORT == ==- A DIVISION OF SYFAM INCORPORATED Greg Syfan PRESIDENT " Service is our business ' PO Box 907310 Gainesville, Georgia 30501 -0906 404 532-2239 WATS: 1-800 535-2239 FAX: 404 532-4488 Wilkinson County Telephone Company P.O. Box 550 Irwlnton. GA 31042 (912) 946-5501 vUmeoj GUARANTEED INSULATION, INC. Commercial - Industrial NoRCROSs Auto Sales 5700 Bltord IIwy. NoRCROss, Georgl 30071 729-1801 Buddy Gravttt LONNIE Moss Owner P.O. Box 5181 • Athens. GA 30604. (706) 353-67 16 Wats (706 404 Only) 1-800-273-6618 J ' DIXIE SEAL STAMP CO., INC. EO. BOX 54616 AUanta, Georgia 30308 (404) 875-8883 Southeastern Bonded Warehouses, Inc. Waliace D. Mays, M.D., P.C. FACOG, FACS GynecoixxjY and Obstetrics 212 Reese Street • Americus, Georgu 31709 Telephone 912-928-2900 JUIMIT The Unit Companies 5180 Phillip Lee Drive, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30378 (404)691-4031 Fax (404) 699-2607 L.E. Schwartz Son, Inc. P.O. Box 4223 • 279 Reid Street Macon, Georgia 31208 (912) 745-6563 • Fax: (912) 745-2711 CO ' imej] 5 O Melear ' s Barbecue Stone Gate Bottle Shop 6159 Old National Hwy. CoUege Park, GA 30349 996-0939 WALTON-GWINNETT MEDICAL ASSOCIATES, PC. John A. Krowicki, M.D. MON FRI. 9 a, m - 6 p.m SATURDAY Sam - 2 p r FAMILY MEDICINE INTERNAL MEDICINE MINOR emergencies Union City, Georgia 964-9933 3035 FIVE FORKS TRICKUM RD, SUITE 7, LILBURN, GA 30247 985-5413 Golden Buddah III TRU-KUT, Inc. XOSS-C B«aver Ruin Road Norcross, Georgia 30071 (404) 44S-3377 SULZER ESCHER WYSS EMC. SERVICE DFVISIGN WM. DAVID WITHERS Vica Prasident General Manager SULZER ESCHER WYSS INC. 1831 Bankhead Highway P O Box 217 Telephone 404 948 8086 Austell, Georgia 30001 Telefax 404 732-8025 • 1- Cutting Tools • Carbide Coated Abrasives • Grinding Wheels Die Supplies • Preasion Tools Saw Blades 1121 SPRING ST, N.W. ATLANTA, GA 30309 TELEPHONE 404-873-4341 GA WATS NO. 800-282-4061 OTHER STATES 800-241-6365 FAX 404-872-5838 480 Advertisements Inson lone ■• ' ■ ' • 0A31( 12 «ia9«.550i isiyiPccKc. tO:B(B3(6l6 nGcnjia W iibonJnc, KnowledgeWare congratulates the University of Georgia on its football centennial, 06 WMwrnm 99 . _r ' :K ill Uii -:V UT,lNC. ■ ' JXI .•;-StV Fran Tarkenton, chairman of the board and chief executive officer of Atlanta-based KnowledgeWare. is proud to be a University of Georgia graduate (Class of 1961) and former quarterback of the Georgia Bulldogs football team (1958-1960). KnowledgeWare is the world ' s leading provider of integrated computer-aided software engineering (CASE) technology for application development. KnowledgeWare " Advertisements 481 GOOOfYEAR VAiVOUNE The Best Tires In The World Have Gocxjyear Written All Over Them pCus COMPLETE flOTO SERVICE P»rfonTi«a 9 siljii ' And Goodyear Corflftod locrintclani Notion Wide Wafronty On Al SoMce Performed State Of The Art Computefized Equipment To Service The Lofett AutomobHet BOB Mcdonald goodyear 438-8777 3452 SOUTH COBB DR., SMYRNA SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS Marietta, Georgia ' Our Science is Our Strength " A part of i oiir life 1971 Delk Ind. Blvd. • Marietta, GA 30067 (404) 952-3292 prankie ' s 3? B 5600 Roswell Road • AUanta, GA 30342 (404) 843-9444 SCHNADIG ' Quality Furniture for Quality Customers THE EQUINOX GROUP INC. Go Dawgs Commercial Real Estate Alan H. Hau ' ern 5591 Chamblcc-Dunwoody Rd. Bldg. 1370, Suite 205 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 404-698-0440 « 482 Advertisements i ! GOODYEAR B 4U m fliers ,o»UlTlNC » Congratulations, you ' ve made your dream come true. After ;ill the late iiigliLs aiid e irly mornings, and iill the parties skipped b«:ause of anatom -. biochemistn, ' and phamixologv ' finals, you ' re going to be a ' eterin;iri:ui Before your new ch;illenges Ix gin, pause a while to revel in your achievement V Tien you do set out in practice, kc p in mind that Pfizer will be there for you even, ' step of the wa -. With :uiim;d health produces that meet the needs of totku ' s ' eterin;iri;in. All ( reiiliireU, mil ,1)1(1 Snuill (ci|i rii;hl ' : ' ) " J b l.iniis Ik (« urk %•! and H.iniani HiHik ' . Ini (« iirk Backed b ' sales force and technical service :LssistiUice, produci usage updates and client meeting materials that add ' alue to the service you proN ' ide So even if your " forLshire ides " :ire in Albuquerque. New Me dco. or Canton. New brk, Pfizer will help you write one success stop. ' ;ifter iinother (J Aninial Health C (mirillu ' .irj ib Dim SUV I Mcl wilh p ■rnu Mcln cif SI Manin s Prc». Ini . r I ' WI Pfizer Ini. J. Advertisements 483 . izzard Thanks for the Memories! Go Dawgs! Lewis Grizzard CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1993! Balcor BAUOR TROrtRTY MASAGfMIST, INC. Balcor Property Management, Inc. 101 Marietta Tower Atlanta, Georgia 30303 « (USA I Inc. little Parts Big Difference. Manufac turcrs of plaslir and mclal zippers, Cosmolon X h x V. l(X)p, lasicnMalosK plastii buckles, and fV ' b prop lone and pfM cslcr wcbbinR. YKK supports the sewn products industries and salutes tin students of the University of dcorKia! GOLDEN POULTRY CO., INC. P.O. Box 919 • Douglas, Georgia 31533 CONGRATULATIONS " 100 YEARS " Auto CAD C Store Food Service Store Design Equipment SEWELL SUPPLY CO. P.O. Box 89040 273 Oakland Ave. S.E. • AUanla, GA 30312 404-688-3134 800-241-7098 Henry Scwell Herman Crook Doris Prince Steve Sewell Dale Kloet Stan Dupree Matt Sewell Ruth Grimes Ray Coppock Virgil Bartletl Bill Bryant Ken Murphy Jimmie James John Beckett Johnny Holder O JACKSON NATIONAL LIFE A Wholly Owned Subsidiary of Prudential Corporation pic London, England 1000 Cicle 75 Parkway, Suite 650 P.O. Box 724867 • Atlanta, GA 30339-1867 (404)956-8311 Any timers a good time for good ole Dairy Products. 484 Advertisements ik ■ GOLDEN S POULTRY a C0.,1NC wwpi 31533 nil JfE " My doctor ' s become a genius with external fixation techniques. " The Walthani Forum Video Series: " Wljere Good Veterinarians Get Even Better. " ' Dr Denise Lindley ol Purdue University demonstrates ttie latest procedures lor enucleation and placement ol an orbital prosthesis Dr Randy Boudrieau ol Tufts University will demonstrate the technique for triple pelvic osteotomy, and discuss which patients are suitable lor this procedure This year ' s Waltham Forum series will expand your knowledge of a wide range of valuable procedures. Dr. James Toombs of Purdue University will show you hov aery lie and pin splints ean increase your options for fracture repair. Top clinicians from both Purdue and Tufts universities will give you practical knowledge about the diagnostic cytology of lymph node aspirates, the diagnostic protocol for Cushing ' s disease, and more. Produced by Kal Kan Foods in conjunction with Cimipciuliiim im Ciiiitiniiiiii; Edm alinii fur the Pnicticiiif ctcniianait " . the series offers continu- ing education credits from The University of Georgia. It ' s a lot of education for just S79 a ear (four 90-minute tapes). And it can be yours v. hen you fill out and mail the attached reply card ( )r call l-S(KM26-4im, " Subscribe tcxiay. It ' s a smart invest- ment in yourself, and your practice. Subscribe to The Waltham Forum, and watch your expertise grow. JUST CALL 1-800-426-91 19 WALTHAM WF O R U M n Canada sge ' Vear Outside North America Sl23 yeaf (US currency includes Dostagei ■ ' PA, NJ, Canada Alaska 609-882-5600 ' . 1992 Kal Kan Foods Inc I % ' " My doctor ' s become a cardiovascular expert. That ' s why Fm alive today. " The Waltham ' Forum Video .Series: " W7jt»rf Good Veterinarians Get Even Better. " ■ «i When you want to build your evpenisc — and your practice — tune m to The ' Waltham Forum. Four times a year, this unique video series brings you the latest in small animal topics. With live demonstrations of ad- vanced surgical and diagnostic procedures, performed by the nation ' s leading veteri- nar specialists. Plus a new E. PERT ' Perspectives ' " segment that lets you test your diagnostic skills against evperts. PrcKiuced b Kal Kan FockIs in con|unc- tion with Cimipcndiiim im Cuiiliiiiiiiii; Eihicawm for the Pniclidnfi I ' lcrimii tan ' the series offers continuing education credits from The University of Georgia- No other source gives you so much practical knowledge, so quickly and easily. .And at just S79 a year ( four 40- minute tapes). The Waltham Fonim is your best educational investment. To subscribe, till out and mail the attached reply card tcxiav . Or call toll-free: l-8(K)-426-91l ' ). ' ou and our p.itients « ill notice the dillerence. Subscribe to The Waltham Forum, and watch your expertise grow. JUST CALL 1-800-426-9119 Dr James Ross of Tufts University will demonstrate the fast, easy no-equipment approach to the cardiovascu- lar exam, determining cardiac sue. function, and central venous pressure Dr Wallace tAorrison of Purdue University shows how to better define the extent of disease in the cancer patient WALTHAM FOR U M ■ Outside Nonh AmertM S123 eaf (US ctjfrency, includes postage I • -PA NJ, Canada S Alaska 609-882-5600 ' . 1992 Kal Kan Foods Inc Advertisements 485 E..1O a THEO RUDNAK ILLUSTRATOR NEW YORK CITY 212.490.2450 Gof) DAWGS! E AUTO BODY SHOP 2221 Rowland Avenue Thunderbolt- 356-1811 SDairi|men Georgia Division Salutes University of Georgia School of Agriculture Students Lunch 11:00-4:00 Dinner 5:00-8:00 Banquet Facilities Available For daily menu call 885- 1565 876-6604 . 875-4337 224 Ponce DeLeon Ave., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia s » Antiques • Fine Silver Buying And Selling Sterling Watkinsville, Georgia (706) 169-nAQ PRvsS landscaping care I arry Allen Post Ornce Box 51 18 Athens. Georgia 30604 706 353-2911 mm MCIFK HOE PACIFIC HOE SAW ArJD KNIFE COMPANY 2401 Mellon Court Decatur, Georgia 30035 U.S.A. Off. 404 981-2827 • Fax 404 987-2159 Toll Free 1-800-476-2761 The Dyment Company 401 THORNTON ROAD LITHIA SPRINGS, GEORGIA 30057 TELEPHONE (404) 944-0003 FAX 404-944-1818 lal Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America Delicious, Low Calorie, Low Fat, High Protein! Quail International offers fresh and frozen quail meat that is sure to attract and please. Rural Route 3, Box 55 Greensboro, Georgia 30642 I ' hone: (7()6) 453-2376, (706) 453-2377 AgraTech Seeds Inc. @ 244 PERIMETER CENTER PARKWAY, N.E., 30346 PO. BOX 2210 ATLANTA, GA 30301 PHONE 404«393-5415 SHONEYS ' Family Restaurants Athens and Toccoa, Georgia 2310 W. Broad Streft. Athens, Georgia 30606 (404) 548 5222 3140 l xlnfiton Road, Athens. Georgia 30605 (4041 548 8538 624 S. Big A Road. Toccoa, Georgia 30577 (404) 8861217 Congratulations Mitzie HUGH HODGES, M.D. FAMILY PHYSICIANS, PJV. Diplomate Of The American Board of Family Practice 330 Highland Drive Jefterson Doctors BIdg. Winder, G A 30680 Gainesville Hwy 129 Phone: 404-867-9186 Jefferson, GA 30549 Phone; 706-367-4887 J;C5;C ' CE CREAM -y " SPECIALTIES 1058 King Industpial Drive MARifTiA, Georgia 30062 404-428-0452 AUTOMOBILES • TRUCKS • RV ' S DEUVERED ANYWHERE SINCE 1952 OVER 80 OFFICES U S.A. CANADA MICHAEL S BROWN OwwR AcrNT 3455 N Desert Dr., Suite 108. Bldg 3 East Point, GA 30344 (404) 305-8000 FAX (404) 305-8GOO TEXACO BENEFIELD AIRPORT TEXACO, INC. Complete Auto Service Repair 24 Hour • Airport Parking 1338 VIRGINIA AVENUE EAST POINT, GA 30344 PHONE 761-8770 486 Advertisements A good sign for the future. The Texaco star has been a familiar sight on the American road since 1902. From the beginning it has represented quality products and friendly service. So wherever the road may lead, rely on the sign with the star to help keep your car going tor many years to come. Advertisements 487 CertaiiiTeed employees produce enough high quahty insulation each year to insulate more than 250,000 new homes all over the South. Quality made Certain ... . . . satisfaction guaran Teed ! CertainTeed El Athena Industrial Park Athens, GA 30613 (706) 546-9005 l roBB 1781 Conyers Station Rd. Conyers. GA 30207 (404)929-1300 FAX (404) 929-88 13 1005 Sigman Road Bypass Conyers, GA 30208 (404) 483-7458 FAX (404) 483-3278 Cagle ' s Inc P.O. Box 4664 • Atlanta. Georgia 30302 • Telephone; 404-355-2820 2000 Hills Avenue, N W • Atlanta, Georgia 30318 • FAX 404-355-9326 HEERY ARCHITECTURE ■ INTERIOR DESIGN ENGINEERING ■ PROGRAM MANAGEMENT CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT HEERY INTERNATIONAL, INC A Group ol Design and Piotessional Service Practices 999 Peactitree Street, N E Atlanta, Georgia 30357-5401 Telepfione (404) 881-9880 FAX (404) 875-1283 NAPA (Quality parts, accessories, paints, tools supplies. Complete line for cars, trucks, imports farm equipment. " All the right parts in all the right places. " ANDERSON AUTO PARTS CO., INC. 225 W Broad Street • 543-5261 250 Old Epps Bridge Road • 546-1970 The Source ... for Bindery Products CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR 1(X) YEARS OF FOOTBALL STANLEY! :i I STITCH Graphic Arts Division Stanley Bostitch, Inc. Atlanta, GA 30336 800-634-0810 3 Advertisemenls RY ' M)illllGEH£NI ■JUL, lit «l iPAirrsco.,iNC 503261 tj-ONS 00 G»30 S :i AiiiiiiiU Ik-iUtli, lix- I Niilliiiij; ill replacf tht- value nt (iiir,sciiix l s diploma, lint the Soivav Velerinan Ojllege l ' r()j;ram can he re v;mllng in other a — tor ()iir school as well ;b students lieneti include Fret ' Publications Tiie Solray Business Guide for etenn:ir Practice, a comprehensive handbook on tlie business ;LS|iecLs of veterin;in- medicine is av:iii;ible to vetenn;ir ' smdents free of chiirge, Ojpies of SoKay s Vi ' Immm- RefuirL ' are provided reguhirjy to all schools. ,SoKa also supports publications from your elenn;ir schrwl. Free and Discounted Products Qualified participating; schools and colleges can benetit from free supplies of Solvay biologies ami substantial discouiiLs on Solvay ph;irma- ceiitical pnxlucLs and surgical instruments. ( M)perati e Research entua ' s Solva .Animal Health. Inc is also adiveh p:irticipating in ciKJixraiive joint rese:irch en- ttires v itli inieresteil iinestigaiors at etenruin schools and colleges. For more information about Soivav s eterinan College Program call Noniian Frever This could be your school ' s second most valuable document. Director .• nimal Health Business Init. Solvay .Animal Health. Inc.. 1-8(X)-S24-164S. Or write to Soivav at the address belmv A Healthy Concern For Your Future Solvay Animal Health, Inc. 1201 Nodhland Drive Mendota Heights, MN 55120-1139 NCR... the difference between keeping the pace and setting it We ' re the total business Information systems company. Vision, talent and technology are the strengths behind our success. For over 100 years, NCR has been developing, manufacturing, marketing and servicing sophisticated business information processing systems. This means more value for your career. We offer you all the resources, guidance and development a multi-billion dollar corporation can provide. And encourage continuing education and intra-company mobility. If you are innovative, self-motivated and graduating with a Bachelor ' s or Master ' s degree in Finance, Business Administra- tion, Marketing, Engineering, Computer Science or any related area, connect vs-ith NCR. See your College Placement Office, or wntc to: R. A. Bender NCR Corporation 5335 Triangle Parkway Suite 200 Norcross,GA 30092 An equal opportunity employer. NCR An .M ' T Company Open, CoopCTative Computing. The Strategy for Managing Change. World Class Care In (1 World Class Citv For over 90 years. Georgia Baptist Medical Center tnas dynamically impacted tfie health care community of Georgia and the Southeast. Now. as Atlanta prepares to host the 1996 Summer Olympics, we are poised to showcase our commitment to quality health care. As a 460-bed teaching tertiary care facility, our pnde is in our world class service, teaching AND our nurses. Opportunities are available for Registered Nurses in various specialty areas. To learn more, please contact: Fran Robertson, RN Georgia Baptist Medical Center 300 Boulevard, NE Box 43 Atlanta, GA 30312 404-653-3509 In GA 800-334-2782 • n • Outside GA 800-237-7148 CrCOrgia BciptlSt An Equal Opportunity Employer MEDICAL CENTER Advertisements 489 IVERSITV ofg EORGIA Ryder Truck Rental Leasing of Athens Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 730 WIntervllle Road Athens, GA 30605 (706)548-6301 Ir ins j Fr Continental insurance. South Atlantic Region 3700 Crestwood Parkway, NW Duluth,G A 30136-5651 Tel: (404) 279-3204 Wats: 1-800-955-3452 BioGuard Pool and Spa Products Relax. Bring your pod to BioGuard. Bio-Lab, Inc., 627 East College Avenue, Dccalur, CA 30031 NutraSweei Congratulations Graduates Compliments of Augusta Manufacturing Facility P.O. Box 2387 Augusta, GA 30903 i he future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams. Eleanor Roosevelt Southern Frozen Foods Montezuma. Georgia A Division of Curtice Bums Foods Curtkx Bum l ioda Superior Distributing Inc. Distributor of the Following superior snacks: Charles Chips • Snyders pretzels Skinny Corn Chips » Snockn ' Nuggetfs Louise ' s Pot Free Chips (404) 449-6806 490 Advertisements Foods glnc. t= Athens First Bank Trust Company First Because of You. Equal Housing Lender Member FDIC 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 dllTerence by providing quality healthcare for our patients throughout northeast Georgia. As you complete your nursing education you can also " make a difference " by Joining our professional nursing team. Our critical care eind medical-surgical Internships are 12- week programs facilitating the transition from student nurse to professional staff nurse. Other nursing areas offer a 90-day orientation. Junior nursing students who have completed at least one medical-surgical course with a clinical component are qualified to partlclp ate In our student nurse work program. Athens Regional Medical Center, offers competitive starting salaries, shift, weekend, and charge differentials plus a full range of comprehensive benefits. " lAaXce A DjjCTerence " CONTACT: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1 199 Prince Avenue, Athens, Georgia 30613 404 354-3521 (coUecg ITT RAYONIER IS A WELL ESTABLISHED COMPANY IN THE FOREST PRODUCTS INDUSTRY WITH A STRONG COMMITMENT TO SUSTAINED GROWTH. ITS PROGRAMS IN CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION, COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RESEARCH ARE AMONG THE MOST ADVANCED IN THE INDUSTRY. OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR GRADUATES IN CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL, MECHANICAL. CIVIL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AS WELL AS BUSINESS AND INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT. I! RAYONIER FOREST PRODUCTS Jesup Pulp Division Advertisements 491 Panafax FACSIMILE 4 endenhall ' s TvPEWRfTERS • Word PrracEssoRS Computers • Prinhers • Facsimile 2026 S, Milledge Ave . Suite C-4 . Athens, GA 30605 (706) 549-2925 • Fox (706) 54 ! 8982 Hidden Coiinlrj Club Canup Insurance Agency DONNIE CANUP MA.SI1:K UNUEKWKrlllR 208 Church Street P.O. Box 1027 Winder. Georgia 30680 Omce: (404) 867-6562 5001 BiFfle Rood, Stone Mountain, GA 30088 Phone (404) 981-6781 Fox (404) 981-7018 W.T. MAYFIELD SONS TRUCKING CO., INC. Post OfTiCE Box 947 Mableton. Georgia 30059 Phone 696-6897 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Mode America Great! Please Support IVIine. LARRY LUTZ Telephione 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Higtiway 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 1310 DeRenne Ave. • Savannah, GA 31405 912-355-2930 ITlcuuilTl Clays, ini GARY W MEIER. President CLAYS or PAPER • POTTERY INSECTICIDES • RUBBER and PLASTICS (912)946-5535 MclNTYRE. GEORGIA 31054 7360 Skidaway Rd. • Savannah, GA 31406 912-354-1600 440 Johnny Mercer • Savannah, GA 31410 912-897-4595 Go Dawgs! Dellinger Fence Co. Inc. Free Estimates JOHN DELLINGER. OWNER P.O. Box 6204 102 Newtton Dwdge Inu. Way AniENS. Georgia 30604 (404) 546-6629 Aar S APOLLON AUTO REPAIR WnccKtR Service AvAiLAtsu Complete Service Repairs on Foreign and American Cars George Giannokostas • Tassos Poulopoulos 2727 Shah owl OHO Road 3806 N PtACumii Road AiUNiA.GA 30341 457-5858 OR 457-5519 CiWMBiff.GA 30341 4S?05?9 I 111 I lU 1 Go Dawgs! to Johnny ' s Hideway 3771 RoswollRood Atlanta. GA 30342 • (404) 233 8026 FARNERS -ffRRD RRE Of ATHENS. INC i vfr BROAD AT OCONEE ST P,0 BOX 472 • ATHENS, GEORGIA 30613-0599 Chad ' s Bar-B-Q 63 1 5 Bortoerr Hill Gainesville, GA 30506 887-6256 VOLVO Buford Highway Body Shop Specializing m Volvo Repairs 4317 Buford Hwy. Chamblee, Georgia 30341 404-325-5305 ,v.« «tn«s ' Your No Nonsense Builder " COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL • Additions • Patios • Decks Fire Water Wind Damage • Carports • Insulated Windows Doors 138 S Poplar Street .549-7533 jTt- WINDfR G4 , 867-9171 Downtown Winder Proudly Supporting The Georgia Bulldogs Since 1920 Charles A. Moore. R Ph. Class ol ' 73 492 Advertisements m For many loyal Bulldogs, the annual trip to Jacksonville, Fla., has included the tradition of staying at Jekyll Island and playing in the Georgia-Florida Golf Classic. For years, Jekyll served as the offidal alumni headquarters during the Florida game weekend. Jekyll Island salutes 100 years of Georgia football and invites Bulldog fans to experience the lure of its coastal beauty. From championship golf and tennis, to historic tours, to miles of uncrowded Atlantic Ocean beach, Jekyll has everything a Dau g needs to " hunker dowoi " and relax awhile. For information about the Bulldogs ' favorite retreat at the beach, please call or write: m!!0- ,, iaii:? S ' - .1, Jekyll Island Convention and Visitors Bureau P.O. Box 3186 Jekyll Island, GA 31527 Toll-free 1-800-841-6586 or (912) 635-3636 the name you can build on CONCRETE • BRICK • BLOCK MASONRY PRODUCTS O Blue Circle Williams Bros. Two Parkway Center • 1800 Parkway Place • Suite 1100 Marietla. Georgia 30067 • (404) 499-2800 Blue Circle CEMENT MASONRY PRODUCTS CONCRETE • AGGREGATES O Blue Circle Two Parkway Center 1800Pari(way Place Suite 1200 Marietla, Georgia 30067 (404) 423-4700 Advertisements 493 ■HaKH est Wishes to l (tn(l }r{i on its ( ]enteiiniiil . iini ersiirv Wll I lAM M. Ml KCKK. iNCOKl ' OKVn I) . L ' tu;iri;il C I ' .niploycc Ikncrit ( ]()!iMilt:mts 101 OlYiccs in Major (]ities Throusihout the orld WILLIAM M. MERCER Compliments Of Dairy Queen o Duluth Charles N. Pwsley, Jr. First Image Management Food Machinery Sales. Inc. Gladney Hemrick Halstead ' s Ekistside BP Hirsh Metal Little- Davenport Funeral Home Shea Company STEPHENS ENTERPRISES, INC. @ Erectors of Structural Steel, Metal Deck, Tltt-up and Precast Pariels Techr ical Equipment Installation Tank Removal Disposal P.O. Box 894 . Lilbum, GA 30247 (404) 995-8369 King ' s Peachtree Battle Drugs 2345 Peachtree Road • AtlanU, Georgia 30305 (404) 233-2101 Your Northside druggist for quality and service. RABERN - NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering 727 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 377-6436 1 2 stone Container Corporation SSH ATLANTA-EAST A Leader In Packaging Congratulations For 100 Years Of Football IQS Innovation 1995 Uttionla Industrial Blvd. Quality P.O. Box 759 Servico Uttx nla, Georgta 30058 404-482-1433 Under The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service, Leasing, Bodyshop MARIETTA DODGE 701 COBB PARKWAY, MARIEHA • 424-CS80 • 4 MILES NORTH OF CUMBERLAIID MALL 494 Advertisements EMPORIUM Congratulations On 100 Years Of Georgia Bulldog Football! Ron Holcomb 6812 Shannon Parkway Union City, GA 30291 9640762 ■k P«ISK,INC. i- OSQ| «i.GA3024 ZtKfiy, :i ' .7 I cinefCoipofaiop 3(jyeofsOfPoott)ol :«- :!::; ' Congratulations to the Graduating Ciass l6SS L t x Equipment t Sales Service, Inc 209 West Cuyler Street • Dalton, Georgia 30720 (404) 278-0272 Bj iLY m ' FABRICS ' ATLANTA • CHICAGO • LOS ANGELES Joshua L.Baily Co. Inc Selling Agent and Factor lor Textile Mills TWO HUDSON PLjACE PO BOX 9501 HOBOKEN NEW JERSEY 07030-9501 (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 WALTON Electric Membership Corporation (a member owned electric cooperative) ENJOY THE TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCES MADE POSSIBLE WITH ELECTRICITY YOUR FUTURE IS BRIGHTER THANKS TO ELECTRICITY Highway 78, East Moriroe, Georgia 1-800-342-6582 Advertisements 495 :4 :4 z z : : : za za z ' z ' : : : :4 " z ' z ' z ZA Congratulations and Good Luck! To M of You " Top Dogs " in the Class of ' 93 from the " Top Cat " of Premium Cat Care Products, JONNY CATJ Excel International, Inc. Highway 88 liast. Wrens, Geoigia . : . : ; : : : : : : COMPUMEATTS OF GEORGIA PROTEINS COMPANY 4990 LELAND DRIVE GUMMING, GEORGIA 30131 GLADNEY HEMRICK, P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS G William D. (Doug) Gladncy, C.P.A. 2250 N. Druid Hills Road. N.E. • Suite 228 AUania, Georgia 30329 (404)633-1415 105 Sycamore Drive • P. O. Box 6546 • Athens. Georgia 30604 (404) 549-7343 Where to find lubricants with this key ingredient. L Y BROrilKRS, INC. 775 WiNTKRviij.K Road AiiiKN.s, Gkorcia (70G) 5-43-G5G1 496 Advertisements Congratulations on 100 Years of Georgia Bulldog football! iim ational Uniform Service Committed To Be The Best NSI Center Atlanta 800-424-6544 i?iC JOIN US IN THE WINNERS CIRCLE! Hickman Nissan We ' re A Good Deal Better. Congratulations on 100 Years of Georgia Football! Go Dawgs! 5211 Peachtree Industrial Boulevard Chamblee, GA 30341 455-1122 Troutman Sanders ATTORNEYS AT LAW NATIONSBANK PLAZA 600 PEACHTREE STREET N E SUITE 5200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 2216 TELEPHONE 404-885 3000 FACSIMILE 404 885 3900 Congratulations to the University of Georgia for 100 years of exciting football. We take pride in being part of the team . . . sometimes as players ... always as fans. ) DAWGS! , Carl E. Sanders 497 wassMoawaaa Into A Career . . With A future. Kroger ' s accelerated growth dictates the need to fill a variety of positions suitable to college graduates. We currentty hiave managerial openings to interest ambitious and hardworl ing individuals. Regardless of your training. Kroger may be able to offer you an opportunity that will help you succeed in your chosen profession. Forward your resume to: THE KROGER CO. Human Resources Dept. P.O. Box 105520 Atlanta, GA 3034A You have completed a major portion of your education. Now is the time to put your new-found l nowledge to work in a way that will benefit you and the company you c hoose to serve. You ' ll begin your new career with a conviction that you have made the best career decision possible. Therefore, you owe if to yourself to thoroughly investigate all facets of any career opportunity. Does the position provide for career advancement? Are the financial considerations healthy? Does the opportunity include competitive salary and the benefits package you need to sustain yourself and p erhaps a family? Most importantly, what is the background of the prospective emptoyer? Long-term job security can only be calculated by examining the company ' s track record. At Kroger we pride ourselves in being able to assure you about these considerations. Generations of Americans have identified the Kroger name with leadership in the food- chain industry. And today, we are nnore excited and optimistic about our future expansion than we have ever been throughout Kroger ' s long and successful history. Investigate KROGER - the company with a reputable past - before you step into your future. Equal opportunity employer m f v ti ONE TOUGH MOTOR OIL WHEN YOU NEED A QUART. YOU NEED QUAKER STATE! Look for Quaker State ' s New Green Bottle at your nearest retailer. Quaker State Corporation Southern Region Office CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H BUS LINES, INC. GEORGE CULLENS 448 PINE STREET MACON, GEORGIA 31201 (912)746-6441 (912)552-9570 Red Lobster Congratulates the Dawgs on 1 00 years of great football Courtesy of. . . Red Lobster I W( nittslj: " fiullyp !J ; 498 WBOBd »HpI.» ' tota aj succeed • " -3:5 CO, " -•;«o«pi, wici.fec«itoywMuie, .ears ) GiveThe Highest Deoree Of Commitmeptlo Georgias Schools. Licuri ia low HHB HBHiif fnnxiiq1i()u[ IIk i nine slaL ' . ((. ' sjionsor a cjrowiiii iiLimlicr c)l coinprcIicnsFvc worlcini c v aud iuluv ' idlc procjiMins lliat Georgia lcaclici-s and liidcnL can learn I rom on an on iinj basis. a oLir local Georgia Rnver office is pleased k) provide suiiixirt to (jC0I I3 POWCr M tliis organization. Serving You With Energy ' We pay attention to eacli detail so you can pay attention to eacli other. At Ihc Stouffer Orlando Resort, we ' re understand.ibly proud of our award- winning conference facilities. But we ' re equally proud of the exceptional service we give to our vacationing guests and their families- Our guest rooms are the largest in Central Florida, and they ' re also among the most luxurious. Along with our special atmos- phere, we also provide many special amenities, plus a wide choice of dining, recreation, and entertainment options. At the Stouller Orlando Kesnrt, we ' ll look after your every need. So you can look, forward to a spectacular vacation experience Call your travel agent or 1-800-HOTELS-l. You can also reach us by fax at (407) 351-9994 or by telcv at 568386. STOUFFER ORLANfDO RESORT Acruss from Sc.i VVortd STOUFFER HOTELS ♦ RESORTS fc Our difference is we know where to stay the same. Now Schindlcr, a global leader in the elevator industry, has acquired the elevator and escalator business of Wcstinghousc Electric Corporation. It ' s an exciting change that promises exciting benefits. You ' ll sec the benefits as we integrate the expertise of two industry leaders in design, construction, maintenance and modernization of systems for moving people. If you ' ve been a Westinghouse customer, you ' ll now work with us under our new name. But in many other ways you will see no change at all. You ' ll continue working with people you know and trust. You ' ll sec a continued commitment to quality. And you will benefit form our even stronger expertise as an innovator in elevators, escalators and passenger conveyors. At Schindlcr, we understand that the best way to change is to know where to stay the same. Schindlcr Elevator Corporation 1299 Northside Drive NW Atlanta, CA 30318 G c O 499 . wmmmM A AMES. Stephanie 314 AARONS. Jill 322 ABBOTT. Brian 339 ABBOTT, Walter 343 ABELKP. Adrian 304 ABERCROMBIE. Leslie 316 ABERM. Jimmy 375 ABERNATHY. Susan 289 ABNEY. Carol 297 ABRAHAM, Laura 324 ABRAHAMS. Tracy 322 ACEVEDOLEAL. Anabella 201 ACKER. Kimtierly 320 ACKERMAN. Lisa 327 ADAIR. Allison 310 ADAIR. Angela 314, 315 ADAIR. Stephen 335 ADAMS. Aimee 290 ADAMS. Kathryn 290 ADAMS. Patrick 355 ADAMS. Shona 290 ADAMSON. Albert 350 ADAMSON. Chris 348 ADAMSON. Mary 312 ADCOCK. Amy 290 ADCOCK. Donald 347 ADDISON. Lucy 316 ADELMAN. Meredith 304 ADES. Matthew 344 AFFELDT. Karen 309 AG HILL COUNCIL 194 AHOUSE. Katherine 302 ALBRITTON. Angela 297 ALCUS. Paul 375 ALDEN. Staci 292 ALDRIGDE. Kristine 309 ALEA, Daniela 312 ALEXANDER, Robin 301 ALFORD, Amy 289 ALFRED, Tricia 134 ALER. Britt 375 ALICEA, Lisa 124 ALLAN, John 335 ALLEN, Amanda 297 ALLEN, Cheryl 290 ALLEN, Craig 358 ALLEN, Damon 347 ALLEN. James 340 ALLEN. Jeanne 320 ALLEN. Julie 310 ALLEN. Nona 204. 306. 307 ALLEN. Richard 343 ALLEN, Rushton 344 ALLEN. Susan 290 ALLGOOD. Kristi 310 ALLISON. Catherine 310 ALMAND. Bond 361 ALPHA CHI LAMBDA 288 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 288. 289 ALPHA DELTA PHI 290 ALPHA EPSILON PI 330 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 292 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 328 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 294 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 204 ALPHA OMICRON PI 296. 297 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 332 ALTERMAN. Scolt 330 ALTMAN. Shannon 309 ALTMAN, Shelley 322 ALTMANN. Sandi 304 ALVEY. Mary 302 AMACHER. Lance 361 AMADOR. Carolina 320 AMANN. Shannon 309 AMATO. Brandy 315 AMER SOC OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS 214 AMES. Stephanie 314. 315 AMIEL. Leo 330 AMIRI. Michael 364 AMOS. Madeline 316 AMYX. Megan 297 ANCHORS. Andrea 320 ANDERSON. Ashley 324 ANDERSON, Came 301 ANDERSON. Chrislophet 364 ANDERSON. Darren 339 ANDERSON. John 358 ANDERSON, Julie 302. 309. 210 ANDERSON, Shandon 162 ANDERSON, Thomas 336 ANDREASEN, Scott 352 ANDRESS, Amanda 314 ANDREWS, Amanda 315 ANDRES, Andy 375 ANDREWS, Charles 340, 347 ANDROS, Charles 346 ANDRaS, Karen 301 ANSARI, Richard 364 ANSTINE, Hadh 158 ANTEMEN, Wayne 84 APPLE, Robert 330, 375 APPLETON, Greg 120 ARIZA, Robert 340 ARMATA, Kendra 289 ARMITAGE, Laura 312 ARMSTRONG, Scot 153 ARMY ROTC 226 ARNALL, Walter 347 ARNDT, Elizabeth 298 ARNETTE, Cynthia 310 ARNETTE, Stephanie 327 ARNOLD, Elizabeth 298 ARNOLD, Matthew 355 ARNOLDI, Michelle 304 ARTHER, Anne 298 ARTHUR, Emily 316 ARTS AND SCIENCES 90 ASH, Hughes 355 ASHBERY, Elizabeth 297 ASHBY, Amanda 298, 379 ASHER, Shannon 322 ASHTON, Scott 346 ASKEW, Heather 310 ASSAD, Jason 375 ASSAD, Ryan 375 ASSN OF SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGY 224 ATHARI, Marcus 355 ATKINS. Laura 324 ATKINS, Scolt 348 ATWOOD, Ashley 289 AUSBAND. Angela 290 AUSBAND. Joseph 346 AGSLANDER. Charles 364 B BACHRACH. Beth 314. 315 BACON. Katherine 224 BACON. Kimberly 301 BAER. Kevin 352 BAERMAN, Max 364 BAGAROZZI. Elizabeth 310 BAGLEY. Kimberly 320 BAGOT. Brynn 298 BAILEY. Elizabeth 315 BAILEY, Frances 312 BAILEY, Jimi 306. 307 BAILEY. Kelly 306. 307 BAILEY. Lalease 204 BAILEY. Tiffany 309 BAIN, David 222 BAIRD, Andrew 361 BAKER, Allison 316 BAKER, George 359 BAKER. Gregory 350 BAKER, Jennifer 302 BAKER. Melanie 360 BAKER. Tracy 327 BALDWIN. Leigh 324 BALDWIN. Leila 316 BALDWIN. Rabun 316 BALL, Leah 316 BALLARD, Ashley 297 BALLENGER, Biooke 314. 315 BANISTER, Timothy 344 BANKIRER. Sarah 322 BANKO, Holly 290 BANKS, Holh 322 BANKS, Julie 327 BANKS. William 348 BANKS. Zan 136 BANKSTON. Carrie 310 BANKSTON. Kecia 294 BANNISTER. Sara 302 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 210 BARBER. Alan W 68 BARBER. Anno 312 BARBER. Katherine 298 BARCUS. Paul 364 BARDWELL. Michael 340 BARDWELL. Shannon 316 BAREFOOT. Amy 310 BARFIELD. Catherine 320 BARFIELD. Dorothy 312 BARGE. Betty 310 BARID. Richard 201. 350 BARJA. Dorian 346 BARKER, Julia 327 BARKER. Marcia 298 BARNES. Amy 289 BARNES. Bouglas 355 BARNES. Chris 377 BARNES. Christina 320 BARNES. Kelh 320 BARNES. Kimberly 327 BARNES, Michele 292 BARNETT, Jennifer 298 BARNETT. Karen 304 BARNETT. Sellars 312 BARNETT. Wilkes 358 BARNETTE. Jennifer 320 BARNUM. Casey 154 BARRETT. Jason 346 BARRETT. Kimbrell 314. 315 BARRETT. Thomas 335 BARRILLEAUX. Sarah 298 BARRON. Daniel 346 BARROW, Kimberly 314. 315 BARROW, Kirsty 302 BARRY. JR . Robert M, 201 BARRY. Michael 401 BARRY, Paula 327 BARRY, Robert 361 BARYLAK, Alex 1 18 BASEBALL I 18121 BASHUK, Elizabeth 322 BASKETBALL — MEN 162. 163 BASS. Crystal 297 BATEMAN. Leonard 350 BATEMAN. Mary 320 BATES. Anne 312 BATES. Tammy 306. 307 BATKA. Mark 344 BATKA. Mike 375 BATLEY, Jonathan 350 BAZEMORE. Alison 302 BAZEMORE. Kelley 302 BEACH. Amanda 297 BEALE. Sarah 297 BEARD. Came 302 BEARD. Jennifer 289 BEARD. Katherine 312 BEARD. Margaret 312 BEASLEY. Kathryn 292 BEASLEY. Laura 301 BEATTLER. Joanne 310 BAU, D, 206 BEAVER. Jennifer 375 BECK. Darren 332 BECK. Sally 327 BECKER, Aimee 312 BECKETT, Shannon 310 BECKMAN, Jeff 339 BEDELL. Eric 355 BEDFORD. Alison 304 BEDINGFIELD. Laura 309 BEEN. Jennifer 316 BEGG. Diane 298 BELCHINSKY. Jeremy 330 BELIN. John 340 BELL. Alison 312 BELL. Camille 134 BELL. Jonathan 343 BELL. Kelly 292 BELL. Steven 330 BELL. Terrell 162 BEMVENUTI. Luciana 138 BEN DOV. Sharon 327 BENEDICT. Gordon 358 BENEFIELD. John 328 BENNETT. Arlando 162. 163 BENNETT, Barrett 344 BENNETT. Claude 358 BENNETT. Dorothy 316 BENNETT. Marisa 298 BENNETT. Michael 336 BENNETT. Teresa 320 BENNETT. Wendy 312 BENNINGHOFF. Brian 350 BERGER, Derek 339 BERK, Brandon 330 BERKLEHAMMER, Leslie 224 BERLIN, Angle 304 BERLINER, Michelle 322 BERNITT. Daniel 344 BERRY. Colin 355 BERRY. Melissa 310 BERRY. MIcahel 339 BEST. Turley 361 BETA ALPHA PSI 230 BETA BETA BETA 220 BETA SIGMA PI 334 BETA THETA PI 334, 335 BETCHMAN, Renee 301 BEVELL. Amanda 309 BEVELL. Stephanie 309 BEVERLY. Franklin 343 BEYER. Jennifer 309 BICKLEY. Hope 292 BICKLEY. Joseph 358 BIEBEL. Tracey 316 BIELECKI. Jan 132. 133 BILES. Kristi 320 BILLINGS, Laura 312 BILLIONS, David 336 BILLIPS, Jason 350 BINDER, Timothy 332 BIRD. Glenn 340 BIRKETT. Joanne 156 BIRKHOLZ. Carissa 309 BISHOP. Alecia 324 BISHOP. Allison 298 BISHOP, James 343 BISHOP, Stacy 228. 388 BISHOP. Stacy Dawn 201 BITTERMAN, Amy 322 BLACK AFFAIRS COUNCIL 203 BLACK GREEK COUNCIL 287 BLACK, Joseph Barclay 201 BLACK, Melissa 320 BLACK, Natalie 310 BLACKBURN. Natalie 327 BLACKBURN. Robin 289 BLACKMON, Mary 290 BLACKSHEAR. Joseph 364 BALCKSTONE. Susanna 320 BLACKWOOD. Rachel 298 BLACKWOOD. Tiffany 301 BLAHNIK. Tara 301 BLAINE. Meredith 316 BLAKE. Jennifer 290 BLAKE. Mary 290 BLAKELY, Amy 302 BLALOCK, Jennifer 290 BLALOCK, Leanne 327. 381 BLALOCK, Sarah 298 BLANCO, Angela 290 BLAND, Burke 352 BLANKENSHIP. Amy 324 BLANKENSHIP. B. 206 BLASS. Tammi 290 BLAU. Julie 322 BLECHMAN. Caren 304 BLEDSOE. Thomas 358 BLISS. Erin Lea 201 BLIZZARD, Chad 344 BLOCK AND BRIDLE 221 BLOUNT. Tasha 316 BLUE KEY HONOR SOCIETY 201 BLUETT. Tara 297 BLUMENFELD. Stephanie 340 BLUMER, Joe 335 BOATRIGHT, Amy 289 BOBO. Bryan 348 BOGARDUS. Kelly 312 BOGDONAS, Tonya 128. 129. 312 BOGGS, John 348 BOHANNON. Catherine 316 BOLAND. Angela 297 BOLIER, Mark 126 BOND. Elizabeth 312 BOND. William 343 BONNER, Bussey 358 BOONE. Christy 289 BOONE. Jennifer 298 BORAK. Greg 330 BORDERS. Scott 339 BORLAND. Anne 309 BORRELLI. Joseph 361 BOSKOFF. Erik 336 BOSSERT. Alice 316 BOST. Kelly 301 BOSTICK. Rachel 302 BOSWELL. James 358 BOSWELL. Jason 335 BOTTICELLI. Susan 314. 315 BOTTOM, Allison 2898 BOTTOMS, Andrea 312 BOULWARE. Martha 298 BOURGEOIS. Aaron 364 BOWEN. Christy 309 BOWEN. Mimi 327 BOWEN. Patrick 336 BOWERS. Jennifer 289 BOWLING. Amy 290 BOWMAN. John 350 BOYD. June 314, 315 BOYD. Wendy 292 BOYER. Wendy 324 BOYETT, Bill 232 BOYETTE, Paul 339 BOYKIN, James 346 BOYTER, Ron 207 BRACK, Jennifer 320 BRADBURY, Janette 290 BRADBURY, John 223 BRADEN, Jill 312 BRADSHAW, Tammy 301 500 Index ! BRADWELL, Jeffrey 346 BRADY. Cfiequita 134 BRAMBLETT, Cheryl 301 BRAMBLEY, Bonnie 292 BRANAUM, Anny 327 BRANCA, Kimberly 290 BRANITZ, Sioane 322 BRAhNEN. Thomas 335 BRAMNOM, Cynthia 314, 315 BRANMON, Tom 211 BRANTLY. Troy 231 BRASHEAR, Kelly 289 BRASINGTON, Laura 298 BRASS, Robert 346 BRAUCHER. Kristin 309 BRAVER, Jay 330 BRAWNER. Robert 336 BRAZZEAL, Cheree 297 BREDALL, Stephanie 312 BRENMER, Cheryl 304 BRESSLER, Debra 322 BRESSLER, Hillary 309 BREVICK, Scot 340 BREWSTER, Mark 332 BREWTON, Kristie 298 BRIDGES, Amy 302 BRIDGES, Molly 289 BRIDGES, Valaurie 294 BRIGUCCIA, Angela 298 BRIM, Wilson 343 BRINDGER, Bayh 289 BRINSON, Jonathan 340 BRITT, Brandon 361 1 BROCK, Amanda 327 BROCK, Kimberly 301 BRODER, Ashlee 297 BRODERICK, Andrew 343 BRODIE, Laurie 327 BRODY, Gene 371 BRODY, Mark 383 BROOKS, Raymond 343 BROOKS, Stacy 302 BROOME, Ryan 358 BROWtN, Amy 320. 374 BROWN, Cameron 348 BROWN, Charmme 306, 307 BROWN, Dathon 162, 165 BROWN, David 361 BROWN, Denise 294 BROWN, Kathenne 312 BROWN, Kristin 289 BROWN, Lisa 302 BROWN, Lori 312 BROWN, Max 350 BROWN, Michael 350 BROWN, Robert 346 BROWN, Sandra 302 BROWNLOW, Robert 343 BROWNSTEIN, Karen 304 BRGBAKER, Carol 289 BRUCE. Dennis 344 BRUMBY COMMUNITY 245 BRUMLOW, Michael 350 BRUNELLE, Donald 350 BRUNWASSER, Allison 301 BRYAN, Suzanne 292 BRYANT, Kristy 320 BRYANT, Mark 356 BRYANT, Zena 327 BRYNJOLFSDOTTIR, Margaret 156 BRYSON, Christopher 335 BUCHANAN, Ariana 222, 314. 315 BUCK. Amy 301 BUCK. Jami 292 BUCKY. Caroline 320 BUEBEL. Stacy 78 BUGG. Laura 327 BUGG, Mary 316 BUICE. John 346 BUICE, Kimberly 309 BUIST, Ken 327 BULGER, Jay 364 BULLARD, Holly 314, 315 BULLOCK, Becky 228 BULLOCK, Judith Rebecca 201 BULLOCK, Mark 356 BURDELL, Bobby 332 BURGAMY, Larry 361 BURGESS, Laura 301 BURGAMY, Larry 361 BURGESS, Laura 301 BURKE, Ryan 375 BURNETT, Michael 405 BURNS, Elizabeth 289 BURNS, Matthew 358 BURROUGHS, Alexander 336 BURSE, Crystal 314, 315 , BURT, Christa 309 ' BURTON, Alan 348 ' BURTON, Jeannine 301 BUSBY. Angela 314, 315 BUSH, Claire 292 BUSH. Hilary 316 BUSH, John 328 BUSH, Tiffany 301 BUSINESS 92 BUSMAN, Amy 304 BUSSARD, Suzanne 298 BUSSER, Amanda 316 BUTLER, Brad 1 19 BUTLER, Bridget 316 BUTLER, George 358 BUTLER. John 350 BUTLER. Katherine Elizabeth 201 BUTLER. Keli 134, 135 BUTLER, Lauri 310 BUTLER. Rob 136 BUTLER, Robert 352 BUTTERFIELD. Albert 361 BUTTNEY, Kerin 379 BUXBAUM, Jon 375 BYERS, Angela 314, 315 BYRD, Kimberly 327 BYRNES. Thomas 358 c CABANISS. Dorothy 289 CAGHAh. Dana 304 CAIN. ChatLa 201 CAIN, Jennifer 297 CAIN. Michael 344 CAIN, Robert 344 CAIRNS. Gillian 312 CALDWELL. Ktisten 298 CALDWELL, Leslie 320 CALHOUN, Ben 201 CALHOUN, John 358 CALHOUN, Mary 298 CALHOUN, Nature 219 CALHOUN, Walter 358 CALL, Thomas 361 CALLAWAY, Todd 328 C ALLEY, Gregory 350 CAMPBELL, Brett 340 CAMPBELL, Cathy 289 CAMPBELL, Edith 290 CAMPBELL, Ian 156 CAMPBELL, Jennifer 316 CAMPBELL, Kevin 344 CANNON, Clifton 358 CANNON, Leslie 316 CAhTRELL, Carmen 312 CANTRELL, Cayce 327 CANTRELL, Connie 327 CAPPS. Ashley 298 CARBAUGH, Jennifer 292 CARBONE, Jennifer 124, 125 CARBONE, Jennifer Lee 201 GARDEN, Christopher 343 CAREY, Chris 206 CAREY, Tia 324 CARLING, Lucy 298 CARLISLE, Eddie 375 CARLOCK, Karen 290 CARMER. Delancy 301 CARMICHAEL, Sharon 228, 298 CARNEY, Briggs 348 CARNEY, Jennifer 302 CARPENTER, Chris 280 CARPENTER, Christopher 336 CARPENTER, Dawn 301 CARPENTER, Nancy 290 CARPENTER, Sarah 327 CARR, Bonnie 316 CARR, Jennifer 298 CARRAS. Ashly 301 CARRELL, Caria 457 CARRIGAN, Amy 289 CARROLL, Karen 314, 315 CARROLL, Mary 312 CARSWELL, Margaret 457 CARTER, Bobby 381 CARTER, Gina 204 CARTER, Jennifer 314, 315 CARTER, Joseph 356 CARTER. Juli 290 CARTER, Myron 328 CARTER, Phillip 78 CARTER, Tnsh 134 CARTWRIGHT, Brian 346 CASE, Jennifer 297 CASEY, Kerry 297 CASH, Alyssa 289 CASON. Heather 289 CASPERSON, Chris 339 CASS, Jeffrey 346 CATALANO. Kristin 310 CATHEY. Stephanie 289 CATON. Tanya 302 CAWLEY, Chris 348 CAWTHON, Bill 231 CAWTHON, Cindy 206 CAWTHON, Cynthia 316 CEBULA, Christina 320 CELY, Thomas 355 CENZALLI, Ann 320 CHAMBERS, Sherron 298 CHAMBLISS, Stephanie 298 CHAN, May 228 CHANDLER, Hanibal 332 CHANDLER, John 361 CHANDLER, Victoria 310 CHANNELL, Carrie 298 CHANNELL, Robert 361 CHAPMAN, William 343 CHARLES, Douglas 361 CHARLOP, Lauren 304 CHASTAIN, Jill 309 CHASTAIN, Melaney 316 CHASTAIN, Melissa 309 CHASTANG, April 294 CHASTEEN, Melanie 216. 290 CHATAM, Sean 356 CHEAVES. Jennifer 302 CHEELEY, James 350 CHEERLEADING 174, 175 CHENEY, Paul 375 CHESIN, Robyn 322 CHI LAMBDA 298 CHI PHI 336 CHI PSI 338, 339 CHILDERS, Cynthia 320 CHILDERS, Jennifer 310 CHILDERS, Terry 118. 121 CHIN. James 201 CHITTY. Stephen 361 CHIVERTON. Frederick 344 CHOTAS. Chris 339 CHOU, Eric 228 CHRISTIAN, JR., Don Ray 201. 350 CHRISTIANS. Dean 336 CLAGETT. Scott 355 CLAPP. Catherine 316 CLAPP, Nicole 302 CLARK, James 358 CLARK, Kelly 289 CLARK, Sarah 298 CLARKE, Susannah 298 CLARY, Carol 298 CLASS, Jeffrey 347 CLAXTON, Charles 162, 164 CLAXTON, Jennifer 289 CLAYTON, Chaelle 312 CLAYTON, Raye 298 CLEGHORN, Melanie 302 CLEMENT, Andrea 309 CLEMENTS, David 361 CLEMENTS. John 328 CLEMENTS. Laura 289 CLEMMONS. Candise 324 CLEVELAND, David 332 CLIFTON. Mary McCall CLINE. Wyndy 297 CLINTON. Beth 324 CLONTS, Jennifer 310 GLOWER, Joel 344 CLYDESDALE, Kelly 245 COAGER, Heather 315 COATS, Heatherlyn 320 COATS, Julia 297 COBB, Anna 312 COBB, Anne 320 COBB, Ashton 339 COBB. Josh 375 COBB. Susan 297 COCHRAN, Chadwick 364 COCHRAN, Christina 292 COCHRAN, Kip 339 COCHRAN, Laurie 297 COCHRAN, Melanie 292 COCHRAN, William 350 COFFIN, Charles 344 COFFIN. David 344 COFFMAN. Baylor 343 COFFSKY, Rebecca 322 COHEN, Ethan 375 COHEN, Jason 330 COHEN, Jennifer 322 COHEN, Steven 330 COILE. Sarah 289 COIRA. Kaylee 312 COKER, Adrienne 307 COKER. Andrienne 306 COLE, Adgate 298 COLE, Chadwick 344 COLE, Clayton 336 COLE. Kerry 297 COLE. Robin 310 COLEMAN, Elizabeth 309 COLEMAN, Jennifer 292 COLEMAN, Katherine 298 COLEMAN, Keith 339 COLEMAN, Keh 314, 315 COLEMAN, Kellie 314 COLEMAN, Krista 314, 315 COLEMAN, Milton 364 COLEMAN, Tracy 358 COLEMAN, William 361 COLLEGIATE 4H 214 COLLIER, Claire 327 COLLIER, Laur. COLLINS, Aliso COLLINS, Allis( COLLINS, Lauri COLLINS, Mich COLLINS, Sus, n 297 1 289 n 253 316 lel 355 an 228 COLLINS, Susan E 312 COLLINS, Susan H 312 COLQUITT, Tamaralynn 310 COMMANDER, Galley 290 COMMUNIVERSITY 205 CONANT, Kimberly 304 CONGER, Heather 314 CONLAN, Suzanne 289 CONLEY. Caryn 298, 379 CONLIFF, Brad 206 CONNALLY, Jannene 294 CONNALLY, Shaleen 294 CONNER, John 361 CONNER, Mike 360 CONNER, Richard 343 CONNOR, Mike 225 CONRAD, Donna 302 CONTRUCCI, Thomas 346 COOK, Barbara 292 COOK, Courtney 314. 315 COOK. Owen 336 COOKE. Steve 375 COOLEY. Laura 327 COOLIK, Dradyn 316 COOPER, Julie 297 COOPER, Leslie 314, 315 COOPER, Page 298 COOPER, Rebecca 301 COOPER, Scott 375 COOPER. Sharon 298 COPAS, Dick 136, 137 COPELAND, David 350 COPELAND, Robert 344 CORDLE, Cathryn 314, 315 CORISH, Charlton 290 CORK. Thomas 84 CORNELL Amy 288, 310, 388 CORRY, Geoffrey 355 CORSINI, Kevin 228 COSBY. Shawn 312 COSSETTA, Jim 118 COSSETTA, Ray 121 COTTON, Vicki 301 COTTRELL, Chad 358 COUCH, William 352 COUNCIL ON CONSUMER INTERESTS 229 COUNTS, Stephanie 312 COURTEMANCHE, Nicole 310 COUVILLON, Warren 346 COVINGTON, Courtney 312 COVINGTON, Howard 336 COWART, Chris 339 COWDEN, Greer 312 COX. Dr Larry 205 COX. Elizabeth 310 COX. Jonathan 364 COX. Mary 312 COX. Susan 301 COY. Lisa 2898 COY, Sean 336 COZINE, Jules 215 CRABB, Brent 361 CRAIG, Suzanne 290 GRAIN, April 298 CRAMER, Jennifer 309 CRANE, Todd 118 CRANFORD, Jay 118, 375 CRATON, Amy 324 CRAVENS, Sean 335 GRAVER, Catherine 316 CRAVEY, Sarah 289 CRAWFORD, Ashley 290 CRAWFORD, Beth 342 CRAWFORD, Elizabeth 316 CRAWFORD, Elizbeth 301 CRAWFORD, Kellie 228 CRAWFORD, Kelly 301 CRAWFORD, Steve 350 CRAWFORD, Taylor 290 CREEL, Susan 312 CRESSWELL. Brian 328 Index 501 CRESWELL COMMUNITY 247 CREWS. Shondeana 383 CRIM, Kalhryn 298 CRISP. Lucy 298 CRITTENDON. Rebecca 204 CROCKER. Jack 205 CROCKER. Thomas 328 CROGAN. Corey 324 CRONIN. Kathleen 310 CROOK. John 343 CROOKE. Karen 240. 302 CROOKE. Ty 240 CROSLAND. Joseph 346 CROSS COUNTRY 156 CROUCH, Jim 224 CROUSE. Sally 301 CROUTMINER Kimberly 292 CROWE. April 297 CRGMBLEY. Jennifer 320 CRUMP. Ednina 223 CRUMPLER. Caroline 292 CRYMES. Jenna 316 CUDDEBACK. Meghan 297 CULLISON, Catherine 298 CULPEPPER, John 358 CULPEPPER. Wesley 78 CULTURE OF THE SOUTH ASSOC 230 CULVER, Yvetle 297 CUMMIMGS, Alissa 324 CUMMINGS, Jay 343 CUMMINGS. Linda 289 CUNNINGHAM, Christopher 364 CUNNINGHAM, Eric 375 CUNNINGHAM. Shelly 297 CURL. Jacqueline 314, 315 CURLEE. Mark 328 CURRIE. Brian 348 CURRIE. Jill 327 CURRY. Molly 298 CURTIS. Christopher 356 CUSHMAN, Erin 301 D DALBA, Kimberly 310 DALE, Shannon 379 DALY, Kimberly 314. 315 DAMATO, John 344 DAMP. Peter 364 DAMRAU, John 361 DANFORTH, William 328 DANGAR, Jamie 302 DANIEL, John 360 DANIEL, Sidney 343 DANTONIO, Nicole 302 DANYLUK, Tracey 309 DARBY, Amanda 290 DARDEN, Christy 228 DARDEN. Kathleen 312 DARDEN, Lillian 312 DARNELL, Clinton 332 DATTEL, Jodie 322 DAUGHERTY. Kelly 320 DAVENPORT. Kristy 290 DAVID, Lenore 160 DAVID, William 346 DAVIDSON, Alecia 302 DAVIDSON. Carolyn 292 DAVIDSON. Christine 383 DAVIDSON, Deborah 327 DAVIDSON. Ellen Beth 201 DAVIDSON, Lisa 327 DAVIS, Beau 344 DAVIS, Bernard 162, 165 DAVIS, Brent 330 DAVIS, Briton 290 DAVIS. Danielle 320 DAVIS. Derek 328 DAVIS, Jennifer 302 DAVIS. John 343 DAVIS. KAREN 309 DAVIS, Kristen 324 DAVIS, Uura 298 DAVIS. Lauren 302 DAVIS. Lenore 116 DAVIS. Margaret 312 DAVIS. Megan 298 DAVIS. Mitch 145. 152 DAVIS. Phillip 358 DAVIS. Plume 312 DAVIS Scott 339 DAVIS. Stephanie 301. 383 DAVIS. Terrell 144, 147 DAVIS. Terrence 148 DAVIS. Tracy 320 DAVIS. Trijh 206 DAVIS. Victoria 301 DAVIS. Wesley 344 DAVIS. William 355 DE GROOT, Nanette 320 DEAL. Ronnie 375 DEAL, Stanton 328 DEAN TATE HONOR SOCIETY 222 DEANGELIS. Gina 324 DEARING, Elizabeth 316 DEAS, Melissa 290 DEATON. Trey 376 DEBOLT, Susan 292 DEBOW, Stephan 332 DECKER, Anna 301 DECKER, Leigh 292 DECLUE, Heather 297 DEEMS. April 309 DEES. STEPHANIE 327 DEFENDER ADVOCATE SOCIETY 225 DEGROTE, Stephanie 377 DEITZ, Scott 355 DELL. Abigail 315 DELLADONNA, John 358 DELOACH, Susan 320 DELORME, Charles 72 DELTA DELTA DELTA 300. 301 DELTA DELTA DETLA 300 DELTA GAMMA 302 DELTA PHI EPSILON 304 DELTA SIGMA PI 224 DELTA SIGMA THETA 306 DELTA TAU DELTA 340 DELTA ZETA 308, 309 DEMENT, Gregory 358 DEMETROPS, Kyle 297 DEMEYERS. Chad 355 DENNARD, Hoyl 336 DENNARD, James 332 DENNARD, Kimberly 327 DENNARD, Melanie 290 DENNIS, Allix 332 DENNIS. Jena 292 DERBY. Sherry 297 DERISO, George 358 DEROY, Julie 205. 297 DESHAIES, Amy 316 DEVELOPMENTAL STUDIES 84 DEVEREAUX, Mark 205 DEW, Joe 361 DEW, Sarah 312 DEWALT. Harry 343 DEWEY, Andrea 122. 124 DIAMOND. Hilary 322 DIAMOND. Julie 304 DIAMOND, Michelle 322 DIAZ, Derek 360 DIAZ, Manuel 126, 127, 130 DICK, Sarah 324 DICKEY, Melissa 312 DICKSON. Isabel 290 DIDDIE, Shawn 310 DIDDLE. Shawn 311 DIEHL, William 348 DIEKES. Shannon 301 DILLARD, James 339 DILLARD. Joey 85 DILLARD. Mark 339 DILLON, John 336 DINHAM, Harry 346 DINKINS, Kristin 297 DIRR, Katherine 302 DISANTIS. Denise 301 DISHER, Whitney 312 DISQUE, Ahsley 223. 310 DISTLER, Jane 312 DIXON, Joni 292 DOBBS, Doree 298 DOBSON, Jennifer 289 DOCKTER, Greg 375 DOCKTER, Jamie 375 DODD, Roger 358 DODSON, Edith 312 DODSON, Patrick 335 DOGWIN, David 375 DOHRMANN, Karen 301 DOLL, Abigail 314 DOLLAR, Dana 298 DOLLAR, Jimmy 339 DOLPH, Antonia 292 DOMINY, Kid 339 DONALD. Karol 290 DONALDSON, Jennifer 292 DONALDSON, Laura 312 DONZIER, Lee 316 DOOHAN. Kelly 138. 139 DOOLEY, Lorl 290 DOPSON, Natalie 290 DORAZEWSKI, Lisa 289 DORSEY, Jennifer 297 DOSS. Kennard 346 DOTSON, Moira 309 DOUGHERTY. Michael 336 DOUGLAS. Dwighl 68 DOUGLAS. James 358 DOVE, Christine 292 DOVE. Ralph 364 DOW, John 346 DOW, Justin 346 DOWING, Melissa 289 DOWLEN, Kelly 312 DOWMAN, Charles 348 DOWNEY, Angela 302 DOWNEY. Kim 230 DOYLE, Christopher 343 DOZIER, Tad 339 DRAKE, Dianna 297 DRAPER, Eric 375 DRAPER, Julie 310 DREW, Colleen 302 DREW, John 356 DREWNIAK. Karon 292 DRIVER. Mairanne 292 DRUMHELLER. Richard 336 DUBOSE, Jacqueline 301 DUBOVSKY, Vanessa 322 DUCOFFE, Julie 322 DUDLEY, Holly 290 DUFFEY. Patrick 204 DUGAN, Scott 339 DUGGAN. Ashley 314 DUKE, Laurie 301 DUNAGAN. Amy 320 DUNAWAY. Jennifer 315 DUNAWAY. Theresa 292 DUNCAN, Annie 297 DUNCAN, Shon 301 DUNCKEL. Anslee 316 DUNN. Caria 320 DUNN, Dena 312 DUNNUCK, Suzanne 316 DUPREE, Joe 146 DUPREE. William 358 DUPUY, Julie 314. 315 DUREN. Allison 225, 301 DURHAM, Hugh 163 DURKHAM. Peter 358 DUSKIN. Hugh 348 DUTKO. Stephanie 297 DUTTER. Meredith 302 DUVAL, John 340 DWOSKIN, Debra 304 DWOSKIN, Felice 304 DWYER, Sean 343 DYALS, Christa 292 DYE, Elizabeth 290 DYE, Frank 343 DYER, Inge 232 DZIKOWSKI. Paul 364 DZVONIK. Dennis 355 EADIE, M, 206 EALY, Chad 375 EASON, Brian 336 EASTMAN, Donald 60 EATON. Teri 297 EBERTS. Stephanie 316 ECCLESTONE. Mark 339 ECHEVARRIA, Laura 301 ECHOLS. Tiffany 314, 315 ECKLES, Christopher 358 EDDY, Heather 314, 315 EDENFIELD, Allyson 309 EDGERTON. Anne 316 EDUCATION 94 EDWARDS, Chris 94 EDWARDS, Kelly 290 EDWARDS, Kristi 309 EDWARDS, Megan 298 EDWARDS, Stephen 353 EHRIG, Carrie 289 EICHLER, Kathleen 297 EINER, Kan 292 EISCHEID, David 343 EITH. Brian 343 EITH. Michael 343 ELAM, Elizabeth 316 ELDER. Dan 339 ELDER. Lauri 214 ELDERS. Elizabeth 290 ELENOWITZ. Douglas 330 ELGIN. ClBire 292 ELLENBERG. Mary Ellen 201 ELLERBE. Jullanne 314. 315 ELLEX. Lorl 297 ELLEX. Tina 297 ELLIOT. Nancy 301 ELLIOT. Thomas 335 ELLIOTT, Jeff 339 ELLIOTT, Jennifer 298 ELLIS, Elizabeth 312 ELLIS, Jeremy 340 ELLIS, Kyle 240 ELLIS, Tana 306, 307 ELLISON. Walter 352 ELMORE. John 350 ELSNER, Susan 310 ELWELL. Kelly 314, 315 ELZY. Leighanne 307. 383 EMBRY, Hugh 347 EMBRY, Jay 355 EMRY, Katherine 292 ENDSLEY, Julie 327 ENGELBERG, Lauren 2898 ENGELBERT, Lynn 322 ENGLISH. Jan 309 ENGLISH, Rachel 312 ENGLISH, Robert 347 ENNULAT. Egbert 72 ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN 96 EPPS. James 350 EPPS, Mary 298 ERB, Edward 328 ERSPAMER, Jeannette 327 ESPY, Joseph 340 ESTAWNICK. John 375 ESTES, Amanda 228 ESTES, Jennifer 309 ESTES, Robert 346 ESTRADA, Stephanie 201 ETA SIGMA GAMMA 220 ETKA, Robin 309 E UBANK, Chris 339 EUBANK, Julie 324 EVANS, Allison 322 EVANS, Betty 290 EVANS. Charles 348 EVANS. Craig 375 EVANS. Gregory 361 EVANS. Jean 298 EVANS. Jessica 310 EVANS, Mara 314. 315 EVANS. Meredith 298 EVANS, Nathan 361 EVANS, Torrey 150, 336 EVERHART, John 348 EVERITT, Deirdre 297 EVERSOLE, Deirdre 297 EVERSOLE, Scott 224 EVERSON, Kenneth 340 EVJEN, Brian 346 EWALD, Jennifer 324 EWALDSEN, Laura 290 EWING, James 350 EWING, Jay 381 EWING. Jenny 312 EWING. Tom 339 EWING. William 336 FAIN, Stephen 352 FAIR. Charles 343 FAISON. Gregory 361 FALLIGANT, Dana 289 FALLIN, Denise 290 FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES ( FAMILY HOUSING 206 FANTACI. Michael 344 FARMER, Mary 302 FARRELL. Sheila 375 FAUNCE, Julie 301 FAUST. Tashonda 203 FAUVER, Brooke 301 FAVRET, Suzanne 316 FA W, Elizabeth 327 FEELEY. Michael 344 FARMER, Mary 302 FARRELL, Sheila 375 FAUNCE, Julie 301 FAUST, Tashonda 203 FAUVER, Brooke 301 FAVRET, Suzanne 316 FAW, Elizabeth 327 FEELEY, Michael 339 FEHRMAN, Jeffrey 355 FEINBERG. Kimberly 304 FELDING, Grant 284 FELKER, Deborah 304 FELLOWS. Chris 379 FERGUSON. Edward 358 FERGUSON. James 343 FERGUSON. Jay 342 FERGUSON. John 343 502 lndex • ' » FERNANDEZ. Monica 310 FERRARA, Eric 361 FETTIG. Jeff 375 FEW. Mary 298 FIALKOW. Tina 304 FICZKO. Sallie 324 FIDLER, Meredilfi 298 FIELDS. Jennifer 304 FIEVET. Dorotfiy 290 FILAR. Laura 314. 315 FILLMORE, Brian 348 FINCHER. Amy 302 FINCHER. Douglas 34 FINDLEY. Laura 292 FINE, Jennifer 134 FINK. Conrad 72 FINLEY, Renee 327 FINN, Mary Kay 320 FISCHER, Tracy 289 FISH, Thomas 348 FISHER, Errol 381 FISHER, Rebecca 309 FISHER, Susan 324 FITZAIMONS, Anne 315 FITZSIMONS, Anne 314 FIXX, Kevin 170 FLANAGAN, Kimberly 327 FLANAGAN, Margaret 312 FLANDERS, Richard 343 FLANIGAN, Flex 381 FLANNIGAh, Alix 301 FLEEK, Sherri 314, 315 FLEETWOOD, Thomas 358 FLEMING, Jacob 346 FLEMING, Kathy 212 FLEMING, Tiffany 327 FLEMMING, Price 284 FLETCHER, Jacqueline 316 FLETCHER, Laura 324 FLEXNER, Michael 332 FLOERSHEIM, Amy 304 FLOYD, Dana 302 FLOYD, Jill 289 FLOYD, Lexie 298 FLYNN, Patrick 358 FLYNT, Harriet 309 FOGARASSY, Lisa 304 FOGARTY, Melissa 290 FOGGIN, Jonathan Spencer 201 FOLECK, Erinn 322 FOLEY, Kerith 316 FOLEY, Lara 309 FOLLMER, Chadwick 344 FONS, Mary 312 FONTOTOS, Nick 339 FONVILLE, Stacy 298 FOOTBALL 140-155 FOOTE, Sandi 297 FORDHAM, Grace 298 FOREIGN EXCHANGE 71 FOREST RESOURCES 100 FORESTRY CLUB 206 FORMBY, Talitha 312 FORREST, Susan 309 FORRESTALL, Pamela 292 FORRS, Eric 171 FORSBERG, Edward 346 FORSBERG, Shelby 309 FORT, Jason 375 FORTH, Larry 332 FOSHEE, Charles 343 FOSTER, Alexander 343 FOSTER, Terrie 320 FOaCHE, Jeff 200 FOUGHNER, Beth 207 FOUNDATION FELLOWS 74 FOWLER, Angela 292 FOWLER, Curtis 361 FOWLER, Daniel 350 FOX, Jennifer 302. 304 FOX, Kendra 320 FRANK, Davis 207 FRANK, Marcy 310 FRAZER, Amelia 314, 315 FRAZIER, John 364 FREDERICK, Steven 344 FREDERICKSON, Marie 302 FREDRICK, Tony 228 FREEDENBERG, Joanne 204 FREEDMAN, Stacy 203, 312 FREEMAN, Cynthia 298 FREEMAN, James 375 FREEMAN, Leith 312 FREEMAN, Rob 339 FRENCH, Jennifer 298 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 201 FRICKS, Caroline 297 FRIEDMAN, Rory 330 FRIERSON, Jack 127 FRIERSON, Jack Smith 201 FRIESE, Margaret 204 FRITCHMAN, Mark 211 FROST, Susannah 312 FRUEH, Lisa 78 FRYE, Michelle 316 FRYER, Karen 327 FULGHAM, Dawn 310 FULLBRIGHT, Kim 21 I FULLER, Donald 356 FULLER, John 328 FULLER, Mindy 320 FULLERTON, Robert 346 FULWILER, William 336 FUQUA, William 350 FURR, Andrew 336 FUSON, Martha 312 FUTCH, Milton 340 G-OR.P 206 GA STUDENTS LANDSCAPE ARCH 214 GABRIELSEN, James 358 GADBOIS, Renee 310 GAIA, Laura 316 GALBRATH, Mark 339 GALE. Devon 297 GALLAGHER, Laura 292 GAMBLE, Tracey 312 GAMMA IOTA SIGMA 202 GAMMA PHI BETA 310 GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 212, 213 GANGAROSA, Maria 224 GANIM, Jason 361 GARDNER, Holly 314 GARNDER, Melanie 298 GARDNER, Mike 249 GARDNER, Richard 346 GARMIN, Kevin 347 GARMON, Kevin 346 GARNER, Alton 355 GARNER, Edith 290 GARNER, Holly 315 GARNER. Miriam 322 GARRARD, Gunby 358 GARRETT, Angela 292 GARRETT, Dana 297 GARRETT, David 240 GARRETT, Melissa 290 GARRETT, Meredith 290 GARRETT, Susan 309 GARVEY, Shannon 312 GASH, Thomas 343 GATLIN, Amy 297 GAULT. Michelle 290 GAULTNEY. Martha 327 GAVEL, Angela 302 GAYLOR. Amy 297 GEE. Kerrin 309 GELB. Lisa 301 GENOVENE. Stephanie 315 GENOVESE. Stephanie 314 GENTRY. Kelly 327 GEORGE. Karen 297 GEORGE, Stacy 309 GEORGE. Stephanie 320 GEORGIA OUTDOOR REC PROGRAM 206 GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM 233 GERBER, Bret 375 GERHARDT, Becky GERHARDT, Rebecca 310 GEROS, Erika 327 GERRY, Jason 228 GIAMBALVO, Vince 171 GIBBS, Jeanine 310, 311 GIBBS, Michele 289 GIBSON, Heidi 309 GIBSON, Jennifer 314, 315 GIBSON, John 340 GIBSON, Kathryn 324 GILBERT, Ellen 316 GILBERT, Julie 292 GILBERT, Kimberly 310 GILBERT, Tracey 302, 373 GILLESPIE, Jennifer 290 GILLHAM, Ken 302 GILMAN, Patricia 324 GINN, Blakely 298 GINSBERG, Tracy 322 GIPSON, Alisa 320 GIUSTI, Elizabeth 249 GIZELAR, Tania 327 GLANTON, JR., Thomas 389 GLANTON, Thomas 235 GLASS, David 336 GLENN, Thomas 348 GLENN, Wendy 314, 315 GLEZEN, Ashli 302 GLOSSON, Amy 301 GLOVER, Bryan 344 GLOVER, Heather 316 GOALBY, Kevin 136 GOBBLE. Sarah 301 GODFREY. Adam 132 GODFREY. Claude 336 GODFREY. Randall 144. 146 GODSEY. John 358 GODSEY. Meredith 290 GOETZE, Vicki 138, 139 GOFF, Ray 144, 146, 149. 150. 153 GOLD. Andrea 304 GOLD. Randy 330 GOLDBERG. Brian 330 GOLDBERT. Naomi 322 GOLDEN KEY 232 GOLDEN KEY NATL HONOR SOCIETY 232 GOLDEN. Helen 312 GOLDEN. Shaun 162 GOLDGEIER. Daniel 330 GOLDMAN. Billy 350 GOLDMAN. Margaret 309 GOLDMAN. Mitzi 304 GOLF TEAM — MEN 136. 137 GOLF TEAM — WOMEN 138. 139 GOLSON. Bobbi 322 GOODENOW. Jennifer 201 GOODLOE. Ivey 312 GOODNIGHT. Anna 211 GOODSON. Aimee 302 GOODWIN. Angela 290 GOODWIN. Victoria 316 GOOGE. Annette 302 GOOGE, Annette Leigh 201 GOOGE, Leigh 228, 409 GOPMAN, DVora 322 GORDER, Kathe 320 GORDON, John 361 GORDON, Dana 327 GORDON, Robert 350 GORIN, Stephanie 301 GOSS, Kimberly 301 GOSSETT, Paige 302 GOTHAM. Kristin 298 GOTTLIEB. Lauren 304 GOTTLIEB. Michelle 322 GOUGE. Marianne 218. 219 GRACE, Dana 289 GRACE, Elizabeth 316 GRAD SCHOOL 102 GRADDY, Stacey 309 GRADUATE STUDENT IN ED PSYCH 224 GRAHAM, Amy 320 GRAHAM, Anne 324 GRAHAM, Ha ' son 150 GRIANGER, Carey 336 GRAM, Mark 346 GRANATH, Brian 330 GRANER, Kari 320 GRANT. Doug 339 GRANT. Dr. Roy 192 GRANT. Jeff 235 GRANT. Kimberly 301 GRANT. Margaret 312 GRASSGREEN. Lisa 322 GRAVES. Holly 320 GRAVES. Michael 348 GRAVES. Shelley 302 GRAVES. Todd 346 GRAY. Andra 298 GRAY. Andrian 316 GRAY. Jennifer 304 GRAY. Samuel 358 GRAYSON. Nancy 215. 228. 316 GREB, Elizabeth 316 GREEN, Andrew 343 GREEN, Heather 327 GREEN, Johnna 301 GREEN, Kerry Stroug 201 GREEN, Sherri 302 GREEN, Wencel 204 GREENE, Brian 344 GREENE, Jonathan 350 GREENE, Phillip 348 GREENWAY, Susan 310 GREENWOOD, Chad 249 GREER, Jill 314 GREESON, Mitchell 332 GRETT, Jill 315 GREGORY, Suzanne 327 GREINER, Wendy 327 GRIFFETH, Jennifer 327 GRIFFIN, Amy 290 GRIFFIN, Andrea 310 GRIFFIN, Brian 332 GRIFFIN, Wendy 290 GRIFFITHS, Laura 312 GRIGG, Jennifer 320 GRIMSLEY, Sloan 290 GRINER, Jarrod 328 GRIPPANDO, Sheri 289 GRISANTI, Patricia 289 GROGAN, Christy 327 GROSS. Laura 304 GROSS. Phihp 375 GROSSBERG. Jill 304 GROSSMAN. Hannah 304 GROVES. Amy 222, 301 GRUENHUT, Jeffrey 330 GUENTHER, Leigh 302 GUENTHER. Robert 355 GUILLEN, Carl 330 GUINN, Amy 327 GCJINN, Kara 298 G UINN, Kristen 298 GULESSERIAN, Heather 298 GUNAR, Jennifer 312 GUNTER, Christine D. 201 GUNTER, Lisa 327 GUPTA, Pamela 320 GURLEY, Christopher 375 GURLEY, Melissa 310 GURLEY, Mike 375 GURR, Stuart 346 GURVEY, Jennifer 304 CUSTAFSON, Julia 309 GUTHRIE, Charre 301 GUTHRIE, Clay 350 GUTHRIE, Kelly 355 GYMNASTICS 122 125 H HAAKMESTER, Glenn 356 HACKEL, Joshua 330 HACKSTADT, Paula 301 HADAWAY, Mark 361 HADDON, Kerry 301 HADEN, Elizabeth 298 HADLOW, Bryce 348 HAG AN, Pamela 290 HAIL. Carmen 297 HAIRSTON. Kimberly 314. 315 HALE. Ashley 297 HALE, Elinor 310 HALE, Jennifer 310 HALE, Kelly 361 HALES, Melissa 310 HALEY, Jeremy 355 HALFACRE, Gordon 355 HALFON, David 330 HALL, Allison 310 HALL, Casey 225 HALL, Heather Danielle 201 HALL, Stephen 332 HALLIBURTON, John 358 HALLIDAY, Brad 332 HALLMAN, Rebecca 298 HALLORAN, Matthew 348 HALPERN, Cary 330 HAM, Stpehen 343 HAMER, Carlton 350 HAMILTON, Elizabeth 320 HAMILTON, Kristin 320 HAMILTON, Tara 306, 307 HAMLIN, Greg 225 HAMMETT, David 340 HAMPTON, Tandy 340 HAMRICK, James 346 HANLEY, Joseph 348 HANLEY, Rebecca 310 HANNA, Stevan 336 HANNULA, Jill 309 HANSARD, Julie 324 HANSBERGER, Yancey 298 HANSEN, Bill 200 HANSON, Jennifer 312 HANSON, Robert 361 HARBIN, Shannon 324 HARDEN, Haley 301 HARDEN, Holly 301 HARDIN, Jeffrey 358 HARDING, Emily 314, 315 HARDMAN, Lamartine 336 HARDY, John 348 HARDY, Katherine 316 HARGROVE, Elizabeth 301 HARMAN, Anne 316 HARNESBERGER, Susan 327 HARPER, Anne 320 HARPER, C 206 HARPER, Daniel 358 HARPER, Jennifer 312 HARRELL, Amy 324 HARRELL, Dana 324 Index 503 HARRELL, Deborah 209. 213. 228. 389 HARRELL. Jennifer 314. 315 HARRELSON. Holly 310 HARRIS. Alexandra 310 HARRIS. Beverly 306. 307 HARRIS. Bradford 332 HARRIS. Jerry 229 HARRIS. Mictiael 350 HARRIS. Rob 201 HARRIS. Summer 320 HARRISON. Angela 324 HART. Jennifer 309 HART. Justin 249 HART. Kristina 302 HARTIGAN. Terrence 336 HARTLEY. Caroline 298 HARTMAN. Brent 335 HARTWIG, Kerrieann 316 HARVEY. Carrie 327 HARVEY. Frank 115. 150. 151 HARVEY. John 356 HASSEM. Randall 355 HASSINGER. Kathleen 301 HASSINGER, Sarah 281 HASTINGS, Andre 149, 150. 152. 153 HASTINGS. Healher 306. 307 HASTY, Jeremy 78 HATCHER. Elizabeth 312 HATHCOCK. Ashley 301 HAWKINS. Dana 289 HAWKINS. Michael 350 HAWLEY. Jennifer 297 HAWLEY. Jenny 70 HAWYER. Jason 339 HAY. Michael Joseph 201 HAYES. Christopher 364 HAYES. Holden 361 HAYES. Kathryn 316 HAYFORD. Leisha 297 HAYGOOD. Meredith 309 HAYLLAR, Michelle 309 HAYNES, Dawn 301 HAZELL, Paige 215. 298 HAZLEHURST, Katherine 301 HAZLEWOOD. Frederick 358 HEADRICK. Cassie 301 HEADRICK. Heather 298 HEADRICK. LISA 309 HEDY, Eric 379 HEALY. Andrew 358 HEARD. Michel 348 HEARST, Garrison 144. 146153 HECKER, Brad 339 HEFFERNAN. Amy 324 HEFFERNAN. Holly 298 HEFNER, Bntlon 316 HELtNBROOK, Leigh 327 HELLER. Christine 289 HELMS. Stephanie 320 HELTON. Hsan 339 HELTON. Stacy 327 HEMBREE. April 327 HENDEE. James Neal 201 HENDEE. Neal 136. 137 HENDERSON. Brooks 344 HENDERSON, Helen 298 HENDERSON, Marcus 336 HENDERSON, Michelle 301 HENDERSON, William 336 HENDRIX, Kara 297 HENKEL. Holly 290 HENKEL. Stacy 290 HENRY. Craig 332 HENRY. Eric 332 HENRY. Shalondra 233 HENRY. Shannon 327 HERCHEDE. Alison 301 HERMAN, Jodi 304 HERNDON. Laura 289 HERRAS. Bernadetle 327 HERRIG. Tata 309 HERRING, Jon 358 HERRIOTT. Aimee 289 HERRON. John 230 HERSHEY. Jennifer 289 HERSHOVITZ. Marc 413 HESS. Shelley 316 HESSEE. Lynne 327 HESSEL. Joui 304 HESER. James 343 HEWELL. Michael 328 HEWIT T. Eluabelh 312 HEWITT. Robin 320 HIBBARD. Laura 309 HICKMAN. Ashley 301 HICKS. Alanna 306. 307 HICKS, Rochelle 383 HIDER. Suzannah 320 HIERS, Maty 309 HIGGINS. Hunter 348 HIGGISON. Lorin 289 HIGGS. Grace 297 HIGHTOWER. Amy 290 HILDRETH. Philip 332 HILDRETH. Robert 332 HILDRETH. Thaddeus 32 HILL COMMUNITY 251 HILL. Alex 350 HILL, Beverly 306, 307 HILL, Blakely 309 HILL, Elana 304 HILL. Elizabeth 297, 314. 315 HILL, Gaden 327 HILL, II, Richard H. 201 HILL, Jamie 328 HILL, Jennifer 314. 315 HILL, John 118 HILL, Jonathan 344 HILL, Leslie 327 HILL. Nakia 166. 169 HILL. Nikole 292 HILL. Sarah 314. 315 HILL, Tricey 135 HILLEL FOUNDATION 229 HILLIARD. Joseph 364 HILLMAN. Blair 316 HILSMAN. Joseph 358 HILSMAN, Mary 316 HINDMAN. Marc 364 HINDS, Joseph 352 HINES. Holli 312 HINES. Louella 298 HINKLE, Julia 312 HIRATA. Shawna 223. 327 HIRSCH. Matt 330 HOBAN. Stacia 297 HOBBS. Mary 312 HOBBS, Tracie 228 HOBBY, Scott 346 HOBBY, Stephens 343 HOBSON. Patrick 343 HOBSON, Stephen 343 HOCKMAN. Shelby 290 HODGE, Carolyn 310 HODGES, Burton 343 HODGSON. Geoffrey 332 HOENER. Melanie 297 HOFFMAN. Allison 312 HOFFMAN. Rebecca 316 HOFFNER, Andrea 290 HOGdE. Michael 355 HOHNS, Samantha 315 HOKE, Charles 228, 342, 343 HOLBERT. Christopher 344 HOLCOMB, Beniamin 343 HOLITZ. Aaron 330 HOLLAND, Ashley 200 HOLLAND, Joy 289 HOLLAND, William 340 HOLLER, Cynthia 301 HOLLEY. Brian 350 HOLLIDAY, Catherine 312 HOLLINGER, Julie 304 HOLLINGSWORTH, Martin 364 HOLLIS, Steven 348 HOLMAN, Alan 375 HOLMAN. Mary 289 HOLMES, Amy 314 HOLMES. Amy Elizabeth 201. 228. 315. 392 HOLMES. John 358 HOLMES. Margaret 310 HOLMES. Sidney 358 HOLMES. Stacey 320 HONORS PROGRAM 204 HOOD, Mark 332 HOOD, Michelle 310 HOOKS. Anita 134 HOOTON. Jenna 301 HOOVEN. Laura 289 HOOVER. Thomas 344 HOPKINS, Loren 327 HORLBECK, Astrid 310 HORN. Nicole 327 HORNE, Christopher 348 HORNER, Christine 309 HORNSBY, Katherine 301 HORRIDGE, Greg 215 HORRIDGE. Gregory 375 HORTON. Rachel 309 HORTON. Vicnent 348 HOSTETLER. Shannon 297 HOSTETTER. Ross 358 HOTALING. Amy 316 HOUSE. Charlotte 312 HOUSTON. Jeff 229 HOUSTON. Penelope 316 HOWARD. Brandon 310 HOWARD. John 358 HOWARD. Robert 358 HOWELL, Daniel 328 HOY. Erika 297 HOYAL. Julie 290 HOYEM. Doug 339 HUBBARD. Caroline 316 HUBER, Christina 292 HUDGINS. Bryan 350 HUDSON. Cheryl 289 HUDSON, Jodi 327 HUDSON, Lisa 224 HUFF, Bonnie 302 HUFFARD, Gwyn 301 HUFFMAN, Jennifer 310 HUGGINS. Scott 335 HUGHEN. Lowell 336 HUGHES. Archie 364 HUGHES. Carol 302 HUGHES. James 361 HUGHES. Jennifer 324 HUGHES, John 350 HUGHES, Lindsay 297 HUGHEY, Melanie 320 HULT, Knstin 312 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT 203 HUMMEL, Heidi 315 HUMPHRIES, Meredith 316 HUND, Andrea 315 HUNDLEY, Melissa 310 HUNGERBUHLER. Pamela 312 HUNKELE, Cara 320 HUNNICUTT. Robert 361 HUNNICUTT. William 346 HUNSICKER. Jeffrey 364 HUNT, Erica 292 HUNT, Laura 320 HUNT. Stewart 343 HUNTER, James 346 HUNTER, Ledondria 307 HUNTLEY, Shannon 297 HURST, Jean 316 HURST, William 361 HUTCHINS, Bruce 228 HUTCHINS, Sean 346 HUTCHINSON, Kirsten 312 HUTCHINSON, Sean 336 HUTCHISON. Hayden 332 HUTTER, Margaret 301 HYAMS, Brent 355 HYDE, Jodi 310 HYDRICK, David 361 HYMAN, Laura 320 HYNES, Sean 332 HYNSON, Amy Y301 HYRE, Jeffrey 355 HYSER. Michael 375 lAMS, Jim 158, 160. 161 IKARD. Matt 348 IMPERATORI, Jay 375 INGRAM, Chad 344 INGRAM, Reggie I 18 INSURANCE SOCIETY 205 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 283 IRBY, Michael 358 ISAKSON, Kevin 346 ISLEY, Elizabeth 327 IVEY. Rhonda 307 IYER. Shaila 252 JACKSON. Al 150 JACKSON. Cleveland 162. 165 JACKSON. Dawn 306. 307 JACKSON, Eleanor 85 JACKSON. James 355 JACKSON. Joshua 335 JACKSON. Kenya 307 JACKSON. Lithia 297 JACKSON. Louisa 327 JACKSON, Mary 316 JACKSON, Sean 339 JACKSON. William 328 JACOBSON. Alysso 304 JACOBSON. Deanne 304 JACOBSON. Doug 375 JAEGER. Brooke 298 JAFARI. Deidre 310 JAFFE. Deboiah 322 JAMIESON. Julie 297 JANKO. Dena 322 JANULIS. Amanda 310 JARBOE. Jeffrey 336 JARDIM, Vera 168 JARRELL, Suzanne 244 JASLOW, Lesie 304 JAY. Brantley 304 JENKINS, Angela 302 JENKINS. Betsey 320 JENKINS. Charles 344 JENKINS, Gregory 375 JENKINS, Julie 314 JENKINS. Laura 327 JENKINS. Patricia 297 JENKINS. Spencer 355 JENNINGS. Cynthia 207 JENNINGS, Jarrett 336 JENNINGS. Tricia 309 JENNINGS, William 361 JERSAWITZ. Melissa 292 JESSUP. Donna 224 JETT. Jill 324 JEWETT, Nathaniel 355 JOESBURY, Robert 340 JOHNSEN, Kimberly 301 JOHNSON, Benjamin 344 JOHNSON, Brian 350 JOHNSON. Chad 339 JOHNSON. Charles 344 JOHNSON. Clarissa 292 JOHNSON, Elizabeth 290 JOHNSON, Forest 133 JOHNSON, Garner 228, 327, 392 JOHNSON, Ivey 312 JOHNSON, Jennifer 310 JOHNSON, Jenny 311 JOHNSON, Joan 310 JOHNSON. John 328 JOHNSON. Joseph 348 JOHNSON. Keith 222 JOHNSON. Lisa 320 JOHNSON. Lucy 290 JOHNSON. Merritt 335 JOHNSON. Robert 344 JOHNSON. Sara 289 JOHNSON. Stephen 361 JOHNSON. Tara 306 JOHNSON. Walker 343 JOHNSTON. Wendell 348 JOINER. William 350 JOINES. Martha 297 JOINES, Robert 332 JONES. April 204 JONES. Ashley 327 JONES. Candice 316 JONES, Charles 343 JONES, Cheryl 320 JONES. Chris 339 JONES. Christopher 350 JONES, Danelle 302 JONES, Danette 302 JONES. Elizabeth 292, 316 JONES. J Ashley 310 JONES, Jennifer 290. 377 JONES. Joy 310 JONES. Julie 314 JONES. Katherine 327 JONES. L 204 JONES. Michael 350 JONES. Mike 117. 146. 154 JONES. Patrick 364 JONES. Paul 222 JONES. Renica 135 JONES. Robert 375 JONES, Robyn 290 JONES, Shannon 298 JONES, Vicky 67 JORDAN. Ashley 316 JORDAN. Devinney 324 JORDAN. Ericb 306 JORDAN. Jannette 314 JORDAN. Jessalyn 292 JORDAN. John 348 JORDAN. Sandra 292 JOSEPH. David 344 JOURNALISM 104 JOYCE. Kitchi 360 JOYCE. Patrick 336 JOYNER. Melissa 289 K KAISER. Catherine 298 KALISH. Lisa 310 KALNITSKY. Jennifer 129 KAMIENSKI. Sherri 292 KAMINSKY. Sheri 304 504 Index ;AMPHAUS, Dr. Randy 224 I ;ANE. John 336 ;APLAN, Deborah 304 (APLAIS. Felice 304 I (APLAN, Lia 304 APLAh, Moa 229 APPA ALPHA 243 kAPPA ALPHA THETA 312 KAPPA DELTA 314. 315 KAPPA DELTA EPSILOM 208. 209 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 316 KAPPA SIGMA 344 KAPRAL. Jodie 301 KARAM, Sandra 292 ARL. Allison 304 KASTEh. Jessica 304 CATCHER. Rob 377 KAY. Melanie 297 KEATON. William 358 KECK, Ludwig 340 KEEFE. Lydia 312 KEHOE. John 339 KEISER. Kathenne 312 KEITH. Jennifer 310 KELEHER, Kathleen 290 KELLEY. Kristy 297 KELLEy. Shannon 290 KELLY. Beans 138. 139 KELLY. John 350. 358 KELLY. Kathenne 310 KELLY. Sheay 311 KEMP. Kelly 302 KEMDRICK. Laura 289 .KENDRICK. Travis 328 ;KERR. Karen 301 iKERSEY, Douglas 346 KESLER. Annemarie 310 KETTERING. Thompson 375 KEY. Joe L 69 KEY. Louise 316 KICKLIGHTER. Keegan 375 KICKLIGHTER. Kenneth 375 KIDD. Jennifer 312 KIEFER, Kristin 320 KILGORE. Elizabeth 312 KIMBALL. Shannon 316 KIMBRELL, Jennifer 314 KIMSEY, Barton 352 KINCAID. James 343 KINCAID. Jennifer 310 KINDER. Beverly 314 KING. Casey 343 KING. Joseph 346 KING. Melissa 316 KINGREA. Mary 320 KINNEY. Kathenne 320 KIRBO. Dorothy 289 KIRBY. Matthew 344 KIRKLAND. Amy 292 KIRKLAND. Kimberly 290 KIRKPATRICK. Dow 336 KIRSCHNER. Sandi 304 KISS. Timothy 356. 379 KITCHEN, Heidi 314 KITEPOWELL. Geoffrey 344 KIVETT. Joshua 350 KLATT. William 364 1 KLEEMS. Kathryn 309 ! KLEIN. Candace 312 KLEIN. Tara 292 KLEINHANS, Kristi 301 I KLEINHANS. Paula 310 I KLEINSORGE. Victoria 327 KLEMENT. Elizabeth 312 I KLEMIS. Leigh 327 i KLESTINEC. Cynthia 310 ' KLINGHAM. Thompson 375 KLUSKA. Kelly 138 KLGSMANN. Kan 320 KNIGHT. Charles 344 KNOP. John 375 KNOWLES. Shayna 314 KNOX. Katharine 324 KNOX. Shelley 302 KOENIG. Susan 310 KOHLER. Elizabeth 302 KOHLINS. Christine 309 KOLBE. Mercedes 327 KOLLER. Marni 310 KON. Helene 158. 161 KONRAD. David 339 KOONTZ, Bradford 361 KOORS, Tiffani 314 KOPKIN. Amy 304 KOPP. James 375 KORRS, Tiffani 315 KOSSOVER. Kathleen 304 KOWALCZYK. Charistine 297 KOZENIEWSKI. Blaise 118. 199 KOZLAWSKI. Suzanne 315 KOZLOWSKI. Suzanne 314 KRAATZ. Susan 314 KRAFT. Tanya 324 KRAITZICK. David 330 KRAMER. Alyce 290 KRAMER, Susan 304 KRANZ, Diane 312 KRESHEL. Peggy 73 KRICK. Staci 304 KRIEGSMAN. Karen 322 KRIVEC. Joanne 297 KRONENBERGER. Kurt 339 KRGEGER. Robin 290 KRULAC. Kelli 302 KRGLAE. Kelli 383 KROSE. Jodi 158. 160. 166 KUEHNE. Erik 375 KUERS. Karen 201 KGNDELL. Elizabeth 302 KGNTZ. Dana 350 KGRTZ. David 330 LACLE. Nicole 316 LADGE. Evelyn 309 LAHEY. Megan 290 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 346. 347 LAMBERT. Amy 289 LAMBERT. Richard 336 LAMMERS. Stacy 309 LAND. Benjamin A, 201 LANDAG. Sherri 304 LANDERS, Wesley 356 LANE. Henry 339 LANE. Jessica 302 LANE. Nancy 312 LANG. Antonia 301 LANGLEY, Beth 290 LANSDELL. Ashlee 223. 314 LARDINE. Danny 343 LARKIN. Andrea 310 LARMORE. Jane 316 LARSEN, Suzanne 310 LARSON. Edward 73 LARSON. Kristin 309 LASCODY. Laura 301 LASCODY. Lisa 360 LASHLEY. Jim 219 LASSITER. Charles 361 LASSITER. Elizabeth 310 LAGDADIO. Vittoria 309 LAW 106 LAW. Johnny 360 LAWHEAD. Joshua 358 LAWSON, Carrie 301 LAY. Ashley 309 LAYTON, Heidi 316 LAZENBY, Scott 355 LEA. Marcellene 301 LEADERMAN. Jennifer 322 LEADERSHIP RESOGRCE TEAM 224 LEAPHART. Nancy 320 LEARY, Alex 355 LEATHERS. Jacqueline 289 LEATHERS. Julie 297 LEAVY. Champ 344 LEADBETTER, Kevin 344 LEADBETTER. Matthew 328 LEE. Ashley 297 LEE, Elizabeth 215. 312 LEE. Jennifer 292 LEE, Jinny 314 LEE. John 361 LEE. LISA 327 LEE, Michelle 228 LEE, Scarlett 215, 301 LEE. Stephanie 289 LEE. Tara 292 LEE. Tara Michele 201 LEES, Scott 350 LEGGM, Andrew 330 LEHR, Jeff 339 LEITER, Michael 344 LEMING, Stacey 292 LEMORE, Nicole 309 LENDERMAN, Cornelia 316 LENICH, Paul 332 LERNER, Jennfier 302 LERNER, Rebecca 304 LESTER, Cindy 292 LETT, Jay 219 LETT, Nancy 224 LETTIERE. Angela 128 LEVIN. Adam 330 LEVINE, Greg 381 LEVINE. Marshall 330 LEVY. Craig 330 LEVY, Samuel 330 LEVY, Saul 330 LEWIS, Heather 322 LEWIS. Jeffrey 332 LEWIS. Jennifer 324 LEWIS. Nicol 294 LIGAS, James 344 LIIPFERT, Caroline 312 LINAWEAVER. Lisa 310 LINCOLN, Brooke 320 LINDSAY, Andrew 336 LINGERFELT, Wendy 310 LINK. Amanda 310 LINK. Martha 375 LINSEY. Ericka 204 LIPFORD. Kevin 350 LIPMAN. Laura 312 LIPP. Caroline 302, 383 LIPP, Kathenne 302 LIPPMANN, Elizabeth 302 LITTLE, Ashley 302 LIVENGOOD. Lauren 290 LIVINGSTON, Karyn 312 LIVINGSTON, Lake 302 LIVINGSTON. Rachel 302 LLOYD. Shannon 292 LOEBL. Mary 292 LOEBL, Mary Beth 228 LOGAN. Nneka 122, 124 LOGAN. Lori 310 LOGSDON. Christopher 364 LONDON. Joel 330 LONG, Christine 309 LONG. Robert 343 LONGWATER. Adam 375 LONTZ, Karey 301 LORENZ. Alexander 355 LOTT. Jeff 174. 457 LOTT. Stacie 292 LOGDERMILK, Jennifer 309 LOGISE ANDREWS. Tanya 201 LOVEIN. Leigh 292 LOVETT. Lisa 289 LOWE, Camille 167. 312 LOWE. Miriam 167, 312 LOWENBERG, Amy 316 LOWNDES, Patricia 292 LOWREY, Robert 73 LOWY, Hadley 330 LOYLESS, David 340 LGBECK. Jennifer 320 LGBIN, Michele 322 LGCAS. David 348 LGCAS. Lori 209 LGCHTAN. Joe 381 LGNSFORD. Ed 356 LGNY. Steven 356 LGREY. Stacie 304 LGTZI, Juliana 310 LYNCH, Jeffrey 344 LYON. Emily 316 M MACY. Kelly 124 MAGIROS. Marian 292 MAGLEY. Andrew 355 MAGGIRE. Timothy 343 MAI. Volker 132 MAJORS, Ashley 207 MAJGRE. Patrick 375 MALLETT. Heather 316 MALLIS, Robert 348 MALLOY, Peter 352 MALONE, Susie 292 MALONEY. Sharon 324 MALOY. Mark 356 MAMAY. Michael 344 MAN. Mike 174 MANCINI. Marjorie 320 MANCINI. Rob 339 MANDERSON. John 343 MANFREDI. Joseph 343 MANGOLD, Anna 298 MANIKLAL, Preyesh 201 MANLEY. James 375 MANN. Gregory 335 MANNHEIM. William 335 MANZI. Chris 339 MAPLES. Mary 301 MARBGT. William 343 MARCOS. Stephanie 322 MARGESON. Leigh 298 MARGOLIS. Andrew 71 MARGGLIES. Shelley 304 MARIENCHECK. Bobby 126, 130 MARION, Jason 328 MARKEY. David 344 MARKS, Tracy 292 MARSHALL. Jeffrey 350 MARSHALL, Jennifer 310 MARTIN. Chad 360 MARTIN. David 339 MARTIN. Dr. Roy P 224 MARTIN. Joseph 336 MARTIN. Margaret 289 MARTIN. Michael 332. 346. 347 MARTIN. Richard 223 MARTIN. Scott 339 MARTIN. Steven 336 MASDEN Brian 339 MASON. Ann 301 MASON, Amtt 339 MASON. Peggy 316 MASSEY, George 355 MAST, Ralf 348 MASTERS. Margaret 302 MATHES. Margaret 292 MATHIS. Nancy 298 MATTHEWS. Amy 310 MATTHEWS. Jennifer 290 MATTHEWS, Kitty 327 MATTINGLY, Michelle 297 MATGLICH, Christian 344 MAGGHON, Stacie 310 MAGRIELLO, Mark 364 MAXWELL, Jennifer 290 MAY, Charles 358 MAY. Laura 297 MAYFIELD. Melanie 209 MCAFEE. Robert 352 MCALISTER. Jessica 298 MCALLISTER. Margaret 316 MCARTHGR. Kelley 324 MCBRAYER. Carey 298 MCCALEB. Allison 316 MCCALEB. William 358 MCCALIN. Kim 222 MCCALL. Mary 298 MCCARROLL. Katherine 301 MCCARTHY. Allison 324 MCCARTHY. Brian 375 MCCARTHY. Mason 348 MCCARTHY. Shannan 128 131 MCCARTHY. Shawn 128131 MCCARTHY. Siobhan 301 MCCARTY. Keith 364 MCCAGGHERY. Mary 320 MCCLAIN. Kim 222 MCCLAIN. Kimberly 302 MCCLEARY. Wesley 346 MCCLEOD. Brad 206 MCCLGNG. Mary 156 MCCLGRE. Laura 298 MCCOLLGM. Condor 343 MCCOLLGM. Robert 344 MCCOLLGM. Sam 332 MCCOMB. Kristie 383 MCCOOL. Ben 328 MCCOOL, Jason 328 MCCORD, William 328 MCCORMACK, Christy 297 MCCORMICK, Jennifer 314 MCCRACKEN. Serinda 251 MCCRANIE. Laura 312 MCCRARRY. Roby 211 MCCGLLOGGH. John 230 MCDANIEL. Robert 358 MCDONALD. Harry 375 MCDONALD, Heather 71 MCDONALD, Joanna 290 MCDONALD. Wendy 302 MCDGGALD. Meredith 320 MCELDERRY, John 336 MCELHANNON. Amy 309 MCELHENEY. Julie 314 MCELMOYLE. Karen 302 MCGALLIARD. Albert 328 MCGAGGHEY, Anne 298 MCGEE. Elle 312 MCGEE, Heather 315 MCGEHEE. Patsy 292 MCGHEE. Heather 314 MCGILL. Nicole 290 MCGILL. Shannon 310 MCGILL, Wendy 309 MCGILLEN, Jenny 312 MCGRATH, Timothy 358 MCGRIFF, Frank 342, 343 MCGRGDER, Louisa 290 MCGGIRE, Stephanie 310 MCGGIRE. Wade 126. 127. 130 MCHGGH. Catherine 289 MCINTOSH. Katherine 316 MCINTOSH. Kelly 312 MCKAY. Archie 364 MCKENNA. Andrea 301 MCKINLEY, John 225 MCKINLEY. JR.. John 201 g ' lndex 505 MCKINNEY. Catherine 314 MCKINNIE. Ashley 309 MCLAMAHAN. Claience 358 MCLAREN, Keely 312 MCLAGGHLIN. Tracy 208 MCLENDON. Robert 332 MCMEEKIN. Carolyn 228, 315 MCMILLAN. Shannon 327 MCMULLAN, Leigh 290 MCNEIL. Vanessa 320 MCNEILL, Donald 343 MCNEILL, Virginia L. 201 MCNEILLY, Meredith 292 MCNORRILL, Gary 344 MCPHAIL. Ashley 314 MCPHERSON. Rae 301 MCPHERSON, William 358 MCQUEENEY, Patricia 327 MCRAE. Van 364 MCROBERTS. Tiffany 289 MCTEER, Barry 290 MCTYRE. Malt 339 MCWHORTER, Sara 290 MEACHAN, Geoffrey 350 MEADOW. Meredith 327 MEADOWS. Tracy 309 MEAGHER, Melissa 290 MEEKER. John 339 MEFFERT. Amanda 320 MEIGS AWARDS 72. 73 MELLETT, Chris 336 MELSON, Jacqueline 314 MELTON, Derrell 364 MELVIN, Barbara 298 MELVIN. Fredia 301 MENDEL. Lauren 322 MERCER. Drew 348 MERCER. Triscindra 301 MEREDITH. Jennifer 309 MEREDITH. Travis 350 MERLIN, Dara 229, 322 MERRITT, Charlie 230 MERRITT, David 344 MERRITT, John 348 MERRITT, MIMI 297 MERRITT. Stanley 350 MERRY. David 340 METZGER. Cheryl 312 MEYER, Bradley 344 MEYER, Jennifer 301 MEYER, Karyn 158 MEYER. Robert 346 MEYER. Sam 358 MEYER. Samantha 312 MICHAEL. Kristi 309 MICHALOVE. Amy 304 MICHAUD. Kimberly 312 MICHAUX. David 348 MICHELSON. Gilbert 330 MICKLE. Julie 245 MIDDLETON, Christopher 348 MILAN. Katharine 316 MILES, Janie 312 MILES, Laura Grace 201 MILES, Meredith 316 MILES, Robert 358 MILEY, Sara 138 MILLAR, Julie 290 MILLER, Brent 375 MILLER, II, Jeremy Ernest 201 MILLER, Jeffrey 344 MILLER. Jessica 290 MILLER. Julie 314 MILLER, Laura 292 MILLER, Malcolm 340 MILLER, Phillip 344 MILLER, Ryan 375 MILLER, Sarah 289 MILLER, Travis 358 MILLER, Vicki 327 MILLIGAN, Kristen 138 MILLS, Brient 332 MILNER, Gilbert 358 MINEO, Bonnie 301 MINORITY SERVICES 80 MINTZ, Michelle 2898 MIRESSE, Andrea 298 MISHKIN, (5evon 312 MITCHELL, Andrea 309 MITCHELL, Devon 312 MITCHELL, Andrea 309 MITCHELL, Elizabeth 309 MITCHELL, John 134. 157 MITCHELL. Kelley 297 MITCHELL. Laura 292 MITCHELL, Shannon 117, 148 MLITZ, Don 339 MOCK. Michael 204 MOHN. Callle 327 MONCURE. Jame» 364 MONK. Joel 358 MONTEITH. Moira 327 MONTGOMERY. Richard 344 MONTIETH. Cliff 339 MONTINI, Lynn 320 MOODY, Candice 327 MOODY, Dennis 343 MOODY, Raymond 348 MOON, Jaci 289 MOONEY, Hugh 375 MOORE, Abby 289 MOORE. Amy 302. 379 MOORE. Charles 358 MOORE. Christian 290 MOORE, Elizabeth 302 MOORE, Gary 375 MOORE, Gregory 336 MOORE, Harry 358 MOORE. Jennifer 292, 312 MOORE, Jennifer M 324 MOORE. Jill Elizabeth 201 MOORE. Amrtha 290 MOORE, Mary 312 MOORE, Michael 332 MOORE, Priscilla 289 MOORE, Ralph 348 MOORE, Traci 312 MOORE, William 343 MOORMAN. Christopher 332 MORAN. Erin 316 MORET. Lauren 322 MORGAN. Christopher 346, 347, 375 MORGAN, Joe 358 MORGAN. Kristin 289 MORGAN, Maryanne 297 MORRELL, Roger Wayne 201 MORRIS, Edgar 348 MORRIS, Gary 361 MORRIS, Jennie 324 MORRIS, Laura 314 MORRIS. Mary 301 MORRIS. Melissa 297 MORRIS. Victoria 228. 290 MORRISON. Elizabeth 327 MORTAR BOARD 228 MOSBY. Margaret 327 MOSELEY. Elizabeth 290 MOSELEY. Hubert 358 MOSELEY. Matthev 358 MOSELEY. Pamela 292 MOSELV. John 343 MOTHERSHED, Wendy 290 MOGLSON, Amanda 309 MUIR, Caroline 312 MULDERICK. Stacey 314 MULKEY. Harry 348 MULLEN. David 355 MULLINAX. Karen 327 MULLIS. Eli 335 MUNSON. Jason 281 MGNSON. John 348 MURPHY. Danine 302 MURPHY. Heather 225 MURPHY. Leigh 327 MURPHY. Patrick 343 MURRAY. Allan 171 MURRAY. Jennifer 310 MURRAY. Kendra 312 MURRAY, Nicole 327 MURRAY, Sam 358 MURRAY, Virginia 298 MURRAY. Wilson 348 MURREY, Margaret 316 MURRILL, William Brilon 201 MUSIC EDUCATIORS 192, 193 MUSIC THERAPY CLUB 192. 193 MUSSELWHITE. Jim 118 MUTTER. Christopher 364 MYERS COMMUNITY 253 MYES. Jeffrey 350 rs NARR, Robin 301 NABORS, Lynn 314 NAGLE. Leslie 298 NAGLE, Meredyth 301 NALLEY, Clarence 358 NATERMAN, Lesley 322 NATHAN. Molhew 330 NAVARRO. Daniel 375 NEAL, Georgia 309 NEAL. Jaclnda 290 NEAL. Laura 301 NEAL, Mark 361 NEASE. Margaret 298 NEEDLE. Melissa 297 NEEDLEY. Antalle 314 NEELY. Helen 298 NEELY, Payton 344 NEILL, Sharman 320 NEISLER, Amy 301 NELMS, Joy 290 NELSM, G, 206 NELSON. Anne 316 NELSON. Brandi 309 NELSON. Jennifer 309 NETTLES. Christian 290 NEVARES. Hector 126 NEWBERN. Dana 289 NEWBOLD. Wendy 297 NEWMAN. Victoria 327 NEWSOME. Arnie 339 NICHOLS. Ashley 289 NICHOLS. Christopher 350 NICHOLS. Daniel 350 NICHOLS. Dorothy 327 NICHOLS. Karen 193 NICHOLS. Kimberly 289 NICHOLSON, Diane 302, 373 NICHOLSON, Melinda 292 NICHOLSON, Mikki 161 NICKERSON, Holly 301 NICOLSON, John 343 NIEHAUS, Lauren 297 N1EMI, Edward 340 NINE, Cristy 309 NIX. Pamela 314 NIXON. Heather 314 NOBLES, Sheila 292 NODAR, Thomas 361 NOEL, Jannette 315 NORRIS. Laura 298 NORRIS. Michael 350 NOTTE. Susan 327 NOVAK. Sue 158 160 NUWAR. Michael 356 o OBRIEN. Aran 339 O ' BRIEN. Ellen 301 OCONNER, Amy 292 OKANE, Katherine 310 OKELLEY. Hally 290 OMARA, Frederick 364 ONEAL, Casey 312 O ' NEIL, Erin 309 ONEILL. Michael 350 OQUINN. Brandy 310 OSTEEN, Pamela 297 ODOM, Davina 301 ODOM, Katie 298 OGOREK, Jennifer 297 OLDFIELD, Chris 356 OLIFF, Crystal 315 OLIFF, Shea 314 OLIVER, Catharine 290 OLIVER, Jenny 134 OLLIFF, Crystal 314 OLMERT, Virginia 312 OLMSTEAD, Jonathan 343 ORDONEZ, Francisco 335 OSBORN, Julia 324 OSTROW, Erin 322 OVERY, Eric 350 OWEN, Clifford 328 OWEN, Michel 328 OWENS, Leigh 320 OXMAN. ouelly 304 OYLE, Kelly 309 OZZIMO. Michelle 301 PACE. Alyson 320 PACHECO. Priscilla 158161 PACIOREK. Shannon 301 PADEN. John 375 PAILET. Lisa 322 PAINE. Jason 348 PAINTER, Brandie 292 PAKER, John 347 PALMER, Teresa 309 PALMER, William 340 PAMER, Jennifer 315 PANDORA 240. 241 PANOS. George 350 PARAMORE, Len 339 PARDU, Amy 324 PARDUE, Deron 192 PARKER, Dawn 289 PARKER, John 346 PARKER, Marisa 322 PARKER, Sarah 292 PARKER, Suehon 315 PARKER, Suellen 314 PARKMAN, Joanna 324 PARKS, Came 312 PARMER, Jennifer 314 PARRISH, Christian 310 PARVIANEN, Anna 194 PATCH, Allison 292 PATEL, Nirav 126 PATEL, Reshma 222 PATERNOSTRO, Tina 138 PATON, Julie 298 PATRICK. Alyson 301 PATRICK. Everett 201 PATRICK. Laura 327 PATRICK, Robert 126 PATTERSON, Kathryne 309 PATTERSON, Sydney 289 PATTON, Alicia 228, 417 PATTON, George 335 PAULIN, Erik 344 PAULK, Laura 327 PAULSEN. Ansley 312 PAYNE. Kevin 336 PAYNE. Margaret 298 PAYNE. Mary 312, 316 PAYNE. Scott 360-361 PAYNE. Stan 118, 121 PAZ, Susan 320 PEARCE, Christopher 358 PEARCE, Fran 312 PEARSON, Dave 339 PEARSON, Gregory 231 PEARSON. John 361 PEASE. Robert 361 PEELER. Charlie 339 PEELER, Julia 297 PEELER, Julie 205 PEMBER, Jay 364 PENDER, Whitney 289 PENN, Shannon 327 PENNINGTON, Cristen 298 PEPPER. Keith 330 PERDUE, Joy 292 PERKINS, Jennifer 324 PERRY, Adam 348 PERRY, Allen 355 PERRY, Ashley 310, 350 PERRY, Edmond 343 PERRY, Elizabeth 301 PERRY, Jack 355 PERRY, Shannon 314 PERRY, T 224 PERRY, William 223 PESKIN, Janna 322 PETELIN, Andrey 70 PETERSON. Cynthia 290 PETERSON. Joseph 358 PETERSON. Joseph Todd 201 PETERSON. Todd 150. 152. 153 PETHEL. Benjamin Joseph 201 PETTEE. Roger 375 PFEIFFER. Hydie 289 PHALEN, William 350 PHI DELTA THETA 348 PHI GAMMA DELTA 350 PHI KAPPA 264 PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY 228 PHI KAPPA PSI 352 PHI KAPPA TAU 354, 355 PHI KAPPA THETA 356 PHI MU 318 PHILIPS, Catherine 316 PHILLIPS, Camille 134 PHILLIPS. Jennifer 298 PHILLIPS. Lee 310 PHILLIPS. Natalie 327 PHILLIPS, Royce 302 PHILPOTT, Amy 301 PI BETA PHI 320 PICERKING. Suzanne 320 PICKENS, Amy 297 PICKETT, Lambert 336 PICKETT. Lee 335 PICKETT, Patricia 302 PIERCE, Patrick 361 PIERCE. Tracy 327 PIERRO Daniel 332 PIERSON. William 328 PILCHER. Sarah 290 PINKERTON. Michael 335 PINYAN, Lisa 292 PIPKIN, Walter 343 PITTARD, Brian 332 PITTARD, Christopher 350 PITTARD, Laurie 312 506 Index llTTMAN. Alisa 228. 292 WTTMAM, Ashley 228. 292 IZII. Allison 324 PIZZO, Thomas 375 PLAISAMCE. Rene 224 PLAYER. John 375 PLUMMER. Lisa 294 PLUMMER. Melinda 316 PLGNKETT. Andrew 377 POLENTZ. Kirsten 292 POLLAK. Christina 312 POLLOCK. Lee 330 POLO. Jim 118. 120 PONDER. Cherylance 306 POMITIOUS. Tamara 309 POOLE. Charla 289 POOLER. Bcenda 302 POPE. Andrew 336 POPE. Benjamin 358 POPE. Margaret 298 POPE. William 350 POPHAM. Stacy 327 POPIEL. Jennifer 298 PORIS. Tara 302 PORTER. Julie 289 PORTH. Micole 289 POSEY. Amanda 301 POST. Lizzie 172. 173 POST. Matthew 336 POSTOM. Tracy 298 POSTOM. William 346 POTEET. Billy 35 POTTER. Susan 324 POU. Jody 312 POULSEN. Bettina 134, 135 IPOWELL. Alexis 312 POWELL. Mary 320 POWERS. Bill 339 POWERS. Courtney 344 POZEM. Barbara 322 PRATCHARD. Dawn 302 PRATT. Martina 298 PRESBYTERIAN STGDENT CENTER 210. 211 PRESIDENTS HOUSE 264 PRESSLEY. Lee 298 PRESSMAN. Helayne 304 PRESTON. David 344 PRICE. Deanna 297 , PRICE. Thomas 350 JPRICHARD. Michael 343 PRINCE. David 358 PRINCE. John 344 I PRINCE. Rachael 316 ' PRIOR, Nicole 309 PRITCHETT. Blaine 339 ' PROCACCI. Anthony 375 i PROCTOR, Stuart 328 PROFFITT. Shelley 309 PROFT. Coley 302 PROKASY. William 69 PRGDAMES. Traci 290 PRYBIS. Angela 138. 297 PRYOR. Jamie 289 PRYOR. Thomas 336 PUCKETT. Gregory 346 PUCKETT, Robert 340 PUCKETT. Roby 314 PGLLEN. Kristin 327 POLLON, David 375 PGRCELL. Elizabeth 302 PURGASON. Dana 320 PURKS. Amy 320 PURSLEY. Mary 327 PURVIS. Beth 289 PURVIS. Jason 328 PURVIS. Susan 320 PURYEAR. John 375 PUTNAM. Allison 314 PYE. Sean 356 PYFROM. Shelly 316 Q QUAN. Leah 289 R RABIN. Shosha RABINOVITZ. Melissa 322 RABINOWITZ. Beth 304 RABITSCH. William 344 RACE. Kristen 297 RACKSTRAW. Jennifer 301 RADFORD. Kim 204 RAMBO. Chris 85 RAMSDELL. Clifton 352 RAMSEY. Amy 309 RAMSEY. James 361 RAMSEY. Jeffrey 344 RAMSEY. Melinda 290 RANDOLPH. Stephanie 290 R ANGEL, Leigh 310 RANKIN. Matthew 361 RAPER. Jeffrey 332 RAPER. Jennifer 377 RAPP. Brian 335 RASK. Jennifer 297 RATLEY. Steven 344 RAULERSON. Julie 292 RAWLINS. Jason 364 RAWLS. Diane 324 RAY. Anthony 352 RAY. Christie 297 RAY. Christy 320 RAY. Tracy 292 RAYNOR. Stephanie 312 READ. Lisa 310 READER. Robert 355 RECOAT MARCHING BAND 234 239 REDCOAT MARCHING BAND 234 REDDISH. Julie 215. 301 REDDISH. Kristin 298 REDDOCK, Jodi 289 REDMOND. Neal 298 REED COMMUNITY 255 REED. Malika 204 REESE. Deborah 169 REESE. Laura 301 REESE. Sarah 327, 381 REESE, Susan 301 REESE, Tom 339 REEVES, Amy 309 REEVES. Katherine 301 REGAN. Shannon 289 REGISTER. Caria 377 REGISTER. Natasha 316 REID. Christa 298 REID, Leigh 310 REID. Terry 156 REIS. Gina 314 REISMAN. Lisa 304 RELLER. Alison 297 RENTZ. Katherine 298 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 242 RESNICK, Stacie 322 REYNOLDS. Jonathan 355 REYNOLDS. Lisa 324 REYNOLDS. Martha 316 RHEA, Michael 375 RHINE. Kendall 162 RHOADES. Laurie 228. 297 RHOADES, Laurie Ann 201 RHODES. Amy 312 RHODES. George 375 RICCARDI. Katherine 298 RICE. Daniel 330 RICE. Kristan 327 RICE. Robert 358 RICH. Kristen 301 RICH. Shelby 290 RICHARDS, Elizabeth 302 RICHARDS. Michelle 309 RICHARDS. Stacie 309 RICHARDSON. Arlena 457 RICHARDSON. Clay 350 RICHARDSON. Kelley 138 RICHARSON. Kelly 301 RICHTER. Jeremy 335 RIDDLE, Thad 347 RIDDLE, Thad Andrew 201 RIDEWOUR, Scott 356 RIDLEHUBER, Amy 298 RIDLEY, Laura 290 RIFENBURG, Kristen 377 RIGDON, Gena 292 RIGGS, Susan 310 RILEY. Jennifer 312 RILEY, Shannon 310 RINDT, David 156, 157 RINGLER, Raymond 364 RIORDAN, John 350 RITA, Morgan 324 RITCHASON, Jason 343 RITCHEY, Jennifer 316 RIVERO, Susan 324 RIVERS, Robert 375 RIVERS, Samuel 344 RIVES, Scarlett 290 ROAT, Ann 292 ROBB, Julie 297 ROBBINS. Suzanne 314 ROBERSON. Elbert 332 ROBERTS. Bryndis W 69 ROBERTS. Jack 364 ROBERTS. Laura 290 ROBERTS. Marshall 343 ROBERTSON, John 332 ROBERTSON, Kelli 327 ROBINSON, GWENDOLYN 327 ROBINSON, Pertha 162 ROBINSON. Traci 297 ROCHE. Ann 327 ROCHE. Sean 343 ROCHE. Timothy 343 ROCKFELD. Scott 330 RODIS. Chris 122. 124 RODRIGUEZ. Ileana 375 ROGERS. Alan 215 ROGERS. Jennifer 327 ROGERS, Sara 312 ROGERS, Susannah 316 ROHN, Jakob 332 ROLAND, Bryant 332 ROLSTON, Couttenay 316 RONNING. William 375 ROOKER. Albert 336 ROPER. Craig 355 ROPER. Renee 289 ROSE. Melissa 301 ROSEN. Andrea 322 ROSENBAUM. Joshua 330 ROSENBERG. David 330 ROSENBERG. Lindsay 301 ROSENTHAL. Jeffrey 350 ROSH. llene 322 ROSS. Elizabeth 309 ROSS. Sherri 229, 322 ROSS, Stephanie 314 ROSS, Suzanne 315 ROSSETTI, Christian 350 ROSSITER. Jodi 312 ROTHSTEIN, Dana 292 ROUNTREE. Shannon 289 ROUTON. Emmaline 298 ROVER. Rebecca 297 ROWLETTE. Sandy 124 ROX. John 356 ROYCE. Sophia 314 ROYER. Martha 298 RUBENSTEIN. Allison 322 RUBENSTEIN. Lisa 304. 322 RUBRIGHT. Noah 375 RUCKDASHEL. Kelly 302 RUDOLPH. Alex 330 RUMPF, Tonya 309 RUMSEY, Dexter 343 RUPPANNER, Susan 324 RUSSELL COMMUNITY 249 RUSSELL, Jennifer 297 RUSSELL, Laura 314 RUSSELL, Lindsay 298 RUSSELL, Paige 316 RUSSO, Cecilia 290 RUTHERFORD, Barbara 314 RUTLAND, Jennifer 320 RYALS, Tina 320 SACHA, J-J- 339 SACK, Pauline 316 SACKSTEDER. Deborah 310 SAFTER. Sheri 304 SAGER. Jennifer 304 SALLEY. Mary 316 SALLING. Chris 71 SALSGARD. Maria 128 SALTER. Rosemary 316 SALTIN. Corey 330 SALUS. Alan 330 SAMAHA. Ahmed 233 SAMMONS. Brian 204 SAMPLE. Heather 314 SAMPSON. Traci 304 SAMS, Mary 312 SAMSKY, Marni 322 SANDERFUR, Carolee 327 SANDERS, Juliet 297 SANDERS, Kelly 297 SANDERS, Stephanie 298 SANDS, James 348 SANER, Lisa 327 SANSBURY, Richard 350 SAPP, Julie 289 SARAMA, Megan 312 SARPY, Anne 316 SASSO. Lynda 310 SAUL, David 224 SAUNDERS, Michael William 201 SAVAGE, Benton 343 SAVAGE, Ivy 297 SAX, Eria 315 SAX, Erin 314 SAXON. Michael 358 SAYE. Merri 312 SAYLES. Jennifer 289 SCARBORO. Susan 309 SCARBOROUGH. Angela 320 SCARBOROUGH. Grant 346 SCARBOROUGH. Trey 339 SCHACHNER. Kelly 327 SCHAEFER. Philip 375 SCHAFFER. Deedee 309 SCHAEFER. Guthrie 355 SCHAFFREY. Mike 174. 175 SCHARK. Matthew 343 SCHATTNER. Alyson 304 SCHAUMBERG. Erica 316 SCHAUSS. Elizabeth 310 SCHELL. Stephanie 302 SCHICK. Tara 304 SCHMID. Carrie 316 SCHMIDT. Hans 132 SCHMUCKLER. Lisanne 304 SCHNABEL. Harry 339 SCHNEIDER. Jenny 322 SCHNEIDER. Krislynn 327 SCHRODER. William 336 SCHROEDER. John 335 SCHUCHS. Elizabeth 224. 228. 324. 393 SCHUFF. Michael 344 SCHULTHESS. Lori 302 SCHULZ. Erin 316 SCHUMACHER. Matthew 335 SCHUTZ. Douglas 350 SCHWARTZ. Dawn 304 SCHWARTZ. Melanie 304 SCHWARTZ. Michael 330 SCHWEERS. Kevin 335 SCHWIEGER. Rolf 348 SCOGGINS. Elaine 212 SCOGGINS, Sandra 297 SCOTT, Andrea 302 SCOTT, Garrett 356 SCOTT, James 358 SCOTT. Marcy 297 SCOTT. Steven 336 SCROGGINS. Elizabeth 290 SCROGGS. Cindy 290 SCRUGGS. Catherine 324 SCRUUGS. Lanier 339 SCURRY. Margaret 312 SEABORN. Brian 332 SEARCY. Mary 290 SEARLS, Shannon 290 SEARS. Shannon 320 SEARS. Susan 312 SEARS. Susie 215 SEGAL. Amanda 322 SEGLER. Marcee 324 SELF. Scott 350 SELIG. Blake 280 SELL. Mike 126. 127. 130. 131 SELLARS. David 361 SELLERS. John 358 SELLERS. Katherine 312 SELLIER, Heather 292 SENAY, Steven 350 SENIOR LEADERS 384 SERFF, Jeffrey 358 SERIO. Jennifer 312 SERVER. Jennifer 292 SERVINE, Bryce 332 SESSIONS, Claudia 312 SESSIONS, Lee 358 SETSER, Kimberly 310 SEWELL, Jeffrey 36, 347 SEYDEL, Scott 336 SHADINGER. Anne 289 SHAFFER. Jennifer 322 SHANE. Craig 355 SHANKLE . Carrie 379 SHANNON. Richard 375 SHARMAT. Jeffrey 330 SHARMAT. Robyn 322 SHARP, April 316 SHAVER, Amy 320 SHAW, Carrie 314 SHAW, Esther 289 SHAW, Glenn 358 SHAW, Kelli 302 SHEARS, Frances 290 SHEBER, Kimberly 298 SHEFFIELD, Jennie 316 SHEMWELL, Terri 320 SHEPARD, Laura 314 SHEPHARD. Amy 289 SHEPHERD. Laura 75. 312 SHEPHERD. Mary 294 SHEPHERD. Shannon 327 Index 507 wmi HEPPARD. Stacy 128. 130 - MERRILL. Alison 324 MilRAH. James 356 SHIRE. Anne 64 SHIRES. Kevin 348 SHIVERS. Amy 312 SHNEYDEROV. Irene 304 SHOCKLEY. Jeffrey 355 SHORE. Lisa 290 SHORPSHIRE. Charles 347 SHOTWELL. Michael 355 SHROPSHIRE. Charles 346 SHULMAH. Allison 304 SHGLSTAD. Brian 350 SHUMAN. Amy 304 SHUMAN. Kimberly 320 SHUMAN. Shannon 309 SHUMATE. Laura 312 SIEGAL. Chrislopher 344 SIEGAL. Rachelle 322 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 358 SIGMA DELTA TAO 322 SIGMA KAPPA 324 SIGMA NO 360. 361 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 374. 375 SILVER STARS 220 SILVER, Brian 355 SILVERMAN, Susan 304 SILVERMAN, Todd 379 SIMMONS. Tiffany 306 SIMMS. John 343 SIMON, Janice 73 SIMON, Patricia 289 SIMON, Patty 232 SIMPKINS. Agina 122. 124. 125 SIMPSON. Arthur 358 SIMSON, Deborah 320 SIMS, Daniel 361 SIMS. Melissa 292 SINGER. Wendi 322 SINGLETON. Kevin 211 SINKWICH. Frank 336 SIRMANS. Jill 312 SIRMANS. John 332 SIRMANS. Larry 335 SIRMANS. Leigh 312 SISK. Lydia 301 SIZEMORE. Thomas 328 SJOSTROM, Tomas 132 SKELTON, Elizabeth 316 SKIFF. Rod 332 SLADE, Eliza 298 SLAUGHER, Susan 301 SLEVIN, Brian 136 SLOAN. Amanda 327 SMART. Anahse 309 SMART. Jeannie 309 SMENTEK. Jennifer 292 SMITH. Adam 361 SMITH, Aimee 327 SMITH, Ahcia 228. 292 SMITH, Ahsha 79. 304 SMITH, Alison 310 SMITH, Anissa 290 SMITH, Camille 298 SMITH, Cam 312 SMITH. Carter 346 SMITH, Charlotte 309 SMITH. Colleen 302 SMITH. Cynthia 298 SMITH. Dawn 310 SMITH. Doug 339 SMITH, Geoffrey 332 SMITH, Jennifer 289 SMITH, John 343. 352. 361 SMITH, Kalherine 228 SMITH, Kelh 309 SMITH. Kent 358 SMITH. Kimberly 302 SMITH. Kirslen 309. 316 SMITH. Leanne 290 SMITH, Leiqh 298 SMITH, Linda 320 SMITH, Matthew Tyler 201 SMITH, Mike 339 SMITH, Paula 327 SMITH, Randall 364 SMITH Sara 310 SMITH, Seslee Susan 201 SMITH, Shawn 375 SMITH. Shelby 320 SMITH. Sondi 292 SMITH. Stacy 292 SMITH, Sielanie 289 SMITH, Tia 228. 314. 315 SMITH. Wilhom 328. 350 SMITHM. Heather 327 SMITHSON. James 348 MOCK. Douglas 350 MORDA. Christopher 361 SNLLLING. Clirislopher 340 SNIPES. Chan 339 SNUGGS. KiiJIine 312 SO. Eric 70 SOCIETY FOR HUMAN RESOURCE MGN 202 SODEMAN. Wiliam A, 201 SOIROS. Boris 132 SOKOL. Pauline 322 SOLMON. Cindy 327 SOLOMON. Julie 322 SOLOMON. Kathleen 290 SOLOMON. Trevor 330 SOMMERS. Marc 330 SONDER, Alexis 301 SONG. Seung 312 SONKIN, Kimberly 322 SOPER, Bobby 196 SORENSON. Mane 289 SORRELLS. Amy 316 SOTHERN. Kimberly 292 SOUTHER. Melanie 310 SPARKS. Michelle 289 SPARROW. Virginia 290 SPELL, CURRY 289 SPENCER. Marc 136 SPENSER. Danny 342 SPERAU. David 375 SPINX 216. 217 SPICHER, Amy 312 SPIEGELMAN. Simone 322 SPIKLER, Kathryn 304 SPINNER. Holly 327 SPINNER. Kristen 297 SPIVEY, Hope 122, 124, 125 SPRANCA, Pamela 314 SPRATLIN. Courtney 361 SPRAYBERRY. John 355 SPRINGER, William 328 SPROAT. Jeffrey 332 SPROLES. Kelley 302 SPRONBERGER. Leslie 228 SPROUSE. Tina 302 SQUILLARIO, Wendell 301 ST CLAIR. Laura 297 STAATS, Ethan 348 STABELL. Ashley 290 STAFFORD. Soma 289 STAHL. Amy 322 STAIANO, Mark 348 STALVEY, Angela 297 STANDARD, B, Susan 324 STANDRAD, Shelley 297 STANG. Stacy 309 STANG. Steven 375 STANLEY. Angela 290 STANLEY. Lisabeth 379 STANSBERRY. Richard 332 STARK. Benton 344 STATIRAS. Daniele 290 STEADMAN. Ryan 339 STECK. Marietta 312 STEELE, Jennie 302 STEIGROD, Hope 304 STEIN, Kimberly 309 STEIN. Lisa 304 STEINMANN, Sara 327 STENGLEIN. Christopher 332 STENSON. Amy 294 STEPHEN. Kimberly 327 STEPHENS. Angela 301 STEPHENS. Cindy 314. 315 STEPHENS, Wade 358 STEPHENSON, Christine 173 STEPHENSON, Jennifer 312 STEPP. Brent 332 STEPP. Heather 122, 124, 125 STERN. Anthony 330 STERN. Lora 322 STERNE. Catherine 316 STEVENS. David 335 STEVENS. Kelli 314 STEVENS. Stephanie 301 STEVENSON, KIMBERLY 327 STEWART, Elizabeth 297 STEWART, Jennifer 298. 327 STEWART, William 336 STIERS, Anne 290 STILL, Debbie 175 STILTNER, Christopher 332 STOIKOS. Boris 133 STOKES. Kathryn 312 STOKES. Toria 327 STONE. Cheryl 289 STONE. Kimberly 302 STONE. Martha 310 STOREY. Samuel 346 STORY. Samuel 347 STOUT. Earle 332 STOVALL, Rebecca 324 STOWE. Bryant 214 STOWE. Johnny 228 STOWE. Richard 355 STRAIN. Robert 364 STRATTON. Francesca STRAUS. Robert STRAZZELLA, Allison 309 STREET. Matt 136 STREIB, Jennifer 289 STREITER. Mark 355 STRICKLAND, Cathryn 320 STRICKLAND, Jana 240 STRICKLAND, Jennifer 290 STRICKLAND, Michael 375 STRICKLAND, Sherry 298 STRONG, Carlos 117, 162 STRONG. Mack 148. 152 STRONG. William 350 STROUD, Andrea 290 STROUD, Tracie 306 STUART, Kyle 339 STUART. Vanessa 227 STUDENT AFFAIRS STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL 215 STUDENT COUNCIL 204 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 223 STUDY ABROAD 70 STUDY ABROAD FOREIGN EXCHANGE 70. 71 STURGES. Richard 358 SU. David 340 SUAL, David 224 SUDER. Tara 297 SUDGE. Adrienne 297 SUITS. Jeffrey 332 SULLIVAN, Kevin 344 SULLIVAN, Shan 339 SULLIVAN, Sally 312 SUMNER, Brian 361 SUNDICK, Amy 304 SUPLEE, Ray 118 SURBER, Joseph 350 SURLES, Nicholas 346 SURMAY, Lori Marie 201 SUSSMAN, Adam 350 SUSSMAN, Laura 298 SUTHERLAND, Lee 298 SUTTLES, Tracy 297 SUTTON, Allison 312 SUTTON, Brian 332, 375 SWAN, Michelle 320 SWANN, James 348 SWANSON. Meredith 290 SWARTZ. Belinda 302 SWEAT. Shanda 302 SWEATT. Salli 327 SWENSON, Kan 290 SWENSON. Kristin 324 SWIFT, Jennifer 302 SWIFT, Richard 358 SWINNEY, Jeff 339 SWONGER, Jeffrey 335 SYDNOR, Laura 298 SZIKMAN. Richard 330 SZIKMAN. Stewart 330 TABACCHI. Teresa 310 TABACHINIKOFF. Adam 330 TABOR. Marvin 348 TAFFET. Jeffrey 330 TAGTMEYER, Kimberly 289 TAIT2. Kevin 330 TAITZ. Wendy 297 TALBOT. Gregory 375 TALBOT. Marie 298 TAM. Roland H. 201 TANNER, Amy 309 TANNER. Benjamin 332 TANNER. Tom 211 TANNER. William 332 TART. Michelle 292 TARTER. Amy 297 TASIOUDIS. Tasso 249 TATE. Kelly 314 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 364 TAWES, Robert 364 TAYLOR. Allison 320 TAYLOR. Brad 219 TAYLOR. Brian 330 TAYLOR. Clayton 339 TAYLOR. Constance 310 TAYLOR. Jennifer 228 TAYLOR, John 346 TAYLOR. Knox 284 TAYLOR. Rebecca 292 TAYLOR. Sandra 309 TAYLOR. Sean 335 TAYLOR. Stephanie 327 TAYLOR. Susan 320 TAYLOR, Tiffany 192 TEBEAU, Richard 358 TEEGARDEN. Heather 297 TEEL, Sharn 297 TEMPLE, William 358 TENNIS — MEN 126. 127 TENNIS — WOMEN 128. 129 TENNIS — POST SENIOR 130 TEPFER, Travis 364 TERRELL, Holly 310 TERRY. Ernita 294 TESSER, Carmen 73 THACKSTON. Kimbedy 315 THACKSTON, Kimberly 314 THAMES, Stephanie 302 THAVELIN, Patrick 132 THAXTON, Darlene 292 THEILER. Lisa 290 THETA CHI 366 THOMAS. Amy 316 THOMAS. Christopher 350 THOMAS. Emory 336 THOMAS, Jan 204 THOMAS, Kirk 350 THOMAS, Mary 316 THOMAS, Robert 335 THOMAS, Ronald 361 THOMASKROUSE, Ondra 294 THOMAS, Enc 355 THOMPSON, Amelia 298 THOMPSON. Amy 290 THOMPSON. Corry 360 THOMPSON, Darryl 350 THOMPSON, Douglas 316 THOMPSON, H, 224 THOMPSON. Jennifer 240 THOMPSON. Kelly 324 THOMPSON. Kim 167 THOMPSON. Kristine 309 THOMPSON. Laura 215. 316 THOMPSON. Mary 290 THOMPSON, Melanie 324 THOMPSON, Nikia 203 THOMPSON, Robert 361 THOMPSON, Tricia 310 THOMPSON, Wendy 320 THOMPSON, Zachry 347 THOMPSON, Zackry 346 THORDARDOTTIR, Frida 134. 157 THORNTON, Tamara Linette 201 THORPE, Christopher 350 THRASHER, Kelly 332 THURMOND, John 336 THURSTON, Christina 289 TIBBETTS, Angela 290 TIGER, Chris 162 TILLANDER, Holly 297 TILTON. Traci 124 TISDALE, Jennifer 320 TMYCHUK. Eric 350 TOBIAS, Jeffrey 364 TODD. James 336 TODD. Marc 332 TODD. Matthew 361 TOFLINSKI. Courtney 280 TOLBERT, Randall 346 TOLLISON, Hugh 358 TOMAZIC, Theresa 146 TOMBERLIN. Jeflery 340 TOMLIN. Bayla 316 TOMLINSON. Billy 355 TOMSIK, Todd 344 TOPOREK, Craig 330 TORDARDOTTIR, Frida 156 TOUCHBERRY, Tracey 297 TOWLE. Jennifer 310 TOWNSEND, Tiffany 224 TOWSON. Marya 297 TRABUE. Elizabeth 316 TRACK FIELD — MEN 132, 133 TRACK FIELD — WOMEN 134. 135 TRAMMELL. Jena 292 TRAN. Rose 84 TRANQUILLA. Marcia 310 TRAPNELL. Jeffrey 358 TRAVIS. Elizabeth 298 TRAVIS, Michael 336 TRAYLOR. Knslian 343 TRAYWICK. Jay 356 TREADAWAY. Larry 358 TREGO. Todd 350 TREST. Melanie 324 TRINO. Juhe 292 TROBAUGH, Con 310 TROGDON, Laura 314 TROTTER, Chelsey 134 TRUJILLO. Raul 356 TSUBOKAWA, Tachi 457 TUCKER. Carol 320 TUCKER. Dan 157 TUCKER. Jennifer 320 TUCKER. Tracy 327 TUGGLE. Jonathan 346 508 Index TUGGLE. Jonathon 347 TGRNSTALL, Sugi 314 TGRCO, Tricia 314 TURMAGE, Jeffrey 350 TURNER. Brad 222 TURMER. Bradford 350 TURNER, Juhe 302 TURNER, Mary 314 TURNER, Matthew 340 TURNER, Medina 167 TURNER, Wendy 302 TUTOR PROGRAMS 85 TUTWILER, Calvm 339 TYE, John 336 TYERS. Kirsten 301 TYLE. Melanie 301 TYLER. Kelli 289 TYMCHUK, Daniel 350, 379 TYNER, Amy 327 TYRELL. Amy 292 TYSON, William 328 UENO, Hiroko 324 UGA INSURANCE CLUB 202 UMPHRESS, Jennifer 327 UNIVERSITY ROUND TABLE 211 UNIVERSITY UNION 207 UPDEGRAFF. Miller 207 USRY. Christopher 340 a V VALENTINE. James 332 VALENTINE. Jeff 379 VALLECILLO. Lynette 314 VAN ELDIK. Collette 240 VAN SLOOTEN. Christina 310 VAN WIEREN. Steven 340 VANCE, Camilee 315 VANCE. Carrilee 314 VANGELSON. Mark 375 VANSANT, Meredith 290 VARRONE. Danielle 314 VARTABEDIAN, Gen 138 VASQUEZ, Jason 344 VAUGHN. Adora 292 VAUGHN, Amy 292 VAZQUEZ, Christina 310 VEAL, Jacqueline 301 VEAL, Scott 361 VEDDER, Craig 364 VERDERY, Lauren 290 VERNER, Elaine 322 VERZI, Hrvoje 132 VET MEDICINE 112 VICE PRESIDENT 68 VICK, Derek 361 VICKERS. Hayden 336 VICKERS. Karen 289 VILLANUEVA. Alexandra 290 VOGEL. Lisa Diane 201 VOGT. Melissa 298 VOLLEYBALL 158 VOLLEYBALL — WOMEN 160 VOLTZ. Margaret 316 VON KUTZLEBEN. Troy 350 VOORHIES, Aimee 297 VORDERBRUG. Brice 356 VURNER, Holley 290 w WADDELL. Stephanie 289 WADE, Donald 335 WADE. Wendy 297 WAGER, Steven 335 WAGES. Gina 289 WAGES, Josh 346 WAGNER. Heather 218 WAGNER, Laura 310 WAGNER. Lynn 292 WAIDELICH. William 336 WALDREP, Amy 316 WALDRON, Blair 339 WALKE, Steffanie 320 WALKER, Amy R, 201 WALKER, Ansley 314 WALKER, Brett 344 WALKER, Brittney 309 WALKER. Christopher 358 WALKER, Jennifer 298 WALKER. John 346 WALKER, Julie 312 WALKER, Phillip 344 WALKER. Traci 314 WALKER, Tracy 360 WALKER, Virgil 361 WALKER, Yolanda 228. 306. 307. 393 WALL. Brandi 327 WALL. Jamie 289 WALL. Slacie 289 WALLACE. Jeff 128. 129 WALLACE, Megan 309 WALLDORF. Sara 298 WALLS, Samantha 289 WALSTAD, Orlow 343 WALTER, Lauren 290 WALTER, Whitney 320 WALTERS. Wallace 348 WALTHER. Chad 350 WALTRIP. Amy 314 WARD. Bambi 302 WARD, Damon 117 WARD, Leslie 289 WARD, William 335 WARE, Stephanie 297 WARE, Jennifer 297 WARNER, Constance 290 WARNOCK. Catherine 292 WARREN, Gregory 340 WARREN. Lara 312 WARREN, Wyche 290 WARSCHOFF, Laurie 304 WATERS, John 361 WATKINS, Karyn 304 WATKINS. Michelle 324 WATSON, James 361 WATSON. Jennifer 193 WATSON. Mark 195 WAUGH, Nevada 201. 228, 232, 396 WAYNE. Brian 126 WEAKS, Chris 350 WEAVER, Brian 350 WEAVER, Shannon 314 WEAVER, Stephanie 298 WEBB. Christy 292 WEBB. Courtney 292 WEBB. Julie 297 WEBB, Shana 327 WEBB. Trey 230. 356 WEBB, Yolanda 307 WEBB, Yolonda 306 WEBBER, Steve 118, 120 WEBSTER, Katherine 309 WEEDEN, Timothy 344 WEEKS, Amanda 298 WEGENER, Christopher 336 WEIDENFELD. Wendy 322 WEISS, Victor 344 WEISSMAN. Andrew 350 WELLBORN. Lucy 298 WELLER, Lisbeth 309 WELLER. Vanessa 309 WELLS, Alice 324 WELLS, Meicy 383 WELLS, Michael 375 WERL, Karl 339 WESLEY FOUNDATION 210 WEST, Angela 314 WEST. Jane 201 WEST. Kristi 324 WEST. Valerie 309 WESTCOTT. Elizabeth 297 WESTON. Laura 312 WESTON, Sara 298 WHATLEY. Tern 306 WHEELER. Christen 298 WHEELER, Heather 314 WHEELER, Robert 336 WHEELER. Suzanne 304 WHIDDEN. Mary 312 WHIGAM. Camilla 324 WHIPPLE, Ryan 298 WHITAKER, Jocelyn 306, 307 WHITAKER, Joycelyn 306 WHITE, Andrea 310 WHITE, Blake 350 WHITE, Celena 304 WHITE, Dona 301 WHITE. Elizabeth Joan 201 WHITE. Jori 327 WHITE. Karia 327 WHITE. Mark 355 WHITE. Mary 292 WHITE. Richard 346 WHITE. Thoams 343 WHITE. Tracy 310 WHITE. Will 356 WHITEHURST, Gary 343 WHITMAN, Brian 375 WHITMIRE, Sonya 310 WHITWQRTH, Lee 346 WICK. Christopher 352 WICKER. James 375 WIDAMAN. Brent 339 WIEGARD. Kelly 324 WIEGEL. Markus 375 WIEMEYER. Shelby 324 WIGGENS. Philip 361 WIGGER. Jeffrey 361 WIGGINS. Deacon 343 WIGGLEWORTH. Polly 301 WIGHT. Karen 302 WIGHT. Ward 358 WILCHER. T. 224 WILDER. Caria 309 WILENSKY, Brett 330 WILEY. Angela 314 WILKERSON. Gwendolyn 297 WILKERSON. Jamie 289 WILKES. Anna 290 WILKIN. Rodney 350 WILKINS. David 358 WILKINSON. Chuck 204 WILLARD. Russell 396 WILLIAM. Wen 194 WILLIAMS. Alex 210 WILLIAMS, Allison 309, 320 WILLIAMS. Amber 312 WILLIAMS. Bernard 145 WILLIAMS, Blair 174 WILLIAMS. Bret 355 WILLIAMS. Brice 355 WILLIAMS. Charles 344. 348 WILLIAMS. Cheryl 320 WILLIAMS. Chris 358 WILLIAMS. Eleanor 292 WILLIAMS. Frances-Ethel 316 WILLIAMS, Gloria 324 WILLIAMS, Jason 375 WILLIAMS. Jennifer 301. 309 WILLIAMS. Joy 222 WILLIAMS. Kelly 290 WILLIAMS, Kevin 343, 348 WILLIAMS, Margaret 316 WILLIAMS. Milton 358 WILLIAMS. Nancy 320 WILLIAMS, Noel 361 WILLIAMS, Scott 332 WILLIAMS, Shaney 327 WILLIAMS, Thomas 344 WILLIAMS. Tiffany 320 WILLIAMS, Vanessa 204 WILLIAMSON, Caren 294 WILLIAMSON. Julie 292 WILLINGHAM. Ronald 346 WILLIS. Christine 290 WILLIS. Kimberly 312 WILLI S. Mimi 290 WILLIS, Regina 297 WILLIS, Rob 339 WILLIS, Susannah 316 WILLIS. Tracey 306 WILLMAN. H. Thomas 332 WILLOUGHBY, Eric 235 WILLOUGHBY. Kimberly 297 WILLS, Robert 336 WILMOTH, Molly 175 WILSON. Barrie 312 WILSON. Cherish 309 WILSON. Chris 144 WILSON. Christy 327 WILSON, David 343 WILSON. Dawn 324 WILSON. Emily 244 WILSON, John 375 WILSON. Judith 289 WILSON. Marcus 145 WILSON. Martin 346 WILSON, Natalie 290 WILSON, Norbert 228, 397 WILSON, Norbert Weston 201 WILSON. Paige 117 WILSON. Paige Anne 201 WILSON. Shannon 302 WILSON. Ty 162, 163 WILSON. William .328 WILTROUT. Melinda 289 WINDHAM, Daniel 339 WINGO, Tamatha 314 WISE, Jeff 336 WISE. John 343 WITCHER. Melvin 335 WITHERS. David 342 WITHERS. Keller 343 WITT. Todd 206 WITTLIFF, Allison 312 WOJISOWICH, Susan 322 WOLF. Mellissa 292 WOLF. Susan 304 WOMACK. Alison 298 WOMEN S BASKETBALL 166 169 WOMEN S GOLF 138 WOMEN S SWIMMING AND DIVING 172 WOMEN ' S TENNIS 128 WOMEN ' S TRACK 134 WOOD, Andry 320 WOOD. Angela 290 WOOD. Brennan 350 WOOD. Corne 324 WOOD. David 335 WOOD, Lorrie 327 WOOD, Stephanie 298 WOOD. Tonyia 310 WOODY. Richard 340 WOOLLEY. KarIa 320 WOOLLEY. Mary 312 WOOTZ. Fredrick 355 WORN. Wendi 292 WRIGHT. Chaly 310 WRIGHT. Chaly Jo 201, 228, 397 WRIGHT, Denise 312 WRIGHT, Mary 312 WRIGHT, Susan 289 WRZENIEWSKI, Jennifer 289 WUENKER, Kimberly 301 WUERL, Gianna 320 WUOG 218, 219 WYCKOFF, Dena 309 WYNN. Andrea 310 WYNN, Lauren 302 WYNN, Michael 358 YABROUDY, Ronald 346 YAMAATO, Brent 335 YANO, Craig 339 YARBROUGH, AC 358 YARBROUGH, Kimberly 301 YARBROUGH, Richard 346 YARGER, Roi lyn 289 YEATS. Tracy 301 YEE, Lisa 292 YELVERTON, Ann 298 YOCULAN, Suzanne 122 YOKLEY, Allyson 215, 298 YOON, Samuel 355 YORK, Heather 297 YORK. Melanie 301 YOUNG. Clay 328 YOUNG. David 348 YOUNG. Natalie 290 YOUNG, Randi 310 YOUNG, Victoria 302 YOUNTS. S Eugene 68 YSELONIA, John 118. 119 YUNGER, Laura 289 ZAEH. Bnon 375 ZDEB, Kristin 301 ZECH, Cary 328 ZEIER. Eric 144, 148, 150, 151 ZELIFF, Nicole 327 ZENDEL, Jessica 297 ZEREGA, Christopher 364 ZETA TAU ALPHA 326, 327 ZIMMERMAN, Dawn 289 ZIMMERMAN, Ralph 350 Z10N, Jason 330 ZOBLISEIN, Patrick 355 ZODIAC HONOR SOCIETY 222 ZODIAC SOCIETY 222 ZUPKO, George 350 ZUREICH, Jacqueline 289 ZURICK. Sam 339 Index 509 t OP CrUy Ana Acker Jack Acker Craig M. Allen Anderson Aviation inc. Drue F. Joyce L. Anderson Vic Armstrong Dale Ann Barron Martin G. Blanchard Connie Lee Blanchard Laurie Cook Blanchard Mr. Mrs. Russell Edwin Blanchard, Jr. Russell Edwin Blanchard, 111 Mr. Mrs. Steve Boyter Katherine S. Brown Mr. Mrs. W.L. Brown Pauline Browne Charles R. Buckley 111 Doug £ Nancy Burford Terry Linda Cantrell Mr. Mrs. D.A. Cardelli William R. Cason Mike Joy Cavin R.E. Cleland Laura A. Clements Anna M. Cofer Tom W. Cofer Dr. Mrs. William M. Couch Tom Faye Crumbley Dr. Mrs. William B. Crymes Faith Derrell Danforth Mr. Mrs. Donald L. Davis Mr. Mrs. Stuart C. Davis 111 Charles Dickens Ruby Dickens Jimmy Muriel J. Dollar Fred P. Duffey Charles Fields Donna Fields Mr. Mrs. T.H. Fish Mrs. N.D. Gasparini Dean R. Giles Larry M. Giles William D. Glantzberg Maureen Charles Golia Mr. Mrs. Thomas Graham Green Acres Equipment David H.W. Griswold Tommy Donna Haddock Don R. Hall Virginia F. Hall Emma George Hamilton John L. Hannan, Sr. James E. Hardegree Grady Harrell Pam Harrell Carter Henderson Jim Ginney Hood Carolyn B. Huether Charles H. Huether Richard A. James Sandra Kenneth Karfman Rob Jean Kelley Doris Jack Kelly Katie Kolesky Dennis P. Barbara A. Magley Keith Ann Mansfield Charles Veroniece Marable Mrs. Jessica Mattox Jerry Judy Mauzi W. Fred Mayo William M. McCiarin Jr., M.D. Amy McGuire McElderry Horace, Drucilla DeAnne McGinnis John Pat McLane Malinda McLendon Mike McLendon Ogden Construction, Inc. Mr. Mrs. Ralph L. Ogden Robert C. Pease Murray Janice Phillips Mr. Mrs. Frederick W. Powers 111 Cindy Strother Ran dolph Dr. Mrs. Jerry C. Robinson Glen Barbara Sax Stephen A. Segrest Dana, Elizabeth, Chris Sherrill Sonya K. Shumate Ruth B. Small Phyllis K. Smith Robert L. Smith, Jr. Jerry Carole Stine Mr. Mrs. E. Harold Stone Sherry Sundick Lloyd Shari Tarter Dr. Mrs. Corbett H. Thigpen Jennifer, Michael Marianne Trapnell John Raymond Barbara W. Trapnell Michael Linda Trent Anne Trippe Vinson Trippe Elena Vinar Kenneth R. Vinar Walsworth Publishing Company Mrs. Anne Watt Mr. Mrs. Vernon H. Vaughn Al B. Westmoreland Wanda E. Westmoreland Dr. Andy Wiikerson Mr. Mrs. Maurice Williams Marilyn K. York Teddy L. York Bokja Yun James Catherine Zupfer Lisa A TyC ellySchi lanKa 5 10 Sponsors ' ' " m -■ " " ' dr V:, ir. ' ■r« .cGnnis •rar rccr : ' .cr re. ' - ' -itR ; - ' ■mps ' : ers III viytdy Department of Student Activities The Business Office Photo Express Office of Public Information Rick O ' Quinn Sports Information Claude Felton The Picture Man Carl Wolf Studios Dr. Bill Porter Jerry Anthony Candice Sherman Dann Early Laura Wireholt Debbie Duffett Dan Troy Pat Cornelius Chrys Brummai Kim Puckett Sotinson nSu oinsShenill EXECUTIVE STAFF Kyle Ellis, Editor-in-Chief Lisa Abraham, Operations Manager Ty Crooke, Operations Manager Kelly Schachner, Photography Coordinator Ian Kahn, Photography Coordinator ACADEMICS Amy Telenko, Editor Natalie Dopson, Assistant Beth Cummings Melissa Fallon Jennifer Haas Michelle Mincey Amy Moore Tricie Weigle Amy Kopkin ATHLETICS Andy Weiss, Editor Raul Trujillo, Assistant Darby Bennett James Chafin Tonya Davies Julie Mickle Kori Robinson Mark Rommich Tonya Stowe Collette Van Eidik Deborah Worley CLASSES Jennifer Thompson, Editor Lisa Ackerman, Assistant Karen Crooke Donna Lawson Amy O ' Conner Yudit Onernobrov Jana Strickland Amy Sundick Amanda Swint FEATURES Scott Sutton, Editor Tracy Adams Adelle Ames Michelle Chassereau Kristen Cone Ashley Duggan Meg Pearson GREEKS Amy Blankenship, Editor Elizabeth Cobb, Assistant Karen Barnett Morris Boardman Sherri Chambers Sherri Green Bernadette Herras Allison Rubunstein Laura Urbanija ORGANIZATIONS Dawn Vk ilson, Editor Candise Clemmons, Assistant Donna Bond Caria Dunn Mindy Kaplowitz Jane Pruitt Jan Roberson Kelly Sherrill Wendy Wolfenbarger PHOTOGRAPHY Michael Baxter Walt Bowers Steve Jones Nevada Smith Samantha Stewart Tracie Thrailkill Michelle Tissura Molly Turner Heather Wagner Liticia Walston Joanne Zepp Adam Zuckerman Acknowledgements — Pandora Staff 5 11 Cl nM ' If you are graduating, what will you miss the most? Will you miss waking at the break of day to barely make it to your 7:50? Will you miss waiting in long lines to register? Crowded bus- es or long walks up never-ending flights of steps? How about rainy days and forgotten umbrellas? Probably not. What you will miss are things you may hold closer to you. Twi- light walks on (North Campus, for example. You may miss sitting on the Tate Center Plaza catching up on gossip. You may miss late night Waffle House trips or french fries at the Grill. The end of the year brings a multitude of emotions. Whether it is for always, or for the summer, saying goodbye is a difficult task. But it is one we must all learn to do. And in the end, you must face each day head on and take the knowledge you acquired from this institution and use it to its fullest potential. Then you may be able to achieve everything you could possibly want. {M Co IE! icdni) : ' »il you miss tin trtur 750? Will you rais! «; ires register? Oowded but «lu jf ntvertiKiinj Wts «ut fWiy days and foigotta .,a6t,noi. lHtyouwiilrasi .,-j,-«l(!c!oserloyou.W yrr Campus, to example .r wlheTateCerlerPto - Vju may miss M ■••redch fries at tl« ,..p s a multitude I ;s a always, o ' to ye.sadiffi™li« :eamto .A " d ' Kj j( t to Its r „.h.veevety« J from tlif iMIestpote " ' (MxU COuXyCV POSSIBLY CC O f vt Kyle Jannessa Ellis 1993 Editorial Staff Operations Manager Ty Crooke Operations Manager Lisa Abraham Photography Coordinator Ian Kahn Photography Coordinator Kelly Schachner Academics Editor Amy Telenko Assistant Natalie Dopson Athletics Editor Andy Weiss Assistant Raul Trujillo Classes Editor Jennifer Thompson Assistant Lisa Ackerman Clubs Editor Dawn Wilson Assistant Candise Clemmons Features Editor Scott Sutton Greek Life Editor Amy Blankenship Assistant Elizabeth Cobb Graduate Assistant Dann Early Advisor Candy Sherman X ciuUyiAy [oteAy Since my first day at freshman orientation I knew ! wanted to edit the PAMDORA. When I saw Kelly Burley stressing over some pages a few weeks later, I knew the job was for me. After the screaming and the stressing and the laughter and the tears I am glad to be finished. But if I had not worked on PANDORA, my life wouldn ' t be the same and I wouldn ' t have learned so many things about so many different personalities. I almost wish 1 had the chance to do it again. We worked hard on this 106th edition and I can ' t close without giving much overdue thanks to: Kelly Schachner — for flying solo Spring Quarter and still having the strength to carry on. Thanks for helping me pull the " special sec- tion " out of nowhere. I appreciate all your hard work. Ian Kahn — the master filer who wants to be a master flier. Thanks for splitting that bottle of Jose with me. What a fearless leader you are to take on our unique photography staff. Ty Crooke — the busiest man on campus. You were the best motivator a staff could have. Th anks for working so hard and for picking up the slack of others. Lisa Abraham — Thanks for the mini-mag. It looked great and was a breeze to edit, once I got it. The Photography Staff — you sure could turn out some wonderful work in a hurry when you needed to. Thanks for coming through for me, especially near the end. All of you have talent so please don ' t stop shooting. General Staff — This publication could not have happened without you. Sometimes the smallest of tasks make a world of difference. Thanks for not disappearing and thanks for all of your hard work. Amy Telenko and Natalie Dopson — Academics is always tough but you two managed to keep your poise and still work on the computer. That was amazing! Few people in this world are as organized as the two of you. Andy Weiss and Raul Trujillo — we are not putting " 100 years " on the cover. Thanks for leading one of the sections I could always depend on. Even if it meant tracking coaches around the continent, you always managed to pull your section together on time. Jennifer Thompson and Lisa Ackerman — I know you had it rough waiting for that darn printer. But, my, weren ' t your pages easy to proof? What a classy section, no pun intended. Scoff Sutton — Are you sure the plant knows what you ' re talking about? OK, I trust you. Thanks for your determination to make Features look terrific. Even when you were interning in Atlanta, you still gave 100% to the book. Thanks. Amy Blankenship and Elizabeth Cobb — You have the only two staff phone numbers I know by heart. Thanks for your efforts. Dawn Wilson and Candise Clemmons — the super editors. You made my job so much easier by turning in pages that were practically error free. Clubs isn ' t the most fun section but you two sure did make it look easy. Dann Early — the computer genius. Where would we be without you? Don ' t think I don ' t know how much of your free time you gave ••■ " " and still hamj the :jisoniew«Kleifiil ■ tOTingtlmiglilof Up to help us with the book. Thanks for all your time, energy and humor. Anytime you ' re ready, I ' ll help you hook up our computers to the back of my car so we can drag them all over Athens. I ' m sure that ' s what Burley did to our Mac . . . Laura Weinholt — Thanks for not giving birth until the index was finished. I couldn ' t have done it without you. I hope that one day I will be able to sound as professional on the phone as you do and have the master organizational qualities you have. You never cease to amaze me. Candy Sherman — When I grow up, I want to be just like you. I want to have your tact and your ability to get straight to the point. Your voids of encouragement kept me going when I didn ' t think anything :ould. I couldn ' t have asked for a better yearbook advisor. I don ' t hink we were invisable this year. aul Francisco Trujillo — Thanks for understanding how important his was to me. Thanks for your love and support and for letting me cry on your shoulders. You were always interested in my job and always listened when I needed to gripe. You are very special to me and I ' m glad we are both graduating this year. I wouldn ' t want to face the " real world " without you. The Oglethorpe House Staff — Those " B— and Brag " sessions sure did come in handy. Thanks for listening and for being very flexible. Your support helped me throughout the year. Each one of you is special to me. Diana Gregory — Your brownies were delicious. Thanks for your understanding. You made my jobs a little easier to deal with. Dan Troy — Your designs were great. Thanks for helping me out of a Few binds and for trecking to Athens on a moment ' s notice. Meetings •wouldn ' t have been the same without your double-breasted suits and your conversations with Candy. Pat Cornelius — Your computer expertise was extremely valuable. Mext time, let ' s not put greeks on computer. Gamma Sigma Sigma members — Remember, PANDORAs are on sale at the Tate Center Cashier ' s window . . . You are what sister- hood (and brotherhood) is all about. My life wouldn ' t be complete without community service and the friends I ' ve made through Gam- ma Sig. Thanks and Penguin love. Ben Smith Ellis — (yo u ' ll always be Ben to me) You and your writing will make it big someday, I just know it. Hang in there. Mom and Dad (Sandra and Dudley Ellis) — You taught me to do my best at whatever I attempted. You also gave me the strength to tackle tasks I might never have contemplated. Thanks for not turn- ing my room into a guest room, even though you did dye my bed- spreads that wretched shade of pink. Or is it orange? I love you very much and could never have made it through college, roommate fiascos, boyfriend troubles, depressing winter quarters or anything else without your love and support. Thanks, I love you both. I know there are other people I should thank, but I can ' t go on like this forever. So, here ' s a big thanks to everyone who helped make this 106th edition of the PANDORA a terrific publication. It may not be perfect, but it is ours. In twenty years, I hope you will be able to look back at your PANDORA and remember your life at (JGA. Maybe in twenty years I ' ll be able to look back on all this and laugh. I HOPE Al The 106th volume of the University of Georgia yearbook, the PANDORA, was printed by the printing and publishing division of Jostens, Inc., Clarksville, Tennessee. Offset lith- ography was used for all printing. The basic typestyle was Korinna 10 point for body copy and eight point for captions. The cover was designed by the PANDORA executive staff. It was manufactured by Jostens Cover Division. The PANDORA staff receives no financial compensation or tuition credit. Student volunteers dedicate their time and energy to the production of the book. No University funds are used in the production of the PANDORA. Production costs are raised by the sale of the book, club and organiza- tion space, and advertising. The 1993 PANDORA sells for $22, $26 if mailed. The 1993 PANDORA was produced in a limited edition of 3,000 books. Advertising was sold and produced by Colle- giate Concepts, Atlanta, Georgia. Class portraits were made by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Other pho- tographs were taken by student photographers or were con- tributed by The Office of Public Information, Sports Informa- tion, and individual contributors. Photo Express developed our photography. Our Jostens publication consultant was Dan Troy, Atlan- ta, Georgia. Our Jostens in-plant consultant was Chrys Brummal, Clarksville, Tennessee. The 1993 PANDORA is copywrited. No part of this book may be reproduced in part or in whole without the written consent of the PANDORA editor and staff.

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