University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1994

Page 1 of 498

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 498 of the 1994 volume:

•£ •■■ 6Cicncra(ion X • iJorm l.ifc • Orientation • Atlanta liravcs • Baldwin Street Vcndors» ' railj;ating[ own South • Parking Problems • Disto Rage • Olympic Soccer • Downtown Life • and many other topics al- most every student can relate to. _» - President Knapp • I he Nw Meigs Award Winners - • Schools and Colleges • Registration Blues • Study Hab- its • X ' hcre the time goes • Stress • Minority and Student Services • and more about the reason why students are at the University. 114 Diamond Dawgs» Bulldogs • Gym Dawgs • Tennis • Track • Zeicr • Basketball • Golf Ga GaTech Rivalry •Club Sports • Intramurals • and more about Georgia ' s tradition of athletic excellence. -_ Hill .iiKl i lillary • • Rush I inibaiigh ■ •■ Jurassic Park • SniMip I [ ' ;y Ilfig • " I ' he C ' rimc Dog • Pearl |atii • IWavis and Bullhead Michaeljaik-son [)avc I rtirrmaii • and events of the year you will want lo remember. • .ServKc • .Sihiiol V I and community • " - - involvement • IWiiliiiiij; your resume • ( " ampus Ix-adership • (ietling iiivolveil • Student Activities Fair • and a review nt some of I ' GA ' s finest organi aiions. ( U - Shoot Yoursell • - - Vw Seniors • Senior y •y I xaders • I lead of the Class • Underclassmen • Graduate Students • Random Ramblings • and where the faces behind UGA are from. I 1 Greek Week ' IFC V • Homecoming • - Rush Week -Pan- hellenic • Rho Chi ' s • Fraternity and Sororit)- highlights • Formals • Socials • Philanthropies • and more about Greek Life. • - g. National and I Vw local merchants • - ' ■• Competition • C apitalism at its finest • Support our advertisers by telling them you saw their ad in the Pandora. M .iking a statement? You hct we are! just stroll around campus, uul Athens and voii will discover howwc ' vclxrn telling the world who we are. Look at our school -- 28,000 strong. Yet we are people with different majors, with diHcrcnt backgrounds, and different ways ot thinking. It is no wonder that you will find hundreds of student organizations repre.senting different interests and causes. Whether the Residence Hall Association is fighting for condoms in dorm vending machines, or WUOG 90.5FM is promoting the alternative music scene, students at the University are always making a statement. The statement carries over into our town, as well. Athens is making a statement about many things. History — over 50 years of jazz reawakened at the Morton Theatre. Fame — a small restaurant blown into interna- tional fame by the title of an REM album. Traditions that never fade - the Twilight Criterium, holiday lights, and, of course, the music scene. The University is making a statement about excellence. By overruling an attempted speech code, the Uni- versity made a statement about respecting student rights. By defeating GeorgiaTech, the Bulldogs again proved their tradition of athletic excellence. And by claim- ing a spot among the lead- ing institutions in the Southeast, according to U.S. News and World Re- port, the University is prov- ing that there simply is no better place to be. 19 9 4 i A i t j5vi (T ■ ■ ' i iA m Sliad(. ' s of rctl al a s (.lominatc San ford Sta- (.mim on iiainc ua ' . Wlicrlicrsiipportingthc Bulldogs or meeting up with hicnds ro social i .c, studcnrs made a srarcmcnt b ' filling the stands during the Au- burn iiame. ' iki, A?. vM «•• ' . r rhis man, tliar smclcnt probably has a couple of these Bibles in his possesion. If not, he most likely has a subscription to the Atlanta Journal ( onstitution. WTine stuclcnts lead diverse lives, they must remember that studying is part of " making it all happen " at UCiA. North ( lampus is an ideal location for students to study on a cool Spring day. Do all college students drink as much beer as their reputation suggests? No, coffeeshops have increased in popularity over the past few years. C]affiends offers a variety of coffees to students on the run. jplj J . r v ' ! ' 6 1 ' r Bq QSQiiRj ' pWyT Bhro " (f ' ' ,1» ' ¥ M i. " ' , ' t, :« 1 Tfl IVIK CE H ' .h..:S uW i i:- ! J - mi - -mm Kr«vT - m l» ♦ ? fc. hi ' ' ' " iir»m w yr T imcr day, dense trvcs tli.it line C ' ollcge Avenue shade pedestrians from the heat. It is the mysti«.)ue i)f downtown that " makes the moment am ia ' of " the ear. lust before kiekolK LCiA and Auhiirn tans erouci the hridi;e as the ' file into Sanford Stadiimi. Dining the week, lH)wever, a new fenee eneoin " .ii;es students to use tile vi.l.w ilKs xo husesean operate safel .md effleienth-. Speeeh, the lead si ni;er of Arrested I - elopment, sii;ns a photoi;raph for HolK Alexander, lie spoke about African-American issues and answered i]uestions from the audience at the late Student ( ' enter. » - f HH -« fi Aft- ' r •--- ' nii .. ' ' :5Mr ' % Bu « 1sfe« t 1? t ( -. " NJ Whether students stop at the Tate Plaza to review the advice of a preacher or venture to the Georgia Theater for the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow, they know UGA and downtown Athens " makes a statement " with its diversity. 19 9 4 Kristen Schmalz Twilight C fi feri liW i The Athens-Clarke County open container la v was sus- pended as thousands of stud tuts packed the downtown streets for the 14th annual Twilight Criterium. The repeal of the open container law led to absolute mayhem in downtown Athens. Small fires, broken glass, and lit- tered streets were all the result of University of (Jeorgia students ' newly found drinking freedom. Drawing some of the most tal- ented professional athletes in the world, this year ' s race was the first to see wheelchair racers and in-line skaters competing in ad- dition to the cyclists. The men ' s cycling race featured three of the world ' s fastest sprinters. One of which, Malcolm Elliot of the Chevrolet L.A. Sheriff Cycling team, was the first to cross the College Square flnish line. Elliot, a native of Great Britian, lapped the rest of the field en route to his first Twilight victory. As it turned out, the Twilight Criterium was only a warm-up for Elliot ' s vic- tory the following day at the First Union Grand Prix in Atlanta. Karen Bliss Livingston led most of the way during the women ' s race, eventually crossing the line ahead of the rest of the pack. The other weekend festivities included jazz performanceifif food festivals, and arts and crafts shows. Students and visitors alike enjoyed listening to manji area bands. Another popular feature of the festival was the sampling of various foods froiB) several local restaurants. -Kevin Raiin Background photo by Scott Goldstrohm ,- J J V V, .V Extreme concentration is a must for the wheelchair racers. This year ' s Criteriuni was the first to I showcase these incredible athletes. alwasd oldjlrobil f € This rollerblader " hunkers down " in the final sprint of the in-line skating race. i m f ' % UGA students look on as the lead pack races by on Broad Street during the 14th annual Twilight Criterium. TWILIGHT CRITERI emmio Generation X stands alone. itl ( the future in its own hands sen mn w k. Dead at 30. buried at 70. " reads the title of a chapter in Douglas Coupland ' s Generation X, the novel from which today s generation of students " ' label " was coined. Generation X, or " Xers " for short, represent 80 million people aged 1 1 to 3 1 who are, have been and will be on college campuses today and well into the next decade. The idea behind the classi- fication is that today ' s youth havenodirectionintheirlives. According to Mary Crystal Cage in The Chronicle of lltuher Education, popular books on the Xers portray that, " the post-baby-boomers are stuck in low-paying ' McJobs ' , waiting for the Cold War pre- dictions of a nuclear attack to come true, and ambivalent about what to do until the blast. " But are today ' s students really wandering aimlessly about, on a crash-collision course to become zombies by age 30, and living out the next 40 years with no direction or meaning ' . ' The answer is most definitly not. However, it does seemthat Xers have a larger wall to climb than their past counterparts. We are most likely the tirst generation that is fairly certain we will not 10 GENERATIONX " We must strive to be successful and take advantage of opportunities, however limited they may seem. " Jason Hatfield Junior Pre-Journalism do better than our parents. The almo st non- existent job market and a XWc increase of stu- dents coming from broken homes are both testa- ments to this. So, where does Generation X turn for support, vision, and direction ' The first to reach out and target this generation was Details magazine, named magazine of the year in 1992 by Advertising Age. According to Scott Donaton of Advertising Age. " Details has established itself as a lead- ing media vehicle to reach Gen- eration X. " Upon Defa(7s ' pre- miere in 1990. it was widely criticized for being too raw, too bold, too " in-your- facc " ...the exact description that Xers seem to be most fond of. Also horn out of the gen- eration was ' grunge, " a inusi- cal fashion statement originat- ing in the Xer capital of Seattle, and quickly spreading throughout the United States and Eu- rope. The music of Pearl Jam and Nir%ana, among others, was latched onto by the genera- tion thanks to the aggressive lyrics of Eddie Vedder and Kurt Cobain. For the first time in quite awhile the youth of the nation had a voice to turn to. The fashion aspect of grange seemed 1 to begin out of the rebellious nature of some the Xers. One of the characters in Couplan book. Dag. hits rock bottom of rebellion. A angry young w hite male casually sits on the tru of an Aston Martin convertible and repeatedly places the lighted end of a cigarette on the cioiti roof. Finally, the cigarette bums through am fiames consume the vehicle. His reasoning be hind this was the fact that he resents people who brag about spending their children ' s inheritance;, so a dazzling racing green Aston Martin u ith aj bumper sticker that read " Ask me about my grandchildren " was a perfect target to vent his frustration. Besides music, fashion, and an intol- erance of the norm, Xers can be found treadingi on other common grounds. AIDS, health care.i taxes, and gay rights are all pressing issues that unite or divide Generation X. Whether or not the Xers will shake the " Beavis and Butthead " image given to them by former generations and soar toi new heights is a question only time can answer. The future awaits the outcome of a generation deemed lost, but actually only in hiding, waiting for the precise moment to act. -Kevin Raub Chcran Bodr ' and Angela Culvem both re;ili L- " Xers " must work harder and longer to achieve less success than their predecessors., Photo bv Marisa ForresI • 4- - , re of Mi J nCoiipli ebeii. isomlicti jJrepi eon lie ( taojii reasoi! Maiiiiii. ■R r Die ata 1 . » ' . i eltovei! ■ I Djtaii m 1 OUDiW ■ ■i S,tie £ 1 I UfisSKS ■ 1 etaortf I 1 ittlieaft ■ r jnsaidsofl ' ' i- m necaiansflBP • T fagenEnflBH hidf. ' 4|, | ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ■ H ■eiiibflili« ■ i B ,f_- y ilFE Although a small room with a couple of windows, a built- in desk, a metal closet, and a short walk to the bathroom may sound like prison to some people, but to others it ' s the best way to live. Residence halls offer a variety of features to numerous students at UGA. Brumby Hall has an exercise room where aerobics are taught by certified instructors .several times a week, Russell Hall has a weight room. Creswell Hall has a computer lab and a large study r(u)m, Oglethorpe Hall has suites with a bathroom connect- ing every two rooms, and most all of the residence halls are air- conditioned and have cable television. Also included in the residence halls are kitchens, laundry rooms, vending machines, mail boxes, and lounges. Many students feel the advantages of living in a residence hall greatly outweigh the disadvantages, especially of living in an apartment or a fraternity or sorority house. Tisha Simmons, a freshman majoring in social work, speaks in favor of the residence halls because had she not lived in a dorm, she would never have made the " lasting friendships " that the residence halls gave her an opportunity to make. I .auren Fetters, a freshman psychology major, and her roommate, Ashley Harris, a freshman focus- ing on pre-law, both agree that it was hard to adjust to living in the dorms at first, but getting used to it was a quick and enjoyable process. In fact, many people adjust so well to life in the residence halls that they continue to live in the dorms even after their freshman year. Resident Assistants are upper classmen trained to live on each lloor with residents. These Resident Assistants are availabe lor students with questions and pidblems ciiiiccmmg the University or life in general. Although many students complain about liv- ing in the dorms, the experience of sharing a room, a bathroom, and telephone conversations is not all that bad! [.iving in the residence halls is a part of the overall college experience that should not be missed by anyone. -Casey Mc ndoo 12 RESIDENCELIFE These three students enjoy relaxing outside the residence halls. Amongst other things, the residence hall atmosphere is one that allows for socializing, studying, dining, or just plain hanging out. In the fall, many students can be seen taking advantage of the nice weather by study- ing outdoors. Kim Nelson, a freshman business major, takes some time out of her busy schedule to study outside " 0-House. " Far Left: These stairs lead from the housing parking lot on Lumpkin St. to Bolton, Creswell. Brumby, and Russell Halls. RESIDENCE LIFE 13 These sludenls lake a brief inoiiient outside BdIioii Hall for some fresh air just before dinnerlinie. B«)llon pr«)- vides dining for sludenls residing in Russell. Creswell. and Brumby Halls. JenniferCwiok.AdriaBredemann.Josh Maddoek. Meredilh Boulwell. and Allison Sehilliniz share a cigarette out- side Boggs Hall. Smoking is not per- mitted inside the residence halK. • M: This student takes lime out lor a nap oulsideCreswell Hall. The nice weather makes for giMul sleeping ctMiditions when students have some spare lime on their hands. Ryan l.impert enjoys his dorm room I ' illcil wilh all the modern amenities. The dorm room is a small place but students usually manage by cramming all they possibly can inside them. . f " m W 14 RESIDENCE LIFE " r ' i vA .? ' «fi»f - -,. I " ven though the food gets monotonous, the . , dining hall is a great place to socialize! -Alison Ronning henever 1 need someone to talk to, I can always count on my roomate or any of my other friends on the hall. -Frances Moore o smoking in ▼ the dorms is L I fine because people shouldn ' t be forced to be around smoke. -Meredith Boutwell N = ? - I a olton is O.K., but I wouldn ' t eat there unless I was a freshman! -Lauren Zelenski Tim Lam. a sophomore exercise science major, prepares lor ihe lulure as he spots Gary Weeks toning his " guns " at ihc weight room in Russell Hall. RESIDENCE LIFE 15 i " Orientation was a chance to get our first view of col- lege without the hassle of having to study. " " Orientation gave me a chance to meet k ts of people and make some really good friends. It also gave me the chance to learn the ropes of registration 111 .1 laid back atmosphere. " " Being exposed to the Uni- versity during orientation gave me the opportunity to find out what UGA was re- ally like and made me look forward to being a student here. " The skits are diu ' i t tlu ' most enjoyable parts ofsummerorientation. KimStephiMis, I loUv Graves, and tdwin Kendrick make Km oi rival schools while playing " ■ ' i ' ' Hat me, Game. " ORIENTATION l.F.Ai:)nRSlW3- ' 94- hinil Row: Christie Turks, Kendra Mavfield, Kini Stephen, Shin i C hambers, and 1 lolly Graves, mi RouK Charlie i ' eeler, Hdvvin Kendrick, Chmk Auslander, Ben I ' urkins, and Hrian 1 lollingswortli Ih ORIFNTATION I ' huUi by Sieve Joiii; Getting Started The registration process, bus routes, names and locations otbuildings, the great restaurants, and all the popular placestogodowntown...ThereissonHich to learn about UGA and Athens before entering this new world as a freshman. I his is precisely the reason so many new students choose to attend the summer orientation program spon- sored by the University. A team of ten ori- entation leaders spent al- most the entire summer trying to familiarize in- coming freshmen with campus and college life. Students and their parents were able to stay in the residence halls and dine at the different cafeterias across campus to become more familiar with what they were about to em- bark upon. Entertainment was provided by the orientation leaders as they performed skits poking fun at rival schools. Besides the entertainment and dining, students were exposed to the less glamorous sides of college, including placement exams and registration. Dur- ing orientation, students are walked through Memorial Hall to get a feel for the registration process. On the follow- ing day, students must tackle the grueling process on their own with the orientation leaders close by to solve any catastrophic situations that might arise. Placement exams are also given to allow students the chance to exempt some mathematic and foreign language courses. When the entire process is over, students usually Photii In All " Being an orientation leader was alot of responsibility and hard work. I en- joyed developing my networking skills and meeting lots of people. It was one of the best summers of my life. " -Kendra Mayfield find themselves worn out yet anxious to return to campus in the fall to begin the real thing. Besides serving as an introduc- tion to college life, summer orientation is also a very good time to meet new people and begin making new friends. Being able to recognize a few familiar faces when classes begin can help to ease the transition from high school to college. Without the summer orientation process, many students would find themselves overwhelmed and lost by the time they got to UGA. The orientation leaders and their jobs serve as a vital part of the University and most freshmen will say they could not have survived without it! -Susanne Jarrell During summer ori- entation, students learn one of the most important UGA ritu- als: " GoooDawgs! Sic em ' . Woof, woof, woof, woof! " ORIENTATION 17 FALLJUySUUKT ' The Atlanta Braves opened the 1 993 season with aspirations that it would finally be the year they would bring home the World Series title. The Braves were eariy 4-1 favorites to win the World Scries, and their pitching staff was re- garded as the best in baseball. It did not take long, however, for the Braves to falter and look upwards to the San Fran- cisco Giants who took control of the Western Division. By the All-Star break, the Braves had accumulated the league ' s worst team batting average, and had fallen nine games behind the Giants. The sldd would end there, how- ever, as the Braves began to mount one of the greatest comebacks in the history of baseball. Just four games after the All- Star break, the Braves traded for one of the game ' s most [Holific power hitters, Fred McGriff. On the same night the Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium press box caught on fire, McGriff stepped into the line-up and ignited the Braves. Atlanta slowly but surely climbed back into the Western Division race. The Braves compiled baseball ' s best record after the All-Star break, and on September 11 di, diey found them- selves atop the Western Division. The race came right down to the wire and the Braves won the West on the last day of the season. What once had seemed aik inqxMsible dream had beconK- a reality. After another successful regular U season , the mi raci cs ran out for the B raves " " as they could noi compete as National League Champions. The Philadelphia PhiUies took the NLCS four games to two and ended the Braves bid for a third consecutive trip to the Worid Series. Despite the disappointments of the play- offis, tfaey could not overshadow the in- credible comeback story of the Atlanta Braves. Greg Maddux and Tom Glavine anchored the pitching staff as Glavine won 20 plus games for the third consecu- tive year and Maddux captured his sec- 18 A ' i ond Cy Young Award. David Justice smashed 40 homeruns and led the team in runs batted in. Ron Gant was dubbed " Mr. Clutch " as 18 of his 36 homenms tied or won games. Fred McGriffs ar- rival turned the season around and gave the team a huge lift as he tlnished with 37 homenms and 101 nins batted in. The Braves finished ttte regii season with over 100 wins and provid yet another year of great pitching, iirA hitting, and incredible excitement. Wh the World Series rings eluded the Bra for the third straight year, the 1 994 seas is just around the comer. -Jason Hatfiel nh I Photo by Adam Zudcennan-Other Photos Couitecy ol the Adantm BravM ;-- ■ i I .ft: Greg Maddux, who us acquired by the raves during the off-sea- In from the Chicago lbs, won the Cy Young ivard for the second i-aight season. Fred McGriff , the " Crime Dog, " ignited the Braves offense on his first night with the team midway through the season. When Atlanta Fulton-County Stadium caught fire the night of his debut, it was a mere preview of the great things that were in store for the team. Ron Gant, whose dramatic game-winning homerun against Cincinnati in Sep- tember provided the season ' s most exciting moment, was Mr. Clutch for the Braves in 1993. ATLANTA BRAVES 19 Out with the old... Arc you talliiigdccpciaiuUlcL ' iXM into debt trom diinkini; Samuel Adams on a Milwaukee ' s Ik ' st budget? Ilso. you might uaiil to try your hand at homcbrcwing. The hobby ot homebrew- iiig has gained ineretlible popularity over the past year, especially with UCiA stu- dents. The thought of drinking an abun- dance of good beer tor a lilllc inuu ' ihaii the cost of a twelve-pack attracts nearly anyone on a college budget. In Cieorgia, homcbrcwing has only been legal since March of last year. Anyone uho is IS years or oKIci ma legally brew up to 1 00 gallons oT beer per year. 200 gallons arc allowed if their are twi) adultN m the same househokl. Vo begin honubrewing. a starter kit iniisi be purchased tor ariuirui $. 0. .Alici ihc initial in cstmenl. homclirew uigcan pio- duee 33-40 beers per batch for around $13. .Athens has several local iclailers who cany honiebrewing products. Hi me Brewing Supply. o ned by entrepreneur John Gayer, will deliver everything iui need to start brewing. One free lesson also comes illi ihc innxhasc of a starter kit. According to Mr. ( layer. the grow- ing [lopularity i)l homebrew ing is o er- whelming, " .Since 1 opcncil lor business last August. I lia e seen the popiil.iiii gri)vv steady everyday! The most po|nilar beer with students is usually st me l )rm ot British , le, from light to dark, and stoiM to porter. " I lomcbreu ing pnHlucts •ire als() aNailal lc iVoni I ' lioenix Natural l-ood Market. Best Brew Beer and i Making, and Northern Lights and H dr ponies in Atlanta. David Corbett. a sophomore I ro Decatur, has been brewing his own be since ilic beginning of fall quarter. " I started homcbrcwing out curiosilN and eci nomical motivation, continued because I enjoNcd the l.isieaii creativeness. " On the following pag David takes us through the step-by-std process of homcbrcwing. Before begi ning. remember to take heed one piece ' advice; llomebiewing l.ikes practice. our first batch disappoints you, keep ( tiving. you ' ll make good beei -Kevin Ren 20 HOMF-BRF.WING The Homebrewing Process A Td hcyiM, iIk ' mall imisl Ix- IhhIocI Ioi aUuii OIK- luuM. 1 )ui iiig the laltLMCiul ot Ihc boiling, iIr- hops aiv added lo give the homebrew its biuerness and aroma. A Bclore the yeast eaii be added, ihe boiled mixture (referred to as wi)rt) must be eooled down. The wort is then poured into the lermenter and the yeast is added. Ifv After fermenting for 7 days, the beer must be siphoned into another container to remove the used hops. Before the bottling process begins, dextrose must be dissolved in hot water and added lo ihe beer. A After siphoning and adding the dextrose, the homebrew is ready to be bottled. Darker bottles are better because it keeps out excess light which can be harmful to the beer. A double-lever bottle capper is necessary to cap the bottles. Care must be taken m this step to avoid breaking the bottles. A The beer must be stored in a dark place for 2- 6 weeks, then chilled in the refrigerator for a few days. After chilling, the beer is ready to drink. Pouring must be done carefully to avoid the settled yeast in the bottom of the bottle from getting into the glass. A normal batch of homebrew yields 35-40 beers. When the process is complete. " Relax, don ' t worry, and have a homebrew! " HOMEBREWING 21 To kick off the week ' s activities, a carnival was held at Legion Field. Various campus orj nniza- tions set up booths and competed in athletic events. Sigma Delta Tau sorority gives it their all in the tug-of-war competition. I ' he crowning ot the W? UGA Homecoming Queen was the highlight of the haittime festivities. Dawn Monique Jackson was crowned after a selection process ending with the vote of the student body. 22 HOMECOMING Photo bv VV.ill Bower! ■ S mmm PROUD! flomecominj 1993 lomecoming 1993, the busiest and )st exciting week of fall quarter, was ce again a tremendous success thanks the All-Campus Homecoming Com- ttee. The week ' s festivities kicked off th the Superdance Marathon for the scular Dystrophy Association. Stu- nts tested their stamina against the ck to earn money from sponsors for erv hour thev danced. The fun continued with the annual mecoming Carnival held at Legion Id. The carnival activities included bobbing for apples, a basket toss, and a petting zoo for local children and stu- dents to enjoy alike. Competitions such as an obstacle course and tug-of- war were held between campus fraternities, so- rorities, and organizations. While keeping classes foremost in their minds, students managed to find time to decorate the windows of local businesses with creative pictures and slogans. There was a competition for window painting as well as for a banner and cake baking contest. Excitement had been building all week as students and organizations worked vigorously to get their floats ready for theannual Homecoming Parade. Unfor- tunately, after a beautiful week, a rainy afternoon caused the parade to be can- celled. However, spirits were not damp- ened completely as the pep rally was moved to Memorial Hall and continued as scheduled. Cheerleaders led the stu- dents in chants and different organiza- tions performed dances and skits. Finally, game day arrived and ended the week perfectly as the Dawgs sent the Kentucky Wildcats back up north with their tails between their legs! The half- time activities included the crowning of the 1993 Homecoming Queen. Dawn Monique Jackson, sponsored by her mother, was this year ' s queen. Homecoming week gave students a chance to show how " Dawggone Proud " they were of the University and the foot- ball team. Once again, the week was a great success and offered many fun-filled activities for all to enjoy. -Suzanne Jarrell Each year the All-Campus Homecoming Committee sponsors a window painting competition to help build spirit and enthusiasm during the week. Collegiate 4-H is one of the many campus organizations that dis- played its UGA pride on the window of a local business. Photo by Kimberly Shumard HOMECOMING 23 Iiliflii Street i I If Between classes, students may easily tind themselves getting caught up in the vendinii 1ad es ()n Baldwin Street. The street vendors have a wide variety of food and merchandise to otter. The wide array ofitcms include ethnic foods, hand-crafted jewelry, and the good old American stan- dard of the hot dog. One of the most interesting street ven- dors is AhmaadZaidelkilani,betlerknown by students as the " Greek Man. " In all actuality. Mr. Zaidelkilani is not even Greek, but rather Palestinian; he firmly wants to clarify this fact. .Surprisingly, gyros arc the only Greek item he has on his menu. Mr. Zaidelkilani grew up in the Egyptian city of Haifa. The majority of food Mr. Zaidelkilani has to offer is llailian. At his stand, one will find such Middle liastern delicacies as falafuls and mutaballs. Mr. Zaidelkilani moved to America a year and a half ago from the West Bank to be with his ilaughter who is married to a University prolessor. Mr. Zaidelkilani resorted to vending bccau.se of the very tough job market in Athens. When he came up with the idea of vending, he turned to a engineering friend of his to help design his vending cart. Mr. Zaidelkilani has friends in the 24 VENDING restaurant indu.stry here in Athens who allow him to prepare his food in their kitchens. As much as Mr. Zaidelkilani loved his vending business on Baldwin Street, he returned to his homeland in December. Pholo by KimbcrK ShumarJ Timotln ' Kussoii, ono o( the new- est xi ' iutiiron l?.iid viii,spi i.ili es in hand-cratti ' d iealluT jowi-rly. Another familiar face on Baldwin Street is ihal o ' .John (unulaker. moie infnrnialK know n as ihc " hot liog i ian. ' Mr. ( iuikl.iker has been ni .Athens iov 17 years, and in the hot dog business for ij years. Mr. Gundaker was a school teachil before he turned to vending for exti ' money . The idea originally came to bin v hile residing in New York City, but h did not open a ending stand until rekl eating in Athens. With the help o h student employees, Mr. Gundaker owr and operates five vending carts in Ath ens. Besides his convenient campus Id cation on Baldwin, he sets up stands ; O ' Malley ' s and downtown at night fr students who get hungry after their lat nights out on the town. A newcomer on the Baldwin Stree ending scene this year is TimothI RlisscH. Originally from Western Care lina. Mr. Russell sa s Gi d provoked hi move to Athens to sell his hand-crafte leather. His bracelets, barrettes, and otho leather goods have been available to stu dents since May of last year. With the wide variety of vendini Baldwin Street has to offer, student should have no problem taking a brea Imin the books and checking out th Hiieresting selections. From the hungri est o ' stuilents o the curiosity seeker; Baldwin Street keeps things interestin. ' , at liic rni ersity. t -Aniw Marie Panne i IK .v An: j» : ' .V Ugfo; ' Came 1(1 ;Ci5 ' , l-V--.. I :s(eniC aiiii-cff if veoi r, swat 02 at ' IJ oui heN ;v seek During the rush be- tween classes, John Gundaker works at a rapid pace to fill the demands of student hunger. He has been in the business for 1 7 years. fA-i ' i " , .- ■f ' 1 •V- T f ., r ■ ' : -; j ' i ij ti- ' ' - - r- ' hh PpIv 4 HSjf 1 eJ 1 I ' hiild hs Kiniberlv Shumard Ahmaad Zaidelkilani provides an ethnic twist to Baldwin Street. He is extremly grateful for having the opportunity to make some extra money while visiting his daughter. Fans make the haul from their tailgate to Sant ' ord Stadium. These Davvg fans accom- pany the band down Lumpkin Street. ailgatin ' down south f 1 Athens is invaded cm sev- M eralSaturdaysthriHighiHitilic M fall by visitors from all over 1 the southeast. These visitors M arrive early and stay late, and M make a hell of a lot of noise. 1 These visitors are the ilie- 1 hard Southern loothall tans: the tailgatersl Hulklou tailizaters are made ini ol all kinds: akitnni, who make up ihe Inilk ul the pattiers. the regular diehaid lans, and the siiuk-nts who wake ii|i that early. i 9:()()onyaiiieday mornings, you will lind the eatupus area streets tilled with fans. grills, beer, and boo c. The o|ien ei)n- tainei law is lilied lor game days, so the atmosphere is extra festive. 26 TAILC.ATINC The typieal tailgate part includes a w ide array oi ' beverages, fried chicken, ham- burgers, barbecue, and more. The tailgaters aiTi e in Athens earl and talk about football until the kiekoff. F- " en though the Bulldogsdid not ha e a memo- rable season in IW.v the inifa eil die- hards still wore (heir led ami black week alter week. In the begiiniing ol the 1 ' ). football season, it appeared thai 1(1 A I. ins li.id given upon tailgating. Willi earl season losses to .South Carolitia and Arkansas, the tailgaters were tew ami far between. But as the season tur netl arouml. the tailgaters weie b.ick .iiul luiiigi for .i gooil lime, riie best lailgale lime o{ ihe .season was b far beloie ihe Auburn if game, where the tans were excited nn attacked Athens by the thousands. Tailgaters are not just confined to th hedges, many fans travel to watch th Dawgs pla around the counir Tailgaters hit the road several times thi past season, and most nuuie ihe hike t Jacksonville to the not-so-friendl con fines o ' the Gator Bcnvl. | Ihe Bulldiig tailgaters li e fc ihe football games, but also li e for th atmosphere that surrounds them. Thel show that, indeed. Southern football is great tradition and an intricate part of thi» University. So on game days in Athen B when ou awake to the roar o campci ami ilie .screams o fans. ou " ll kiun lhe are iVom the tailgaters! -Jason Hcitflel § .1 i N Mohil Ikmiios and buses arrive at the break of daw n to get an earl start on game day. This VGA bus has been a common site on Sanford )ri c lor many years. UGA fans go all out tailgating before every game. These fans grill burgers before the Arkansas game. CirilJing is a popular activity iluring tailgate parties. ■•- 2 Photo by John Rossiter TOP 10 THINGS HEARD AT A UGA TAILGATE: 10. If we hurry, we might be able to make the kickoff. 9. I think I have time to put down another cold one. 8. Why don ' t we ever have any night games? 7. This sure ain ' t like 1980! 6. We have a great coach, but we need to fire the offensive coordinator. 5. Auburn Sucks!! 4. They can ' t be serious about tearing down the hedges! 3. We have a great offensive coordinator, but we need to fire the coach. 2. I thought you were supposed to bring the beer. 1. Goooooo dawgs, sick ' em! Woof, woof, woof, woof!!! eet your program I Many young program vendors roam the streets hours before gametime. TAILGATlNG 27 eorgia i ecruitment 1 earn Parents enjoy taking GRT tours to faniil- iari c themselves with the University ihiii their son or daughter may be at- tending in the fall. Pholo by Allan H.illnian Phiilo ti Allan Halliiian The ( iK 1 tour takes students thnuigli North eampus past the president ' s otTiee at the l.ustral Mouse. The fountain is one ot the man scenic lanihi .uks lounil at I ' (lA 28 C ,RT J 1 I L le. one of the several GRT leaders, briefs her group before taking ihem on a cam- pus tour. 0. Ad an impression i There is never a second chance to lake a first impression, which is why the Icorgia Recruitment Team takes its job ry seriously. Recruiting students to he University of Georgia is an impor- iiit and enjoyable experience for GRT. GRT is made up of about 200 udent volunteers who are trained to give nirs and answer any questions that curi- us high school students and their parents lay have. Campus tours through GRT ro offered Monday through Friday at : 15 P.M. Normally about 20-25 people ike the fact-filled tour each day. GRT Liiis the tours come hell or high water; We give a tour everyday, no matter what le season or how bad the weather is. " aid Christie Purks, co-chair of GRT, ho works with the administrative side of ic program. •■holo by Scott Goldstrohm While students usually inquire about do ntown, campus, and residence life, parents, on the other hand, arc more often concerned with campus safety. and the quality of the education their child will be receiving. Tiana Scogin. a GRT member, said the reason she be- came involved with the program was because of all the questions, " I enjoy talking to people about Athens and The University of Georgia. " There is a competitive hiring process to become a member of GRT, and it is considered an honor to be se- lected. While it may be fun showing off the University to prospective students, there is also a lot of hard work that comes along with the job. A GRT leader must know the history of UGA and be ready to assist students with any prob- lems that might arise. A ccording to GRT guides, the history of the campus is the most inter- esting information on the tours. North campus, the oldest part of the University, is filled with many interesting stories and old legends that ha c been passed down through the years and retold by the GRT leaders. As unbelievable as some stories may sound, they are all said to be factual. The Georgia Recruitment Teain offers more than just a photograph of campus or a letter i n the mai 1 . GRT gives high school students a chance to see what UGA is really about. After walking through the beautiful campus and experi- encing the friendly atmosphere, the GRT tour is usually the icing on the cake for prospective students. Making incredible first impressions is a job GRT handles well. As long as GRT is a part of the University, visiting students will con- tinue to fall in love with the Classic City and The University of Georgia! -Siisanne Jarrell un-filled UGA Facts -Phi Kappa Hail has no windows and it served as a hiding place for Sherman ' s troops during the Civil War. -When the Psychology building was being con- structed, memos were sent around to all the pro- fessors who were to have offices there. They w ere asked whether or not they wanted windows in their offices. Thinking it was a joke, many professors threw away the memo, and conse- quently did not receive windows. This is to blame for the erratic pattern of the windows. -Belbre the University became coed, every new freshman had to shave his head as an initiation into the school by the upper-classmen. -When the University first began, funds were very low. In order to cut spending, the columns supporting the Academic building were made hollow. GRT 29 Dana Vance, a sophomore child de- velopment major, enjoys her job down- town at Local Color. The extra cash helps get her through tho weekends. Aiiit.i I lughcs enjoys her job at the infor- mation desk at the Tate Center. The in- formation desk pro- vides information about campus acti i- ties and policies. Making A Livin ' Being a stiidenl in college and needing money go hand-in-liand. Because of this all too familiar situation, many students have jobs and work after class or on weekends. Some arc working their way through college while others are working for extra cash. Athens is full of potential employers, and the job market isextrcmly diverse yet very frusnaling. Landing any job can be the toughest battle students face in the Classic City. The University aids in the job-hunting department by offering many on-campus Jobs to students. Dexter Clark, a ticket writer for Parking Services, enjoys his job with the university although students sometimes give him a hard time. " Some students get hysterical when they cannot I ind a place to park. I just tell them, ' 1 know it ' s messed up but there is nothing I can do, I just work here! ' Most people just laugh when they get out of their cars and see me writing tickets. " By far the largest student employer on campus is the dining halls. Many students have positions working in Snelling, Bolton, and ()gletht)rpe dining halls. The campus bookstore also hires students to help with stocking and sales. Finding the perfect job at UGA can be very difficult, if not impossible. However, if the need for extra cash is great enough, the tough road of landing a job is just something students have to face. Whether it be to earn some extra cash for the weekends or to pay off the bills, UGA students can be found hard at work all over campus and around Athens. Photo bv Scott Goldstrohm Ik -Jarnid Holhrook ' I like working - because it gives me some extra cash that really comes in landy when the money gets tight. Besides, T have noth- ing better to p - do! -Dana Siegmund Checkers WORKIN ' IT! At one of the most popular student places to eat around downtown, John Driscoll slices and dices on the job at Gyro Wrap. John is a sophomore major- ing in business. Although nt)t the most popular job with other students, writing parking tickets for Parking Services helps Dexter Clark, a jun- ior graphic design major, pay the bills. STUDENTS WORKING 31 jitDack and thim nnnasnime u were late for class because you could not find a place to park on campus. Chances are there have been a few times when a parking problem has ruined your day. The lack of parking at the University is a hassle for students and faculty alike. With the University growing at such a rapid pace, the problems may be just beginning. Due to the addition of such facilities as the SPACENTER. a new recreational and educational sports com- plex, and the new Fine Arts Complex, thousands of parking spaces have been lost to construction. This caused quite a bit of havoc around campus but Univer- sity oTTiciais are searcning tor remeaies to the problem. Besides the addition of the West Campus Parking Deck which opened this year, a plan is in the works to build a new parking deck on River Road to accom- modate an additional 1,200 parking spaces by mid- 1 995. James Tardy, Director of Parking Services, is working tediously to facilitate the problem; " Hopefully, we will have tlve parking decks at the Uni- versity by the turn of the century. " said Tardy. Amid all the new construction, even the Parking Services buildirf| could not escape inconvenience. The buildjng had to be put on the back of a t| ck ind Teiocai River Road commuter lot. Paik- ing Services temporarily relo- cated ill Milledge Hall. The parking situation at the University may seem pretty bleak at the moment, but offi- cials promise the situation will improve with time. Major con- struction projects are scheduled throughout the next several years so the problems may indeed get worse before they get better. So remember, the next time you get a ticket or cannot find a spot, things will get better.. .someday. -Jason Hatfield ' ■ ' " ' " m old h Joliii KosNitcr Httllt d C . loi I Ci. sIluk ' MlN SoiiK-liiiK ' N ilk- lack ol axailihic NpaccN jjggjp 32 PARKING vices nuiiaing wj. moved to make n)oiii for a new Fine I Arts Complex. The building is now lo- cated in the River Road comnnitoi loi Photo by John Rossilcr Tl|; West Campus king Deck opJnedinFall 1993 help ease the wded parking ation on campus. Se eral more decks ar(| planned for the re. PARKING 33 vnnpnpnt V I Now that Athens has earned a share of the 1 996 Olympic Games, the Classic City will most dctinitcly become internationally known. Although this great accomplishment will bring together thousands of people from all over the world, it should not overshadow the great diversity of cultures and lifestyles already existing in Athens and at the Univer- sity. At UGA, there are over 25 interna- tional students organizations representing nearly every majorethnic culture in the world. Of the over 1400 international students who attend the University, the major- ity hail from the People ' s Repub- lic of China while Albania, Ar- gentina. Barbados. Belize. Benin. Bosnia- Herzegovina. Botswana. British Virgin Islands, Costa Rica. Croatia. Cyprus, Estonia. Finland. Gambia. Guyana. Ireland. Latvia. Liberia, Malawi, Mauritania, Mauritus, Federal States of Micronesia, Morocco, .St. Chris- topher and Nevis, Senegal, So- malia, Yemen, Zaire, and Zam bia all have one representative. With such a wide variety of peoples clashing, there is hound to he some prejudice and social injustice. To help put an end to this unnecessary aspect of our society, the Stu- dent Government Association is trying to bring the various cultures at UGA together through education and interaction. SGA could be fouiul giving surveys on tliversity at the late Center Plaza in March. Ihe surveys were to get students input on their interests m having a " Culture f-air " in the spring. Ac- cording to Kimbcrly Puckett. Cultural .Af- fairs Chair for S(i. . the f.nr is to expand stutlents knowledge ot oihei cultures in or- der to make ihein less likcl lo show |ire|U- 34 CAMPUS DIVERSITY dice towards them: " If people knew more about other groups, they w ould be less likely to commit hate crimes. " she said. Several student organizations spon- sored cultural events during the 1 993-94 aca- demic year. In February . Caribsa, the Carib- bean Student Association, sponsored " Carib- bean Night " featuring food and dancing from their native country. The Filipino Student Association sponsored a similar event in March called " Showdown! An International Dance Party. " In addition to the various events, weekly social gatherings were quite Cholo h Wall Bowers frcc|ucnt as well. .-Xn inlcrnaiional coffee hour was held every Friday at the Memorial I l.ill Ballroom for students to have a place to speak iheir mind. Also, various Romance Language departments gathered several days throughout the week at The Globe downtown to practice their languages and coinerse in general. Beyond the inlcrnaiional aspect o diversity, there were several other e enis held in w hich students could become more aware of different lifestyles and past atroci- ties. In January, an art exhibit called The Haunted Imagination " was shown at the Tate Ceiiici (i.ill(.M The disiuthini: charcoal sketches were representations of the mi different horrors of the Holocaust. Thearti! Gyorgy Kadar, was held in a Nazi de; camp but managed to escape with his life ai mind. The reminders of his own horril ordeal were ented on paper in his sketchi In addition to the art display, a lecture u given concerning the events of the Holocau: and the artist ' s life during that time. Sh( film segments and slides w ere show n. rev ing the tragedy that was the Holocaust. The Lesbian Gay Bise.xual Studi Union sponsored several events in which demand for basic equal rights ai overwhelming pride were the doa nant themes. On October 1 It LGBSU sponsored National Coi ing Out Day, which included tl wcariiiLi of special pink triangU similar to those w orn by male honK sexual ictimsoftheHoUxaust. Th also held a Valentine ' s Dance Boneshaker ' s. The many different cultures ai lifesisles represented at the Univi sity of Georgia make the campus ai city of .Athens a cultural melting po The opportunities to learn about other cu tures and experience their vibrance. uniqu ness. and diverseness are abound at the Ui versity. Through culture fairs, lectures, ar events which highlight aspects of diffen lifestyles, students can learn and becoi more accepting of people different from the selves. Through these e ents and a desire become well-rounded individuals, studeni can experience diversity! -Kevin Raub and JarrocI Holbwok I ' liolo bv I Icallior W.igiior ] H.. Ki£ ■ . ilio l Bfllfc ' 1 HH .- iM Bk ' :.; ' lUIi l H ' iM F«r L .- Students dance the night away at " Caribbean Night, " a cultural party sponsored by Caribsa in February. Left: Professors and students of Italian meet at The Globe every Thursday evening. Several of the Romance Lan- guage Depts. meet regularly to give stu- dents and teachers a chance to speak the languages in a casual atmosphere. Below: Dr. Beverly Asbury. a UGA alumnus, speaks on Gyorgy Kadar ' s Ho- locaust experience. Dr. Asbury is the University Champlain at Vanderbilt. ♦ tH The 1 970 ' s. a decade which saw bell-bottom pants and polyester be- come characteristics of the mainstream, was once looked upon as a decade better off forgotten by it ' s predeces- sors. In the I990 ' s. however, charac- teristics of the Seventies have become admired by the somewhat daring, cou- rageous, and eccletic. The Nineties has sparked a re- vival in those characteristics most de- tested in their prime. Although the Seventies gave us many celebrated memories, such as the invention of the VCR. the Brady Bunch, and KISS, by far the most illustrious Seventies ' con- tribution to society has to be ! We all have fond memories of John Travolta combing his hair in front of the mirror in " Saturday Night Fe- ver, " the film that elevated to a higher level. As it turns out. the film has became somewhat ofa cult classic v itli a very strong following. The Georgia Theatre is consistantly packed with students anytime the movie is being shown. The craze originally ri lcd out as soon as synth-pop took over the musical worid in the carl) Kighties but try telling that to the large number of students who turn out foi late-night nearly every night in Athens. " Everybody just does their own thing. It ' s great because I know all the music and I love singing along! " says 3b nisc ) . Ilk- -to W.ill Club, IS one ot Ilk- mosi popular attraclions, I Ins student seems to he in a trance [o " That ' .s the Sa I I. ike U " h K C aikl the Sunshine H.inJ Working oil the hii alter tlie hars elose attracts inan siuilents to late night Ihis student was " shaking her hooty " uiilil ilk- e,iil inumm ' j lom Scotl Cioldslrohm » ' i6 V. •. Kelly Rodgers, a junior mathematics major who spent several Thursday nights at late-night at Hoyt Street North. is also fea- tured regularly at the 40 Watt Club. Boneshakers, The Shoebox, and O ' Malley ' s. Late-night does not begin until after midnight and usu- ally lasts well into the morning. Ac- cording to John Lester of the 40 Watt, Club, the lines stretch quite a ways down Washington St. on Saturday nights when the club is always filled to capacity.. " The crowd is very heteroge- neous, we get straight people, gays, blacks, whites-it gives everyone a place to work off their buzz after the bars close. We get a lot of older people also, who can ' t seem to break old habits. " The Seventies revival has had a very profound effect on Athens. Bell-bottoms, velvet, and fly-away collars can be seen all over town and we owe it all to the revolu- tion.. Next time you get that urge to hear " Stayin ' Alive " by The Bee Gees, head out on the town and join the I " YMCA " by the Village People has this student groovin ' ! One of the great things about is that anything goes. ™ " DISCO 37 lustKickin ' l,, OLYMPIC SOCCER 1996 " It ' s with distinct pleasure that I announce today that Athens, Georgia-the Lfniversity of Georgia-Santbrd Stadium-has been selected as the host venue for the final ' s of men ' s and women ' s soccer for the 1996 Summer Olympic Games, " said Billy Payne on December 21st at Sanford Stadium. That ' s right, they ' ll be tearin ' down the hedges come the summer of 1 996 as Athens plays host to the most popular sport in the world. Yes. Athenians, the sport is football but there won ' t be any pigskin on the gridiron. The Classic City will play host to the Olympic Soccer finals in the Atlanta Games of 1996. For one week during the summer ol 1996, the entire world will focus on Sanford Stadium. It ' s no big secret that soccer isn ' t exactly the most popular sport in America, hut hopefully the World Cup in 1994 will change all that. " With the U.S. hosting the Cup, it should open up some American eyes as to just how big this sport is. When soccer comes to Athens, the impact will be felt on all sides of the coin. The Games will bring on a huge ecoiioniical impact to the city. Athens will be invaded by hundreds of thousands of soccer fans, Olympic officials and volunteers. curiosity seekers, and journalists from all over the wt)rld. The revenues that will be drau n from such an event will be immense. Beyond the economical impact. Athens will no longer be known simply as a college ti)wn with a thriving music scene but rather an international city capable of hosting the entire world. As quoted in The Red and Black. Joe Chandlei, president ofthe Alliens (haniberof Commerce said. " After ihc ( )lympics. when people say their Ironi Athens, ihc 11 be asked, Athens, Georgia,? ' and they ' ll have to say, ' No, Athens. Greece. " I-rom the local standjioint, Athens 96 and the University ( )ly mpic Task l- ' orce will be in charge of prejiaring Athens for (he Olympics. Athens 96 is chaired by Dink NeSmith while the Task Force is headed by Richard Hudson. Both committees have their work cut out for them over the next two years. As far as the hedges are concerned, they will be remoscj after the 1995 Bulldog football season as well as some of tli west end seating to accommodate the wider field necessar ' fq soccer matches. The seating and hedges will be replac during the three weeks between the end of the Olympics i the beginning ofthe 1996 football season. On Tuesday, January 1 8th. the city celebrated it ' s successful campaign of bringing (Olympic soccer to .Athens. Billy Payne, head ol the Athmla Olympic Organizing Committee, and 1 y, the Olympic mascot, were on hand for the festivities. When the wurld looks down upon Athens, GA in 1996, the town and its inhabitanls, the University, and all who are involv ed with the 01 mpics will rise to the occasion and burn the 01 nipic torch w ith great pride and success. Memories of Athens will remain in the hearts ofthe world forever. -Keviti Riuib 3cS OL MriC SOCCER m r V m Far Left: In Italy, soccer is the national obsession and their team will be one of the heavy favorites in the Centennial Olympic Games. Team USA will have their work cut out for them if they plan on having a memorable showing against the Ital- ians and the rest of the world. Top: Mr. Billy Payne, head of the Atlanta Com- mittee for the Olympic Games and the guest of honor at the Centennial Olympic Soccer Finals rally, congratulates the city of Athens on its suc- cessful Olympic bid for 1996. Left: Hairy Dawg, and Izzy. the Atlanta Commit- tee for the Olympic Games mascot, entertain a University of Georgia cheerleader at the Centen- nial Olympic Soccer Finals rally held January 18 on the steps of city hall. ; £ SOCCER FINALS 39 Do something different... Q " T IT ri y The chance to study in a foriegn country ABROAD, draws over 7 1 .000 siudcnis to over 2.000 different pro- grams offered by universities in the United States including the University of Geor- gia. Studying t)verseas increases inter- cuhural understanding, al lows students to studv courses not offered at UGA, and en- hances personal enrichment. Pro- grams are cur- rently availible for University students in Bel- gium, Brazil. Costa Rica, isival. Italy. France. Po- lantl, Spain, Great Britain, and many other countries. Studying abroad usually re- quires a grade point average of 2.5. The prices of overseas study range depemling on the program; tinancial aid sometimes applies. UGA Departmental Programs and Exchange Programs are usually the most common options chosen by stu- dents interested in studying abroad. Be- fore studying abroad, there are man_ things for a student to consider. The most important things to take into consider- ation are if the faculty at the new schtn l will be .American or from the host instituition, where classmates will be from, and w hat level of in- teraction with the host country stu- dents will have. NichiW Ingle, a senior interna- tional business major from Savan- luili, receiul) tra - eled to England to take courses at Lancaster Llni ersit in Lancaster. According to Nichol. students are much more laid back and there is a lot less academic competition: " I t(H k Hisn ry i f British Economics, Intro to Linguistics, and American Literature while at Lancaster. The classes were generally easier ani there were no lectures. I w as only in clasj 6 hours per week but there were a lot ol papers. " As far as the social aspects of heij trip overseas are concerned, Nichol found] • that students tend to drink a little more (believe it or not) than .• merican stu dents: " What would be considered domis|[ at UGA are called colleges at Lancaster. ' Each college had its ow n bar and students spent a lot of time in them! " After her term in school ended, Nichol made the most of her experieno by visiting France. Ireland, Italy, and Scot land. Two other UGA students, Stephanie Jollock and Demck Sutherland, also trav- ' eled to England to attend classes at Lanca.ster University. Studying abroad can open man; diHMs o ' oppi rtunity for interested stu dents and the chance to visit a foreignj country can be a once in a lifetime expe- ' rience. With the many programs offered! overseas by UGA. there should be noi pmblem tmding one that matches the interests and needs of any and all students looking to spending a quarter abroad. -Anne Marie Pauueh and Kevin Rauh 40 STUDY ABROAD i Far Left: Derrick Sutherland and a friend from Michigan enjoy the scenary in London, England. Derrick attended Lancaster University while taking a break from his classes at UGA. Top: Nichol Ingle, (back; far right) and Stephanie Jollock. (back; second from right ). vis- ited Scotland with their friends after their classes ended at Lancaster University. Left: Nichol Ingle, a senior international business major froTii Savannah, enjoyed the experiences studying abroad offered her. While visiting Londini. she paused to hang out with the Metropolitan Police. STUDY ABROAD 41 ' Since I don ' t have a y car. I ' m really glad . that UGA has such a good bus system. 1 can go practically anywhere. -Barbara Hearon freshman . ElkST-ANESt no parking Kristin Schmaltz .?r ' iS Ty ' Xrf . J nV ' ' S. ' ' f?l - flf . J " .-» ' fi ' V crn • ' ' v @ Sara Lawrence, a sopho- mort- political siii-iut- major from Spartcnburg, South Carolina, enjoys the fri ' i ' Jonis that come with having; a liicycle on campus. She rides around - h- downtown Athi-ns as woll as to ,ill ol luT ilassi ' s. Bus Routes and Stops ROUTE COLOR Russell M East West North South h Family Housing Milledge ■§ Orbit M BUS STOP II o " ' W - Center " , Pubiic palely Boom we ■5 -p. " r,0«i ,SI»« ' , M»ll . !: : ' .vn !.p?! |0 ' ,0 A 42 Cj MrU§TRAN J.SI -TL. M lieUniversirdty panipus Traui Univriily 01 0 0i © Copyilgni t H « 6ETTING ,. Around TiMiisporKii ion comes in all I onus at UGA, licini bus rulers to rolhiiblaclers and cyclists U) sinipk ' w alkcis. Wc all have to have a way to get lioin one place to aiiolher. Hveryonc has their preferred iiuule ol iiaiispoiiaiion. and some are more creative than others. The University bus system is certainly the most popular, especially during weather which isiiol uleal lor walking. Several routes and IVequcnl slops produce a vast transporta- tion network spanning almost the entire cam- pus. The University bus system is useful to just about everyone. Expanding that network, the Athens- Clarke County bus system makes several stops on campus. It provides access to other important locations around Athens, includ- ing Wal-Mart. Georgia Square Mall, and several apartment complexes occupied by students. Bicycles are also quite popular on cam- pus. According to Gene Dixon of Dixon ' s Bicycles, Trek and Specialized are the most popular bikes with students. Students usu- ally purchase within the $300 to $500 range. If worse comes to worse, students can always resort to the grand tradition of walking. Regardless of the mode of transportation chosen by UGA students, convenience is a necessity. Between the University bus sys- tem, the Athens-Clarke County Transit, and several bicyclist and walkers, the students of UGA should have no problem finding ad- equate transportation. -Jarrad Holhmok ittGeorgia IriiSystem iii» i 01 ft M ' lf JU ' — J-L The Athens Transit bus - stcm provides students access to locations all over Athens such as Georgia Square Mall, Wal-Mart, and several apartment com- plexes. LOVE ShAl n I Heading down the Atlanta Highway, looking for the loi e getaway... " Shacking, or shacking-up, was infimor- taJized intheclassicsong, " LoveShack, " byAthen ' sown, the B-S2 ' s. Shacking is a part of some student ' s col- lege experience that par ents often do not think occurs, while the ad- ministration usually looks the other way. However, private conversations among friends reaveal that students find it quite ap- pealing. Hopefully, they consider the associated risks before making the decision to do so. Nearly every morning of the week, several students may be found making the " Walk of Shame, " when students return home, across the residence halls, from the frater- nity house to the sorority house, and across apartment complexes. Imagine the scenario at a bar or party; everyone is having a great time, and this incredible member of the opposite sex be- gins to strike up a conversation with you. The next thing you know, the process of shacking-up has begun. The next day when the fog clears, you might wonder where you are and how you got there. You might look at the person next to you and scream, or you might give your loved one a morning kiss. 44 SHACKING Although shacking-up can be quite memorable, exciting, and entertaining, it can also be quite dangerous. We are living in a decade of sexual danger, and one mistake while shacking-up could possibly haunt someone for the rest of his or her life. For these reasons, caution must be taken before making the fateful decision to shack-up. Most importantly, safe sex is not an option in the 1990 ' s; it ' s a must. The use of birth control pills may cut your chances for pregnancy, but offers no protection against sexually transmitted diseases. The simple use of a condom can help reduce the risk of contracting the AIDS virus, STD ' s, an d unwanted pregnancy. Condoms are available to students at cut-rate prices from Gilbert Health Center. Also, with condoms soon to be available in the residence halls, there are no excuses. With the practice of shacking show- ing no signs of relent, a little caution can make the expe- rience enjoy- able and re- warding for all those involved. Think straight, use caution, be selective, and if you choose... " Head on down to the love shackl " -Kevin Rauh Left: In a decade of sexual danger, every precaution possible must be taken to avoid any unwanted scenarios. Intelligence and selec- tiveness are ttie two most important assets one can possess before shacking up. Below: Latex condoms lubricated with Nonoxynol-9 offer the best protection against STD ' s, AIDS, and unwanted pregnancy. Rsw All Photoi by Adtm Zuckarmtn SHACKING 45 Making a ( ILIiXGli: The SPACENTER will pro- vide UGA students with a high-tech place to work out. Tlie center is expected to open in 1994-95. The sky suites will help Sanford Stadium catch up with the rest of the SEC. The 24-seat suites are already sold out while only a few 16-seat suites remain. The sound.s of jackhammers and other construction work were all too familiar around campus as the University worked to improve itself over the past academic year. As unattractive as bulldozers, cranes, and construction sites may be to UGA, they help to enhance the campus in a way students usually tind well worth the inconvenience of construction. There were several notable campus changes in 1993-94 and many more in store for the future. The biggest campus change contin- ues to be the SPACENTER. as students anticipate its projected opening in the 1994- 95 academic year. Students can get a first- hand look at the construction of the 35(),()()0 square foot athletic facility when traveling on the Orbit and Fast-West bus routes. Catching up with the rest of the stadiums in the SEC, sky suites are being added to Sanford Stadium. According to Paula Barry, Program Director for the sky suites. Sanford Stadium is behind other schools in the SEC such as Auburn and Tennessee who both have had suites for several years. " We want to do everything we can to give UGA a Ist-class .stadium, " said Barry. The sky suites will come in 24 and 16 seat capacities, and will cost rentersS. ' O. ()()() and S35,(K)() annually. The lee includes tickets, parking, food and beverages, and rental. The suites are expected to be ready for the 1994 football season. Many other facilities at UCiA are currently receiving facelifts such as Terrell Hall and the River Road commuter parking lot where a new line Arts building is being constructed, f-ulure projects at UGA include several additional parking decks and a $3.6 million renovation of llic Georgia Coliseum. While the continuous construction at UGA may be annoying to some, campus changes continue to make the University a more convenient and state-of-the-art environment for students. -Kevin Rauh 46 CAMPUS CHANCES Photo by Rebecca Moore Photo bv RebcccA Moore Mil circa 1994 N Alhens, Georgia, Ihe music, Ihe stene, Ihe nigtitlile s a small college town whose legend brings past, present flilure logeltier as one. Having eslablished itself as a isical mecca in ihe early eighties, Alhens has conlinued to le up Id expectations throughout the years.nol only musically, t historically, exolically. and inspirationally. Adam Duritz. iniman ofthe latest critically acclaimed band to ■eep the nation Counting Crows summed up the hens legacy on his recent first visit to the city: hen 1 firs! started writing songs, R.E.M. was mmg out with their first album, Alhens was like : " Duritz was ready to have his things shipped m Calitornia after spending only one day in the assic City. Athens has a certain aura about it-an iibience apparent to inhabitants and visitors ahke. irough its music, culture, and diversity, Alhens ands alone, second to none. The music has been thriving since the itbreak of R.E.M. and The B-5 ' s a decade ago. le tradition continued throughout the years with 94 being no exception. Athens saw an onslaught local and national acts play their hearts out for is legendary town. On a national scale, Athens conlinued ' host the most popular ads presently available, rrested Development, Cracker, Concrete Blonde, 3unling Crows, The Connells, Cowboy Junkies, eck. Belly, Buffalo Tom, Fishbone, Julianna atOeld Three, The Lemonheads, Bob Mould, The tean Blue, Matthew Sweet (semi-local, semi-na oral), Radiohead, and Orge Overkill all made :ops in Athens in 1994, just to name a few. Locally.Five-EightandVigilantesofLoveseemedto oth be on the verge of hitting it big (VOL ' S major label debut as expected to surface in April), while The D.A.I.S.Y. Group. rinkeL Jupiter Coyote, and Kinchafoonee Cowboys were hot on leir tale. The year also saw several once local, now national ds play tribute to their roots. The B 5 ' s, R.E.M., and Wide pread Panic proved to be the hardest tickets to come by as their old-out shows and benefits left Alhens inspired in 1994. DowntownAthens,dayornighLisascene.Nooneis eally sure how to describe il but everyone seems to acknowl edge the " Alhens scene. " Certain landmarks, restaurants, and stores are symbolic of the scene. The Grill located on College Avenue, once typified the scene, but its " anything goes " attitude towards employees and patrons ended in 1994. The restaurant ' s owners decided exotic body piercing and colored hair took away Irom the lamily atmosphere. There are several landmarks in Athens that re mind us of the city ' s most famous residents. R.E.M. The old steeple on the corner ol Williams and Oconee Streets once was attached to an abandoned church where some of the band members actually lived. One of their first gigs was a birthday party held at Ihe church. More recently, their latest Lp, Auto mafic For The People, was named afier Ihe slogan ol Weaver D ' s Delicious Fine Foods on Bioad Street. Several other downtown eateries, coffee houses, and retail stores are tokens of Ihe scene. Beautiful days spark AthenianstogatheratCookiesandCo.Cale.MeanBean.Yudy ' s Sandwich Shoppe. Athens CoHee House, and Espresso Royale Calle Many unique downtown stores also mark Ihe feel ol Athens, Barnetl ' s. Big Shot Records. Johnny Cotton, Masada Leatlier.and Lo( at Coloi all display a sense ol the eccentric thai can only be found in Athens. Olher stores, such as Wuxtry ' s Records and The Junkman ' s Daughter ' s Brother bring a por- tion of Atlanta to the scene. New to the scene in 1994 is Lulu ' s Bait Shack, a successlul hot spot in the heart ol . i Buckhead in Atlanta, whose success led the own- ersloventureoutloAthens.TheSugarBowlonce h held the real estate that Lulu ' s now sits on. Also :, newlhisyearisMacadoo ' sBarandGrillonBroad Street who, upon opening in Seplembei, immedi ately became a staple for the afternoon lunch crowd as well as a popular night spot. Every year a lew places always seem to come and go. yet the scene remains constant, never letfing down the reputation it must uphold. To get a better feel of Athens at night Pandora ventured out on " A Night in the Life " withfourOGAstudents.AmyBarrington.asopho- more from Waycross. Helen Bioty. a sophomore Irom Washington. D.C., Maria Hill, a sophomore from Atlanta, and Anne Ferryman, a sophomore Irom Leary, took us on quite a night out A wide variety of the scene at night was sampled as they began the evening at Gyland ' s Bar and GrilL hopped from the Optown Lounge to Roadhouse, and then returned to Gyland ' s. The experience helped us c apture the typical night out in Athens. As with any college town. Athens has its mix ol students and " townies; " the two combine lor an extraordinary feel in thecily.Theleeling has been aroundforquiteawhile and shows no signs of lettinq up. Athens has a perfect mix of all the elements: the University, music. cnlture.diversily.niqhtlile, and the lood and Ihe drink. All these elements made Athens what it is today.and willcontinue lo make itin the luluie. Themusictiie scene, the nightlile, a nostalgic look back at 1994_ -Kevin Raith ATHENS GA 4? lie music drifioocrfio, legion field, 0 1 1,13 48 hJima AfflDiSCA 49 [Facker and counting crows, llie 40 watt clul), iruari 1 1 50 mm a hvma 5i tie scene Mflui the irill, (ollege aveoue, spring morniog dowotowo. ' ilimma Ai ZyikdiDi AraEMG( 53 gM in tlie life 1 li ZKlnui i ijnriir ' 4 1 fll . " t T f V B " tataissljndindonlflfltif doselfofiol 2(1 iioto.it iJofso ' lmilfF link looaif.pslill slid io [foolodlfdosfl! " 54 MUEteCA e, dtot llhtontelhi eosyata hHdIiooteaiioeisralliR Zu(tai „j, IhaM AmN6GA 55 umystfieoitws Mm MflHD S6 MllDkSa m Jyfkeniiiiii llf WlflflS GA 5? i Ml •V5 W 4 " ., t ' i , I The benefits of college range from being recognized on honors day by President Knapp to participating in fundraising activities. Academics at UGA provides the foundation for bet- ter employment opportunities and en- ables students to " make a statement " about their future. 19 9 4 A TRADITION OF HONORS Kcccivingan award foraca- ilc-niic achievement is a honor tor all college students. F-lonor ' s Day allows those stu- dents who excel scholastically to be recognized. Ihc Uni- versity of Georgia formally held this appreciation day on May 12, 1993. The ceremony began with .1 [irocession into the Librar) ' () u a d - r,iiii;ii,- (111 . ' o r I li ( ' . a m [■ u s . I e t " f r e y Scott lohnson, a I i r s I M on o r ( iraduate. kil the Hi- ()c .1 1 ion . I ' resideiK Knap p tlun u.innK- wckniiud ilic indents, p.iicius .uul triciuls .uul pioLccdcil to ai. knowl- edge the rirst Honor gradu- .ues. These twelve students li.i c Mi.uniainetl a perlect 4.0 gr.ide point average (.luring iluii uiulergraduate careers. Next. William f-reely. a professor of history at the universit)-, spoke of " I he I Kioiistruciion of t.O. " Dr. kii.ipp .ippio.K lu ' d the po- y made me tet l prnileaea for tne larri rvor i y put n o mn classes, said miv ielle TKincei . , iiiiiof Iccountinc Ila f} : diuni once again and recog- nized the outstandingstudents who were honored or auartlcd by the Honor ' s Society. Outstanding teachers were also awarded from each col- lege of the university. The professors honored for the prestigious Josiah Meigs Awards for Excellence in Teaching were Robert L). Clements, Alan I. laworski. States M. McCarter, William C;. Pro- vost, and Peter I. S h e d d . William T. 1 ' ro kas - , ice Prcsi d e I It o I AcuiemicAtlairs. honored the mitstanding graduate teach- ini; assisi.ints loi.iling 2 ' ' people. Honor ' s Dav ! ' ) ' )3 dosed with Da i(.l Stotfel le.iilingthe .ludieiKew ith the universit ' s Alma M.iiei .uul a recession.il m,iri.h. There was a loveK reception after the ceremoin ol which most p.irticipants .ind f.imilies enjosetl .iiteiul ing. By Jenny Blix Confident, yet slightly nervous, the Honor Graduates procivd in marching into the Quad where the ceremony would soon begin. ( 0 ACADEMICS...HONORS DAY Jamie Quick and her family cel- ebrate with pride after the distin- guished ceremony. K:?- kWi ' ■■■r4 -Kr: , ' - •» • ' «i ' " ' T ' ' ' 4 ' - ' 4 ' W ' ' - -9 J % . ' i r:wy ' ' ■001 ' 1 V. m Honor ' s Day dehv- ers these dedicated and hard-working students the credit they deserve. o r -»: oi ■• ♦ i;i i V » ¥ - V The audience enjoyed many pres- tigious speakers during the out- door ceremony. ACADEMICS 61 WALT BOWERS exampleoHeaderslup, tTesident KJ a always makes time to stop by the Tate Center or Bolten to talk with students an ! facultry. h2 PRESIDENT KNAP Vl,)kin ; hiiiulu ' ils ol spiTc Ik " .i l t, the l nuinJs for .in ounce of President Kii.ipps I jmek-avi ' s him do.iling with early iniirnings.ini.1 l.itt- nights. NO TIME TO KNAPP Perhaps the only word to adequately describe Univer- sity of Georgia President ( " harlcs Knapp is busy. Aside irom performing his regular presidential duties, President Knapp involves himself in every possible project, striv- ing to improve the univer- sity in any way he can. " The major is- sue is to get UGA to reach its potential, " said Knapp, " ...to keep things moving in a positive direction. " Various projects being con- structed such as the new Vet- erinary Medicine Complex and Performing Visual Arts center are all a result of Presi- dent Knapp ' s competent leadership in order to help UGA reach its potential. Projects like the Spacenter are part of an effort I began about seven years ago when I came here, emphasizing my priority to improve the physical aspects of the cam- pus, " said Knapp. Another s ' eHtna consliiuenis lo create a common vision ofwnai 5v? ' s ioula oe and mouina iowarcjs tnat cfirec ion is ooa leaders lip, J resioeni G iarles Ji. Jinapp. triumph accomplished by President Knapp is coming out of the budget crisis. " This will be the first time in the past four years we didn ' t have a mid-year budget ad- justment, " he said. As a result of fewer captial funds borrowed from the state, UGA has now become tax assisited rather than tax supported. After budgeting his time around 170,000 alumni, 29,000 students, 10,000 faculty and staff, not to mention the seven million tax payers. Presi- dent Knapp always makes a pointof interacting with the students as much as pos- sible. Occasionallystopping in Bolten for lunch or riding the bus to a meeting. Presi- dent Knapp defies his con- tinuous time constraints to enjoy the company of the faculty and students who make UGA a great place to learn. By Collette Van Eldik ACADEMTCS 63 TJic College of Agriculture and Environmental Science Makes Additions Due to the heightened .nvareness of en i- ronmental concerns in our society, the College of Agriculturnhmd Environ- mental Sciences has taken extra steps to meet these growing needs. In the past several years three new majors have been added to the College. These include Envirtm- mental Soil Science, Envi- ronmental Economics and Management, and Land- scape and Grounds Man- agement. The addition ot the majors is the main rea- son for the increase in freshman enrollment from (all 1W2. The freshman enroll- ment for Fall 1993 is up to 150 students. The largest major in the College re- mains to be Environmen- tal Health Science. The College has not t nl - a wide variety of majors to choose from but also manv scholarships available to students. The College offers 70 college- wide scholarships. These include nine non-com- petitive scholarships which are offered to in- coming freshmen with outstanding grade point averages, and six scholar- ships which are offered to minority students. Sixtv percent of the stu- dents at tlie College are frt)m urban or suburban backgrounds. Two-thirds of the student body is male, and the mi noritv en- rollment is six percent. The College is very proud of the recent accom- plishments of Bill Leverett and Dr. Charles Mims. Le ' erett was the first stu- dent to ever receive the Distinguished Service Award from the Ag Alumni Association. Dr. Mims was presented the 1 )93 D.W. Brooks Award tor excellence in teaching. -Patrice Weigle Ttiis student acquires hands on experience by bottle feed- ing a calf. Apple orchards are found at the UGA Mountain Branch Experiment Station in Blairsville. Chuck Moore b4 Ti II COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE %i-f " For the past several years, we ' ve been striving toward excellence in environmental literacy. That ' s reflected in changes to our curriculum, and it ' s also where we ' ve seen the big- gest increases in student enrollment. " Dean William P. Flatt Entomologist John All works with students in the greenhouse. |o 65 ROBERT CLEMENTS art RolxTt Clements, who joined the art faculty in 1%9, is no stranger to success. Not only has he received awards tor teaching such as the FranklinCollegeof Arts and Sciences Supplemental General Sandy Beayer Teaching Award in 1W3, The Gen- eral Sandy Beayer Professor of Art 2 years laler,and the IWl AlbertChrist- janer Creatiye Research Award, he also has received much recognition tor his art. Clement ' s conteniporarv metal sculptures have appeared in many exhibitions, museums, and corporate 66 ACADEM1CS...ME1GS AWARDS collections. In 1 ' - ' ' -(Z his M ARTA com- mission of Indian figures became a part of the new Indian Creek Station. Not only is Clements successful at art, but he has also written 57 art education articles and is the co-au- thor of 2 books, according to the Of- fice of Public Information. Professor Clements is obviously a very busy person. But even with all his other interests, he still finds time tcUeach. When asked what he thought it takes to be a good professor he replied, " ou ha e to ha e concern tor the students and tlu-ir learning. " Robert Clements is a man w hi devoted to his profession. He does, just teach it, he experiences it. In article Muriel Pritchettwrote,a torn student had this to say, " When I thr o how many students Dr. Clemei has mentored, how much he has pv lished, how many exhibitions, mu ums, and corporate collections sculptures have been in, how ma contributions he has made to thee lution of art educatiiMi at The Univ sity oi Georgia, and elsewhere in i nation, 1 marvel at this man. " k STATES McCARTER plant pathology states McCarter has spent 25 years [the Uni ' ersitv teaching; nianv stii- lots the concepts oi plant pathol- ) . hi these years he has recei ed nnv awards for his teaching. One Urh award was the D.W. Brooks v ' ard for Excellence in Teaching. " is is the highest honor awarded bv h College ot Agricultural and Envi- nmental Sciences. While being an rtstanding teacher he has also been (. ' ognized for being an active re- itircher. His research resulted in ni receiving the title of Outstand- i; Plant Pathologist by the South- ern Division of the American Phyto- pathological Society. Dr. McCarter has now received the Meigs Award. With it being the high- est award for teaching, one wonders what a teacher does to be deserving of it. When asked what the key to excellent teaching was, he responded, " It takes caring about students. You have to be willing to take the time to quality teach. " One example of McCarter ' s qualitv teaching comes from a student ' s account that was featured by an article from the Office of Public Information which stated. " Dr. McCarter came in late on a Satur- day night and worked until 2 a.m. reviewing mv thesis. 1 have met few other people who t)ffer that kind of assistance. " That is the typeof interest McCarter shows in his students. So it is no wonder that he has been awarded for doing it so well. Dr. McCarter, in response to a question concerning his feelings upon receiving the Meigs Award, replied, " It was very exciting. I enjoy teaching, so receiving an award for something I enjoy doing was the icing on the cake. " Hedo esii te,afo knit .del riioii ' lOWf totlie leUu The College of Arts and Sciences gives students new and Beneficial Changes With almost half the student bociy and 32 distinct departments, the FrankHn College of A rts a nd Sciences is con - stantly changing. This year, the college has added 35 new faculty members. Among these is Dr. Ron Miller, the new director of the Institude of African-American Studies. Dr. Doris Kadish, the head of Ro- mance Languages, and Dr. David Puette, the head of Biochemistry, also were welcomed into the college this year. In tlu- tali, students were met with new classes and new re(.|uire- ments. The enyironmen- tal literacy requirement spawned a new class. Ecol- ogy 100, and caused an in- credible increase in the enrollment of Anthropol- ogy 102. The college plans new majors for ecology and marine sciences, and Dr. Gary Barrett is ex- pected to be the head of the new ecology depart- ment. Due to successful recruitment, student en- rollment in the Women ' s Studies Program and the African American Studies I ' rogram has also strength- ened. Psychology re- mained the most popular major in the school, fol- k)wed closely by Art, En- glish, and Political Sci- ence. Job availability is a major concern for stu- dents in the college. Most students majoring in the sciences continue their schooling in order to ob- tain their masters or to go to medical school. The college also encourages students to participate in jt)b internships in order to experience potential work environments. Dean Anderson stated that for graduates of the college, while finding a job is " dif- ficult, " it is definitely " im- pro ' ing " as a result of the improving economw -Sarah Vcdrody Mark Goldstein, a ctiemistry ma)or. balances his studying between ttie arts and ttie sci- ences outside Park Hall. Ryan Silver and Lisa Pailel study outside of ttie Journal- ism building Students wtio are pre-)Ournalism are first enrolled in Arts Sciences. (i.s c ' oi,i.ec;e ov .arts scif-nces " One of the best ways to find a job is to already have one. An internship often pro- vides an opportunity for a long- term job. " Dean Wyatt Anderson Sophomores Caria Smith and Marisa Simpson re- lax outside on a sunny day after finishing their classes. 69 WILLIAM PROVOST ENGLISH William Provost feels that the key to having good relationships with stu- dents, " is trying to show the real value in the subject you teach. " This is evident from comments made by stu- dents who have taken his class. One student which was featured in an article written by the Office of Public lnft)rmation said, " 1 was really wor- ried about taking the [Chaucer] class, but 1 actually loved it. He ' s one of the best English teachers I ' ve had. " The Meigs Award is not the only award Provost has received for teach- ing. From 1988 to 1 991 he has held the Sandv H. Beaver Associate Profes- sorship. In 1 992 he received the Out- standing Honors Professor Award. Since 1969 he has taught a wide range of courses. The Honor ' s Pro- gram, the Linguistics Program, Me- die ' al Studies, and the Graduate School all have Provost as a member of their faculties. Provost is known among his former students for his enthusiasm and in- tellectual challenges through his high standards and depth of knowledge. These characteristics have not only led to the plethora of students seek- ing his couses, but also thev have led to much enjovment of the different aspects of studying the medieval time period. 70 5 D H O Q Q uj Since joining the Universitv in 1978, Peter Shedd has made rapid progress. Two years after joining the faculty, he received the Faculty Award of Excel- lence from the American Business Law Association. Shedd was the first junior faculty member to receive this national award. The campus-wide Instructional Advisory Committee asked Shedd to be the chairperson in 1 ' - ' ' - ' Z. This committee advises the ad- niiiiistration on ways to improve teaching at the University. Shedd had this to say about being a Meigs Award receipient, " To be listed among the past and present facult members that were recognized was a erv humbling and honorable expe- riiMice. " Considering his past suc- cesses, his colleagues feel this award was well-deserved. Department head Sandra C.ustavson said in the Office (i| Publn. Intormalion ' s article, " Over and over again students ' evaluations testifv to Dr. Shedd ' s enthusiasm for his subject matter, his capti ation ot his classes. ..and his compassion and ei niern tor students. " iii)!i After 22 years at The University of (eorgia, Alan Ja worski has definitely Ift his mark in the field of Biology cid with his past students. Although J worski teaches classes of 300, he nil attempts to obtain personal rela- lonships with his students. Along " ith encouraging students to come I) his office with their questions, he i so tries to learn the students ' names. J a worski is very concerned with is students ' needs. He had this to :n about relationships with students, riiink of students as a client. Ask the uestion, ' What do they really need? ' s their education at stake. Tailor " lings to meet individual learning : les. Realize that everyone of them . not a Biology major. " And it is this - ilization that prompted Ja worski ' push for the newly separated gen- eral biology courses for majors and non-majors. He understands that the student needs differ and must be met in different ways. Jaworski was also at the forefront of the University ' s receiving a $1.1 million grant from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, according to the Office of Public Information. This grant was obtained to encourage careers in biomedical sciences. The University also matches the funds that the grant provides. The grant itself is divided into components in- volving both secondary schools and colleges. Jaworski feels that if stu- dents are going to be better prepared for college science classes than they must have better preparation in pre- coUege science courses to be able to understand the material completely. i CD od o o o I Students at the Terry CoUei e of Business are... Managing Success T he Terry College of Business has always had a great deal to be proud of, and this year has been no exception. Be its students, faculty, or staff, the College is at the top of its league. Because of the Business School ' s popularity among the student body, the College has raised its entrance standards. The seconcd largest college at UGA is still trying to downsize itself. The Busi- ness School constitutes approximately 25% of UCiA ' s graduating class each quarter. Theschool ' s goal is to reduce this num- ber to about 20%. These changes are taking place in an effort to keep the College from getting too large, to keep quality class instruction, and to ensure quality control. The Col- lege hopes to ctmtrol qual- ity at the incoming level, so that employers will be guaranteed of the ability ot the graduates. This goal for excellence canbeseen in theCollege ' s MBA program as well. Once again, the program has been named in the top ten among public schools. Among piibiicand private scliools, the program is in the top 20. Right now, many of the students in the College a re less concerned about school and more con- cerned about finding a job in this sluggish economy. However, they do have a great deal going for them. First, they have a degree from UGA ' s highly re- spected business school. Secondly, they are close to Atlanta which has the strongest economy for a metropolitan area. While the competition will always be stiff, stu- dents at the Terry College of Business will always be at [he fnint oi the pack. -Michelle Mincey Dr. Sella lectures about the importance of statistics in thie business world. Students in Dr. Seila ' s MS 31 2 class struggle to comprehend the complex lecture material. 2 COLLEGE OF BUSlNliSS 1 • ar ' t.i fimm ' " i f ; " I think The University of Georgia is one of the great public universities in America today " Dean Albert W.Niemi,Jr. Lisa Parker, a sophomore MIS major, catches up on some reading between classes in front of Brooks Hall. 73 The combination of the seven Vice Presidents involves... Working For One Purpose Many students may not even realize that the University of Georgia has seven vice presidents. Although this seems like a lot of people, each one has a variety of jobs which keep the university running smoothly. The Vice President for Academic Affairs is Dr. William Prokasy. He serves as the chief executive officer to the president and stands in the presicient ' s place in his absence. Dr. Prokasy keeps close relations with the deans of each individual school and college so that he can address tlieir ideas and concerns. His office oversees the Georgia Museum of Art, tlu ' honors program, and the devel- opmental studies programs. The se- lection o the Meigs Awards is also handled by this office. All non-academic student services and programs are administered by Joe Key, Vice President tor Research , Dr. Dwight Douglas, Vice President forStudentAffairs. Upon its comple- tion, the operations of the SPACENTER will be overseen b Dr. Douglas. University Housing, ter. Career Planning and Placemer[ and Minority Services and Prograni to name a few are also administerejl by the Student Affair ' s office. fj Alan Barber, Vice President for Bus(! ness and Finance has the job of dea ing with all business and financi,| concerns of the university. Legal coi [ cerns are addressed bv Brvndis Rolj erts. Vice President for Legal Affair Dr. Eugene Younts, Vice Presidei forSer ' ices,Dr. Donald Eastman, Vic President for Development and Un versify Relations, and Dr. Joe Ke Vice President for Research are th remaining offices. Although the vice presidents ma have different jobs, all of them ar essentially stri ing to make UGA a extaordinarv institution of hiiier learn ing. Patrice Weigl Alan Barber is ttie Vice President for Busi- ness and Finance. William Prokasy is ttie Vice President for Academic Affairs. 74 ACADnMiCS Donald Eastman is the Vice President for Development University Relations. Bryndis W.Roberts is the Vice Presidentfor Legal Affairs. ACADEMICS 75 Amidst an ever-chnu ing environment, students receive a p Novel Education When most students think of the Col- lege of Education, they think of a place where the teachers of tomorrow are being molded and in- spired. This is true, but the College of Education offers much more. This year, theCollege restruc- tured into four schools: TheSch(.)ol of Health and Human Performance, TheSchool of Leadership and Lifelong Learning, The Schcml of Profes- sional Studies, and The School of Teacher Edu- cation. Each year, the College of Education loses and gains about fifteen new faculty members. This year, two professors in the college were honored with very prestigious awards. Jeremy Kilpatrick, who special- izes in Math Education, was named a Regents Pro- fessor, and Donna Alvermann, who is the director of the National Center for Reading Edu- cation, was named a Re- sea re li Professor. Enrollments in the Col- lege of Education contin- ued to rise this year. The most popular major within the college is Early Childhood Education, and in order to even be ct)nsidered for this major. a student must have at least a 2.75 G.P.A. Internships are a big part of the College of Edu- cation. In fact, most stu- dents are required to par- ticipate in some form of student teaching before they graduate. Upon graduation, the college aids in placing its gradu- ates, who ha e had excel- lent employment oppor- lii nities recently due to the strong programs in the College of Education. A. -Sanih Vciiroili W| •■■ ' • iM K k , ' ipH Mm J 1 K 1 K ■ H| ■ m L St fm J |( b Majoring in Psychology and Education keeps Junior Felicia Jones studying everywhere! Students patiently await the bus outside Aderhold. 76 EDUCATlON F tyj tT pffifytf ' CLV h L " The new structure highlights the richness and diversity of the college. " Dean Alphonse Buccino After classes (and after being coerced by our friendly photographer), students gather outside Aderhold. ACADEMICS 77 REGISTERING BLUES It is 5:30 AM. Imagine dragging yourself out of bed only to stand in line for three hours hoping to be admitted into a class over 500 others need. Oh, these are the joys of registration and drop-add. Unless a student is lucky enough to be an athlete or in the honors program, the tur- moil dud chaos of their major classes, which makes it difficult to get a de cent schedule. Sophomores.. .they usually get stuck with core classes in- cluding those two P.E. ' s they are required to take before 90 hours. " You can never tell what classes arc available, " said sophomore Jennifer Brewster. " They scratch out the classes withmark- registermg becomes a ttiorr) m ,i student ' s side. hirst of all, the rea- sonable as- sumptioti is th.it seniors will re- c e i V c whatever class they desired. On the contrarv ' , after going through the ranks, seniors can be lett with required classes scheduleil .it the same time once a quarter. " It ' s frustr.u- ing when you ' re a senior and vou can ' t get the major classes ()u need to graduate, " .said Amy Pyron. And what of the juniors? I hey are trying to finish ii[i their core classes ami bet;in y ja e tne classes l ial jei enow uou Jiane lo out t ien on f offer one class Uiat is reauired ni " JOO s uaen s, sairf %ij JcJelc j. ers and then e n il up crossing out other classes with It: I " And last but not least. ..the u n f o r t u - nate fresh men. rhe get to pick at the lett overs, those basket-weaving classes scheduled at 7:50 AM. The .sad part is when a fresh- man is unable to get Knglish 101 Ixciuse the registration sheets become .i blocks ot scratchei.1 out classes . X ' ell.. .after surviving .ill dI the dreadful yellow sheets, some lucky students then go ihroiit;h the ever-popul.ii dro[ -add. where the real head .idle begins! By Collette Van Eldik Sopfiomores Michael G.irdner, Kevin Black and Scott Almond ponder the t plions av.iiUiblo for fall quarter. 78 ArAnFMirq RFr.mTRATrnM UG A seniors wait in line at Memorial Hall in order to be first among their peers to receive the courses they need to graduate. 7 Sophomore Jon Vinar waited in line for drop-add starting at 6:00 AM to get into a required Physics course. ACADEMICS 79 The School of Environmental Desif n is growing at. A Rapid Pace The School of Environ mental Design has much to brag about. Not only is it one of the fastest growing schools at the University, it is both the biggest and oldest pro- gram of its type in the world. The first courses related to the field were started in 1831. The bach- elor degree in landscape architecture was first of- fered in 1926, and it be- came a seperate school in 1969. Being both the oldest and the largest program has alU) ved the school to have a great impact on en- vironmental design. One way, is through its alumni. A large percentage of the design schools around the world are headed by UGA alumni. And, many of the akunni own their own firms. One such alumni is the recently deceased Bruce Kelly who designed " Strawberry Fields " , a memorial to John Lennon. The school ' s impact is most ttbviously seen here in Athens and the rest of Georgia. And, from the school ' s many involve- ments, it appears that this year will be no different. While there are numerous projects that different fac- ultv and students are working on, the most nu- merous And recogni able are ones for the Olympics. Some of the projects in- clude the Centennial Park which will be a 72 acre parkaround thedomeand Omni. They are design- ing an Olympic Gatewax- in Conyers and helping in the design of the land- sea peat several of the ven- ues. Since the Olympic soccer games will be played in Athens, the city has been asking the school for assistance in prepar- ing for the crowds and national exposure. People frtim around the world will continue to benefit irom this school ' s perfor- mance. -Michelle Minccy One on one instuction is both important and common In ttie sctiool ' s classrooms. Ttie sctiool emptiasizes both individual and group projects. These students are discuss- ing a design idea. ■ i .V • Mifmw ■1. _ V -J •. - , .■ • ■. :.,.c ;. ' 80 l:NVIRONMl:NI AI PI- iCiN ;jj 5 H f " One of the most important things to come out of 1994 for the campus can be some of these Olympic legacy facilities that our students are working on. Dean Kerry Dawson The gardens on campus were once apart of the school and are one of many representations on campus of what the school is about. . r UP ALL NIGHT, TESTS ALL DAY Students at the Universir ' oKieorgia learn quickly that studying is the key to a good (i.P.A. Most people just need their materials and a place to concentrate to accomplish the task. However, the condi- tions and the atmosphere ot iJKir i ili site varies greatly between students. Noise can either aid or in- terfere with OIK ' S concentra- t i o n . Some stu- dents do noi iiiiiul St luUi lit; in .1 loiul Liunilrv Mi.it, the Waffle I liuise, or 111 the- 1 A . CJ jen J sludtj at le fast minute J lirHi y jaue to (Ifin c tons of coffee ! •ia J Jutj L opeland. loom .It the late C Alltel. Oilier people like Braden Askue dis- agree, " It has to he as quiet ,iiul .IS boring as possible. II I lind something interesting where I am, then 1 will not be looking at my work. " I he library on campus has .ilways been a popular spot tor stuilving, whether one is .iloiie or with a study group. The d irm or apartment is .ilso.i|ireterablechoiceamong U.Ci.A. students. Belli Owens, a commuter, says, " i have to get up every fifteen minutes while studying for my test to putter arouiul. Since 1 study at home, ni hou.sc is clean by the time 1 take m ' test. " Some people have to stud in the worst place possible... work. Students who pay hu their tu iiioii usii ' ally do not have the free time to study in .1 rcl.ixed ,1 I 111 o s [1 li e r L- . 1 II s I e.id . the ' iiuisi s (.] 11 e c c their stiul time 111 be tweeii helping customers. Students with on-campiis |olis usuallv have the most link with suidsiiii; .it M)rk be cause t heir em ploy ers.i re syiii pathetic to their lifestyles. Now and then, college siii tleiiis i..iii ' t lit a study session into a hectic week. The oiiK thing left to do, says junioi Marjorie Taylor is to, " ( " ram 1 S minutes before class! " By Jenny Blix Students Devon Vicknair, Bradon Askue, anif Dannv Ott find that studying al their apartment is never accomplished when they get stir crazy. 82 ACADEMICS... STUDY METHODS I ' .. The College of Family mui Consumer Sciences... Celebrates 75 Years The University of Geor- gia awarded its first degree in Home Econom- icsin 1919. Since that tinu ' , a sepera te col lege has been estabhshed. The number of degrees offered in- creased and the make up of the students enrolled changed. Despite these changes, the College con- tinues to maintain its goal i)t excellence. Because ot its proud past, the Col- lege is celebrating 73 years of excellence in 1993. The original program was designed to educate women on the application of the sciences and the arts to the improvement of luum- lite. At that time. onlv women were en- rolled and the classes and degree focused on family and home life. The pro- gram has since evoked into one which prepares both women and men for careers in a variety of fields providing goods and services, as well as educational programs for families and consumers. The fc cus of the Col- lege has also changed. It is more concerneci with decision making abilities and research. The Col- lege offers manv opportunites to its stu- dents. One of these op- portunities is a student leadership development retreat. The Presidents and Vice Presidents of each of the College ' s stu- dent organizations a re eli- gible to attend and learn such important skills and organizing and speaking. Another focus is on the college ambassadors pro- gram. This year ' s ambas- sadors include Kenneth Cooper, Marianne Gouge, Claudia Fowler, Emily 1 iammand, Emilv Hor- ath, Chandra Jones, and Jov Rice. These students represent the school at various functions and through an assortment oi actixities. -Michelle Mincey Dawson Hall contains many of the College ' s classrooms, of- fices, and research areas. During the 1 920s, students en- gaged in nutntlonal research. This same type of research continues today. ' i f- 84 COLLEGE OF FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCU C 1 S " We focus on decision making, and the new computer lab grant is being used to help aid students in decison making. " Dean Sharon Y.Nickols The classroom scene has drastically changed over the past 75 years. The students now enjoy ac- cess to several computer labs. 85 LABS: A HELP OR HASSLE? As if the science and lan- guage classes are not diftlcult enough, students additionally get to receive the experience of attending those infamous two or three-hour long labs that are included in the pack- age. Normally, most majors re- quire at least rvvo consecutive quarters of a lab science in their core. With the variety of labs avail- .iblc. Mu- ll c n I s choosing their t I) 11 r s c s s h ) u I d consider the differ- ent aspects of each lab H)helpde- citle what cac turcs their iii- icn St. I lowcvcr, it .1 particu- l.ii major expects certain sci- ence cl.isses to be taken, the learning experience of the lab may not always be bad. " In my anatomy Lib, we iiave hand.s-on experience with ca- davers instead of clear-cut iliagrams which makes learn- ing about the human body realistic, " said .sophomore Shawna South. more 01 of a I at) l icir i ie lecture oecau.se l iere is more personal von tad ! smaller Many students feel the inclusion of a lab course along with the lecture is unneces- sary, i hey believe if the professor adeciuately lectures the subject, then labs become an inconvenience to .1 student ' s already hectic schcd ule. " My biology l.ib is ,1 waste of time, " said sopho- more Kim Daniels. " Aftei the quiz at the begin- iiinL; of class, most of us stroll 1 e i s u r e I y thro usih ( lassroom.s, said sop iomore J i an J nc i. the assign- ment be- cause the [lost the answers af- ter class. " s for the lack ol interest stiuleins evoke, tlie te, tellers e,in help i. ' ne(nir.ii;e ilieni it the .tie thorougliK knowietlg.ibleot the material. " Vou need the correct teach ers who know what they ' re doing if you are going to get anything out of .1 Lib, " s.iiii sophomore I asso I .isioutlis As long as the l.A. ' s keep labs moving in a positive di rection, student iiiMiKenieiii .mil interest e.inoiiK incre.ise. By Coliette Van Eldik Eli abcth Ciusti and Eric Craig apply and demonstrate the dif- ferent laws of physicsduring their three-hour long lab . ' IICS...LABS Students in Biology 103 labs es- tablish the structure of different organisms to learn about cell di- vision and reproduction. ACADEMICS 8Z] Plnntin , preservin , ivui research... Forestry is more than A Walk In The Park Hunting, recreation, and wildlife are more than refreshing out- door activities, they all re- volve around the Warnell School of Forest Re- sources, according to Dean Arnett C. Mace, Jr. Forestry is a nation- wide industry and a $13 billion project in Georgia. Mace says that over 65% of Georgia ' s land is for- est-based and privately owned, meaning that it provides " more flexibility with management and a diversity of uses and val- ues. " The Sciiool oi Forest Resources teaches its stu- dents the economical and social importances and prepares them for the ter- rific job market ahead. With the new addition re- ferred to as Building 4, more space is provided for research and instruction. " New laboratories allow students to be more effi- cient and effective in terms of function, " says Mace. Forestry is a profes- sional school consisting of 16U qualified juniors and seniors and 90 graduate students. Admittance procedures start fall quar- ter with 40 juniors permit- ted to enter, and likewise iov winter quarter. The spaces run out before the applicants do; therefore, a set GPA must be reciuired as well as pre-professional requisites and perfor- mance requirements in the biological sciences. Much revision has taken place over the last couple of vears to obtain a wider variety of students in regard to gender and ethnic backgrounds. Pri- vate contributions and scholarships are given by alumni with hopes to at- tract even more interest in the school. The dean is proud of the success in recruiting females, but hopes for better represen- tation in the future. -Coliette Van Eldik D»ni l B. WArn ll ol of For at R aourC( Doan Mace, proud of his sctiool ' s actiievements, exits he Forestry building. Mike Crumbley, Tom Tillman, and Chris Moorman take body measurements of a young alli- gator for a population study. 8« SCl KXtl (M IX RF ' T RF ' G)URCES " The forestry school is ranked ex- tremely high, and we believe our program is becoming even better with our facilities, fac- ulty and staff to make us one of the best in the country. " DeanArnettC. Mace, Jr. Dr. Bob Warren teaches Wildlife Physiology and Nutrition to an attentive class. 89 APPLY TO QUALIFY! I he idea of additional money paying tor college is an cxhilirating thought to most of us, however, possible only to the select few. Yet, scholarships which are offered to a wide variety of people have different qualifications for each individual. Fhe recjuirements range from hav- ing to be an education major to being of Ausi riaii tl e c e n t . The onl thing st anding III .1 lot (it students way is ap- plying. It you think you may i|ual- ifv for a II y jc rec uiremenis car. oe luua i, hul nou ce cyo nol iina to lose ji, app t ncy. .. J m proof of l iaL " iakJ funio - nic tael Ljarso ]. s c li o 1 .1 r - -.liip, iIkm M.m starLhing. iirst, you should visit thcMii dent fi nancialaiil office m the Acadenuc lUiilding. Direc- tor Ray I ' ripp, Associate Di- rector Susan I itik-, and their stall gladly ofler their services. 1 he office helps with all fi- nancial aid including grants, scholarships, loans, and work. I he ofFiccal-so compiles a list- ing of the available scholar- ships in a letter that can be picked up monthly. Another option is to talk to your adviser or school to see if there are any specific scholarships based on vour ma jor or other academic abili- ties. The librarv ' contains vari- ous books and catalogs that list the thousands of available scholarships currcntlv being offered. The uni ersit offers sev- eral schol- a r s h i [1 s also. lor the [iro- s p e c t i V e treshmen with out- s t a ml i II l; s c 1 1 ( 1 1 1 I r e c () r ti s and good SAT AC! scores, the Office of I luk r graduate Admissions for ilu University of (leorgia 1-oun- dation bellowships, Alumni Scholarships, MinoritvSchol .iisliips. I iarris Schol.iiships. .iiul 1 l.irris Aliinini Scholar ships view such records loi potential scholarships. A scholarship mav In within your reach, so take the time to find out uh.it ' s a .ul able .iiu! .ipplvl By Michelle Mincey Beth White and Associate Direc- tor Susan Little discuss some scholarship options at the Finan- cial Aid Office. - ' I ' , . v( AUtMiCS...SCHOLAKbl MPS Associate Director Susan Little gives some scholarly advice to undergraduate Eric Williamson. ' -w S :r» Silvia Calicchio and Luis Prandini browse the schol- arship announce- ment board. 1 l« 1 »i i k Lm.. ' BECKER L C« J V - These business school students check out available scholarships at the school ' s office. ACADEMICS 91 Graduate education pirepares one for a life-long. Learning Process After completing all requirements for nn iin- dergraduiitedegree, stu- dents who desire to fur- ther their education in a particular field may con- sider the option of ap- plying to the Graduate School. The Graduate School educates the students to develop new knowledge through research and io disseminate that knowl- edge tlirough publica- tion and teaching. The professors and students establish a close n-lation- ship throughout the years as professors put in a full day besides lec- turing in class to help the students completely understand the material. The dean oi the Graduate School, Gordhan Patel, de- scribes this tight bond as a " mentorship. " The University of Georgia ' s Graduate School alone offers more than 250 programs at the master ' s and doctoral levels in 12 different colleges and schools. As a leading re- search institution, many programs have an interna- tit)nal reputation. Close to 20 percent of the graduate students come from over 100 different countries. " Our graduates are em- ployed by le ading institu- tions in the United States and abroad, " said Assistant Dean Marjorie Gordan. One of the high priori- ties of the Graduate School is to increase its number of minority students. A spe- cial effort has been under- taken during the past 10 years for recruitment and funding of these students. Upon graduation, the graduate student does not complete his education, bu t rather continues to use the knowledge while learning through experience in his profession. This knowl- edge allows the student to help educate others of the extensively researched sub- ject. -CoUette Van EUiik Junior Jennifer Daniel studies before her class at the Boyd Graduate Studies building. Dr IVIarjorie Gordon is com- pleting her twelfth year in the Graduate School where she serves as Assistant Dean in the area of academic affairs. : GRADUATL SCHOOL Ws } " Graduate education is more than just writing and passing courses; it requires the ability to synthesize information and involves doing original research for master ' s and doctoral degrees. " Dean Gordhan Patel Graduate lab assistant Heather Harrison teaches her Biology 103 lab. She teaches her students a wide range of topics from cell reproduction to popu- lation genetics. 93 COMMON INTERESTS I lie Department of Mi- nority Services and Programs is dedicated to providing an environment at the Univer- sity of (leorgia in whicfi mi- nority students can make the most of their college years. A student ' s first year at U(jA can be ver) ' intimidat- ing. This is why the I depart- ment has helped in est.ihlish- ing ilie 1 a c k f. d u c a - [ i ( n a I S II [1 port I f.i 111 1(1 iii.ikc [Ik- .1 ll i II s t - incnt lor fresh men .iiul ir, lus- ter siu dents to the Uni- versity a little smoother. I lie student workers ill the otlices of MSP are very en- tlursiastic about their jobs, junior I ' .li abeth ( irilFm says, I enjoy theworkingattno- sphere. We ' re almost like a family. " And junior lelici.i Richardson feels beinga stu dent worker " gives me a chance to meet more people. " I .ill I ' )92 was a very active i|n.iii(.i lor minorit ' student y s a rvor i .st(j ln stinJent . ' l ic office of MS J- ' , y ivyo icinina fir:sl lana inf or-rnalion aoo(jl t ie f ro( rams sponsored jij or-aaimalions riil i l ic nff,ve of msi ' : ' organizations. On the ver first day ofclasses, Spike Lee ' s " School Daze " was shown at the Tate Center. Also in Sep- tember, the Black Affairs ( ' ouncil traveled to dreatcr Ik ' thcl for the fourth .uinual " UG A Day at Greater Bethel. In October, B.A.C. spon- sored a homecoming tailgate partv. A special program sponsored bv Uni cr- siry Health S e r %• i c L- a n (.1 t h L C.I..A.S.S. 1 rogr am W .1 s , 1 so held c ur- ing (Octo- ber. IIk ' [1 rogr .1 111 V .IS en titled To be Youiit ' , ( iiluxi, bl.ak, .iiui lnli. iL(.l with I ll ' : C jiiners.itions with I )ennisStokes. I )iiring November, the Nakanii I )rill Team ( " ompetition was heltl. ,iiul iliere was .i Bl.n.k I licit rical Performance. The Department of MSI ' makes sure minority stu(.kiiis have a chance to become in volvetl on i.im|Mis .uul iikci other students who share their s.une interests. By Patrice Weigle BAG programs give students the chcince to socialize with one an- other. ., v • I.OtMlCS...MINOKrrY PROGRAMS ' La tasha Hand, a student worker for MSP, warmly greets visitors to the office. Mr. Thomas Glan- ton and Ms. Jenni- fer Richardson speak at " Bringin ' T h e H i s t o r - Home. " FeHcia Richardson diligently works on the computer and an- swers the phone in the office of MSP. ACADEMICS 95 It is too sooti to tell lohctJicr tJie future will briu A Happy Medium With increasing technology, newspapers, magazines, and tele ision may con- solidate into one medium in the next century, ac- cording to Dean J. Tho- mas Russell of the Henry W. Cirady School of Jour- nalism. The media of today pro- vides a diverse group of resources enabling view- ers and readers to select news and entertainment. However, people must watch programs at the designated times or read articles that mav not per- tain to tiu-m. Russell ex- plained that the tuturistie solution will be to com- bine the sources into one computer system. This would allow people to push a button at will and receive the program, film, or news story they desire. The Journalism School is preparing and training its students for this possi- bility. The renovation of studio 2 into a profes- sional broadcast news cen- ter has become the high- lighted project. With col- lected software, the " On- line Edit Suite " was cre- ated. The equipment, in- cluding video tape ma- chines and a character generator, is control led b - a centraii ed computer. One program, called im- age manipulation, moves photos over the screen. David Hazinski, an as- sociate professor, de- signed the suite and fo- cused his efforts on creat- ing a system that will pre- pare his students for the future. " This will gi ' e our students a look at com- puterized editing, and take a step into digital ed iting which has not been marketed yet, " says Ha inski. Only three sites in the U.S. contain this sys- tem, and UGA is fortu- nate enough to have one of them. -Collette VanEldik The JRL Graduate Student Caucus organized a bake sale to benefit twc members witti ovenwtielming n ileal bills. Instructor Ellen Bennett helps Martha Eller and Jakob Hansson on the computer dur- ing her JRL 260 class. % COLI ICI Ol lOURNALISM " Our instruc- tional and researcin pro- grams have to continue to examine and reflect the media as they are, and more importantly, what they ' ll be in a decade. " Dean J. Thomas Russell Associate professor of ad- vertising Robert Willett demonstrates one step in the production of a Inigh- quality, color magazine layout to Dean Russell in the graphics laboratory. 97 A 1 00-YEAR CELEBRATION! Jt was a emenaous opporltiniln In ael nick It} fx c j n il j t ie alumni. It ' s time to celebrate! Tlie I OOth anniversary of The Red tDul HLtck represents a mile- stone as the independent stu- dent newspaper resided in three locations, carried .iroimd 250 editors, and gen- erated millions of copies to readers throughout thevears. Ihe centennial celebration iciiiilud (ill! st.ilt iiicinbcrs and ctii- tors in a weekeiul- long fes- tivity be- ginning on Octo- ber 11. Althoiiiih the aciii.il birthdate is Novem- ber 24 which w.is s ( .1 I k C A when students [niblished the first issue trom the Academic Kuililing, the celebration was t Ir IuIc(I c.u her lo miiu uic s nil I lomecoming. I lim lireils of .ilinnni met at the Athens (Country Cllub to reminisce about their " Ked iiul black days " and listen in exciting speakers such as ( " NN president IHm loluison. " Seeing all of the old members from the 3()s said Jlarru and 40s was really exciting! said current managing editoi Theresa Walsh. " It was niei to meet everyone. " One of the most importani events in the newspaper ' s his tory was in 1980 when the Board of Regents permitted ' ( ' Red and liLuk to break trom the imiversiry and ( [xr- ate on its own. W idi suHi- cient funds a n d a c - coLinis to boost the new be- ginning, VAc Red iiiid Black has traiis- o ? e( ic eo, 7U rs ,crn ' 7?,C- 7 . formed it- self into .1 nonprotii. ' et flnan I. iall SI. cure orga ni ation. What ' s ahead tor the hcm century? According to I llmi brack, [iresitleni ,uul Ji.iir- m.ui ot I he Red iiud HLick . s quoted in the ceremonial edi tion. " What will not change is I he Red and Black ' s com mnmeni lo i.]u,ilii ' |ourii.il ism b siudeiiis. " LKiA .ip[ireciaies the haid work contributed b ' I he Red and Black. By Collette Van Eldik (chairman Louis Ciriffith, I ' rosi- dont of CNN Tom John.son, and Secrctnry Dan Kitchens helped to make the celebration a complete success. ' .s Al AMI WW s. Kl 1) l) i;i ACK Billv Watson bus Lodger-Enquirer, Elliott Brack, president of Red Black, and Carolyn Carlson, AP staff writer, %vereamonj; the prestigious guests. [Xh;- : •. ; : :- ' L " r- ' :■••■;: ,.«,■- ■•■ : E? ; il V- ' a ' ' . l lAILin llallmnn ' i . ; -n . ■ if J E- ■ ' .» ■ ' { ' ? " ;jj- »- c ' " ' m ' x ' -i Ajr " Senior Scott Grant enjoys reading the daily Red and Black newspaper during his breaks between classes. ' ' ■ ' ' : ' : Senior Melanie Thomas instructs junior Kerry Hendry on a story revision in the Red and Black of- fice. ACADEMICS 99 The School of Law is Chaii iii ... For The Future !j ' The year 1993-94 be ci me a yen r of cha nge for UGA ' s School of Law. At the center of the changes was the appoint- ment of Dean Edward D. Spurgeon in July of 1993. fie replaced C. Ronald Fllington, who returned totheciassroomasj. Alton I losch Professor of Law, after serving six years as Dean. The Law School also has a new Public Interest I ' racticum to serve well- established international programs, student-pub- lished legal journals. Moot Court and Mock Trial teams, impressive clini- cal programs in criminal law, and also people in need. These programs give students hands-on experience with practical and realistic situations. Change also occured in the representation of women and minorities in this year ' s entering class. Out of the 241 students who entered UGA ' s law school this August, a re- markable increase of 104 students included women and 36 included minori- ties. Minority student en- rollment almost doubled compared to last vear ' sen- rollment. This year ' s entering class iiad a median GPA of 3.38. The average score on the law school admis- sions test was 163. That figure was in the 90th per- centile of scores. Out of the entering class, 171 students were residents of Georgia. The remainder of students came from out-of-state colleges and universities. Dean Edward D. Spurgeon remarked, " What excites me is the potential for further ex- cellence at The University of Georgia. I want to par- ticipate in the School of Law ' s continued rise to a position as one of the pre- mier state law schools in the country. " -Hope Edwards i5 ' I I Cecil Davis, a second year law student, studies outside of ttie law sctiool. Law students setting ttie table (or ttie Daily Bread Soup Kitctien. This is a service of the Public Interest Practicum 100 SClKXX. t l 1 VV r- - ' " 7 4 Cv, p r - f? J t- " jifti .. ' Vy • x: " Be true to yourself and your own values, and rennember why it was you came to study the law.... I wish for each of you fulfillment from the study and practice of law and from service to the profession and your community. " Dean Edward D. Spurgeon Debbie Kwon studies out- side of the law school. 101 Adam Zuckermaii TEACHER STUDENT In the Fall of 1993. the University of Georgia had 6,452 students enrolled in graduate degree programs, iiK liklmglaw, pharmacy,and veternar) ' medicine. Of these graduate students, 412 have agreed to be graduate teach- ing assistants. Graduate teaching assistants, or I .A.s, as they are cominonU- called, assist pro- fessors by teaching s in a I I groups oi 1 a r i: e r classes or by teach- ing the b.i- sic classes in ilu ' ir tukl ot stud )■ . I lie job ot ,1 r.A. doesn ' t only pay for tuition, though, as commonK ' be- lieved. As Jennifer Wilkin, a ( liemistry l.A., put it " It | ivs tor everything. " While almost ever ' 1 .A. iMiervieweil likeil the job, most toiiiul it to be timecon- siuning.iiul stresslul. In ail- dition to the responsibility ol sim[il - te.iching, Michelle leM.ismier, a M.ithematics J t iin c l iere is a closer rappuri oe ficcn J. M. ancf sluclent t ian f) e fveen professor ar)a sluaenl. JKatt Cjrew, " renc nJi T.A., " agonizes over assign- ing grades to people. " Kelle Langham, also a Mathemat- ics T.A., agreed that being a T.A. " takes a toll on you emo- tionally. " r.A.s work directly under a professor in their field ot study. For the T.A., this can bean added bonusoranenoi mous hindrance. It rcall d e p e n d s on how strict the ' are about ' ou a el tier- ing to ilieir guide- lines, " de c i d e d R a II d X Bishop, .1 T.A. for ( ' li e m i s - try. Pe- spitc all the stress and li.ud work, being a T.A. has its rewards. Matt Crew, a French l.A. commenteil that " uhen [H ' ople le.irn something aiul enjo - learning — I find th.ii rewardinti. " Manv 1 .A.s also continue to learn. As Ms, l.uigham l.uighingb st.iied, " I think 1 [probably learn more th.tii the students ilo! " By Sarah Vedrody l ' ri por instruct ion from the teach- ing .issistant allows students to gain hands-on knowledge of the particular subjiKt. 102 ACADt 11CS...TEACHING ASSISTANTS Because of the large size of many classes that require labs, lab teaching assistants provide in- struction during the labs. Here, David Hall instructs a student. Krislen Sclim.il ■Hi m i I . ' J v m - : In Biology 103, L.T.A. Heather Harrison, explains the labinstruc- tions to a student. Often students de- x ' elop a closer rela- tionship with their T.A. After receiv- ing instructions this student goes to work. ACADEMICS 103 The College of PJiarnuicy succeeds in ... Taking the Spotlight TliL " College of Phar- macy is another rea- son The University of Georgia continues to be recognized as one of the more prominent and com- petitive universities in the Hellion. Only 120 applica- [lon are accepted to the I ' liarmacv school, and the civerageCI ' At)f those stu- dents accepted is an out- standing 3.4. Most im- portantly, almost every pharmacy student is guar- anteed a job upon gradu- ation. This year 20 new com- pu ters have been set u p i n the College ' s Millikan Educational Resources Center due to a grant from the University ' s Office of Instructional Develop- ment. With the new lab, students will be able to build small molecules, dis- sect a cadaver, and some- times even become their own pharmacy instructor. The University of Georgia ' s College of Phar- macy has taken the spot- light among the nation ' s 7 pharmacy schools. The College is in the process of transferring to a new cur- riculum which is the first o its kind. The curricu- lum will affect both bac- calaureate and doctorate oi pharmacy students. The proposed curriculum places a greater emphasis on people rather than just the product. It involves drastic changes that focus more on communication, critical thinking skills, de- cision making, and prob- lem solving. The facult - and staff of the College are ct nfident that the curriculum is what the College needs to meet the growing needs of the pharmacy business. The new changes in the curriculum promise to make UGA ' s pharmacy graduates the best in their field. -Patrice Weigle Vanessa Daves. Nancy Birdsall, and Micayle Williams work on their lab reports. Henry Cobb lectures to tiis Parenteral Ttierapy class. 1 Wall Bo i " s 104 SCI ICXU Ol ' ri I AKVIACY © I " These students are the best and bright- est in phar- macy today. They will make their mark in caring for people under a new health care system. " Dean Stuart Feldman Daniel Amoh practices dispensing capsules knowing that the accuracy in pharmacy is extremely important. 105 WHERE ' S THE TIME GONE? II you think you have a busy schedule, check out the nearest Graduate Assistant. iih consistent time cuntraints and people de- manding their attention, the typical (iraduate Assistant barely has enouj;h time to eat or sleep. iMost graduate assistant- ships are designed to comple- ment their .u.ulem ii. programs. Most of these stu- dents are : n vol V e(.l m the Stu- dent iVr- sonnel in Higher IdlK.ltioll ( SIMll ' ) m a s t e r s program. This creates a difficult pur- suit , Init with these assistaiu- sliifis, (Ik- outcomes usii.ilK usuli ill successful careers, it s.i woiulerfiilopportimity to learn and apply what I ' m studying in sJinol, " s.nd ivoh SeayofWUCKi. Many gr.iduate assistants become involved in the pro- grams to help others. C-allie Fowler, Ciraduate Assistant for the volunteer organization Communiversity helps under- privileged children, the home- less, and other people in need. " We are now planning a ()1- unteer trip to Mount Pleasatit in North Carolina to help with hoLisliit ' repairs and feeding the homeless ior an alternate spring break trip, " she said. a ees up a aood anion tit of- (ime io oa lance a soc al J fe ana assist ani snip nit i 1 ini() ' J. especial I, heina married, said ry. i ' 06 rjeai . C) t li c r Graduate Assistants focus theii attention on thi. ' Universit s t tulen t s who need s Li p p o 1 t •ind coun selint: with their [iroli- leiiis. I advise BA(:c:HUS and (iAMMA Ixcause it ' s .1 i li.iiue to work with students to promote healthv litest les, ' .said C!arlin Mitchell, Gradti ate A.ssistant of Drug Alco- hol 1 iliK.ition. i hese exceptional students use their talents .iml .ibilities as contributions to wortln causes. By Collette Van Eldik mhm x_ f- Cirlin Mitchell, the Graduate Assistant for Alcohol Drug Edu- cation, posts up an article featur- ing alcohol awareness on the BACCHUS bulleHn board. 106 ACADEMJCS...GRADUATE ASSISTANTS Mark Douglas, a Graduate Resident in Creswell, checks his beeper tor an- other important call. Mark advises the Community Council and enjoys working and super- Steve Mendenhall, Graduate As- sistant for the PANDORA, nor- mally finds himself working in the office, proofing pages, or ad- vising staff members on the com- puter during his hectic schedule. ACADEMICS 107 The School of Social Work is dedicated to... Helping the Needy The School of Social Work is makin astati ' - nu ' i it on both the state dnd nationallevel. UGAisone of only 105 other schools in the country to offer a graduate program in So- cial Work. It is the only college within the Univer- sity System of Georgia that offers a masters of social work as well as a doctorate in social work. There are about 481) stu- dents in the School . The la rgest percentage of these students are working to- wards their masters de- gree, and twenty five o these students are work- ing towards their doctor- ate. Dean Charles A. Stewart sets the record for the longest tenure at UG A with 30 years of faithful service to the School of Social Work. The School is most ex- cited about the recent funding for the distant learning program. Through thedistant learn- ing program students around the state will be able to participate in a class at UGA through a transmitting network which works similar to television. The program is still being tested for ac- curacv, but it will hope- fully be used very soon. TheSchool issaddened b - [hv the retirement of Dr. Jim Parham. Dr. Parham was the state ' s first commissioner of hu- man resources, and he also worked in Washing- ton, D.C. for a few years. He returned to UGA in 1979 and has been here e ' er since. Dean Stewart describes Dr. Parham as a " legend " because he has served at so many levels of administration. The School wishes Dr. Parham the best of luck . - Patrice Weigle Dr. Partiam made Social Wel- fare Policy come to life for tils students. Anne Daniel is busy copying papers for tier classes. Stieis a graduate student in Social Science Eduation. I08 COLLHGHCiiSCX l. l iRk rr r f W t«: " The quality of the students, faculty, and staff of the School is truly excellent. Our challenge is to cause these resourses to serve society ' s most needful people in a knowledge- able and skilled manner. " THE STRESS FACTOR Dividing a schedule among a 20- hour class overload, a part-time job, a club or orga- nization, and don ' t forget a social life, the typical UGA student tends to become a little stressed now and then. " Stress rules my life! " ex- i.l.unied sophomore Elizabeth (iiusti. " 1 leel like my life revolves around the outcome of this quarter. With professors [liling on test after test, the [■) r e s s u r e stud e n t s encoimtcr often csca- lates be- Norul the (loini of in.MMiain- ingsanity. " It seems like I ' m always in a meeting, studying or something, " said sopho- more Kristen Mayo. " I don i c ci know what lo do wiili my.self when I have five free seconds. " But many times stress is inevitable, beyond our control. " Stress is three lertn papers and two tests due in (he s.une week, " explained sophomore Amv Mc( lowan. Stress relief t.iciics usetl b - ■ ' v.y.y. . . ca ! oe a j , can I succeed niHnaiit , he.s tman Jo m JKaniccia students include soaking in a hot bath, quick 10-minute naps, and a massage (if you can con someone into doing this for you!) " This quarter has been rough, so once in a while I will shoot pool, sta up late, or just be lazy to re- lieve some of my tension, said sophomore Eric Johnson in a rel.ixed tn.uiner. I h()U ' j,h it ma seem im- [1 o s s I h le , students can lessen t h e amount ot stress the feel. Avoiding procrasti- nation, fa- miliar to most stu- dents, may help cut back on hours used for cramming. Also, partving fewer days ot the week, though it may be tough for some, m.i ' create .i clearconsciousand more time to devote to hitting those books. With stress resiihing from .ilmost evervthint:, senioi Kirstenjordan concluded thai " stress makes the worUl go round. " By Collette Van Eldik Seniors l nsten Jordan ,ind Amy Pvron cram for midterms vvitli a look of tension building on tiieir faces. 1 10 ACADEMICS-STRESS JA Freshman Alex Marchuk comes home soaked from riding back through the pouring rain af- ter taking his math test. Freshman John Maniccia consid- ers jumping off a roof as an alter- native to facing the stress-filled day ahead. ACADEMICS in Vet Scliool Stiidoits Don ' t Have Time To Horse Around Students at the Col- lege of Veterinary Medicine have theoppor- tunity tt) receive a mod- em education and enjoy extracurricular activities. The college accepts 80 stu- dents each year for the challenging four-year program. Throughout the curriculum, the students receive hands-on experi- ence benefited by chal- lenging modern technol- ogy. This includes cur- rent research on equine colic, canine hip replace- ments and recycling of chicken carcasses. Computers are stressed heavily in the classroom and the clinic. Professors use computer graphics to teach their students prob- lem solving techniques. Recentlv, the college pur- chased a Fugi unit for computed radiography that costs over $100,000. This system manipulates the image of a single x-ray for clarity and concentra- tion. Thus, this minimizes repeated radiation expo- sure. Outside of class, veteri- nary students can be in- volved in arious clubs. SCAVMA, the student chapter of the American Veterinary Medicine As- sociation, is a student gov- ernment tliat promotes interaction between fac- ulty and students. Spe- cial-interest clubs such as the American Associaton of Equine (AAEP), the Exotic Animals Club, and the American Association of Bovine Practioners (AABP) provide further discipline-oriented edu- cation as well as enjoy- ment for the students. " Our students are pretty well occupied, " says Dean David P. Anderson. " They start class at eight in the niorning, finish at fi e, and don ' t e ' en get home until eiuht at nitrht! " -Jenny Blix Amy Repp, a veterinary in- tern, performs extensive sur- gery on " Margaret " the cat. A variety of animals, such as this zebra, are cared for by students at the vet school. 112 sciinoi oi I Ti Ri K !i nu wn On recycling... " We are working with environnnental sciences to try to reuse and recycle animal waste. " Dean David P. Anderson Dr. Anita Stampley dem- onstrates the eftective- ness of computers in ani- mal research. -sN N 1 113 ' -ifii-lfcfe ' -ftj KA Bi !!k |p WML V |HH| |H IH I ITi . u iryr-v, v While Eric Zeier led the Bulldogs by breaking SEC and UGA passing records, the Georgia Gym Dogs won the NCAA Championships by post- ing the highest overall score ever re- ceived. Whether students participate at the varsity or intramural level, they " make a statement " about UGA. 19 9 4 W.iU Bowers xxlld On the Diamond The 1993 Bulldog baseball team brought in a fleet of new talent to compete in a difficult season. The team started the season with 15 new players and seven of the nine previous starters. As coach Steve Webber entered his 13th season with the Bulldogs, the team once again faced one of the more difficult schedules in the nation. The schedule included games in the Southeastern Conference and games with olhi-r riwiis such as Georgia lech. As in the past, the Bull- dogs took a positi i ' out- look on the 1993 season and really focused on the aspect oi teamwork. Se- luor r.|. M.irsh s.iiJ, " the players showi-d a great sense of teamwork on and off the field. " The Bull- dogs finished with an SHC record of 30-29. The first half oi the sim- son started on a positive note. After thirty games, the team had a record of 20-10. However, the sec- ond half of the season pt«ed a problem for the Bulldogs. They hit thebulk of their conference games here, and the inexperience of the talented but young team came into play. The Bulldogs could not get a break against such tough SEC teams as Vanderbilt, Tennessee, and Florida. The team ' srecord was im- pressive enough, however, to send them to the SEC Tournament in Columbia, South Carolina. In this double-elimination tour- nament, Georgia faired well, winning games o ' er two conference rivals. The wins o er I ' lorida t nd South Carolina were ex- citing alter Ki in ; to both teams in n. ' i;ular season action. The Bulldogs were knocked out of the tourna- ment after a loss to Ken- tucky and another to Tennesse. ■Carol Shut ley 1 H 2 116 BASEBALL BLCKKINC THL I ' LATE- Cntcher Cli.id VVhittemore keeps the runner from scoring. it ' STEALING SECOND-Diirin last season ' s j ame against Soutli Cari)lina, second baseman turned baserunner Scot Haley ( 11) dives to beat the tag. CFTTINC; A lUMP OFF OF FIRST- I hi nianioiui Hog tries not to get caiigiit between the bases while easing off first on a steal. ■ li ' !■ Ii ' llr li ' o Imics Tball America ' s Game During ti Georgia baseball game there is never a dull moment for the play- ers or the spectators. Whether it is cheering for John Yselonia ' s most re- cent homerun or Todd Crane ' s lastest stolen base, tails .ind plavers alike are always on their teet. Yselonia and Crane are not exceptions to the team ei- ther. They are just doing their part on a ' erv tal- ented team. The 1W3 team was mostly comprised of fresh- men and sophomores. With a .M)h batting aver- age senior John ' selonia had the highest on the team. Yselonia also led the team in KHls with 5 and hiMiierimswith 1. . I lis strong offensive ability pri pelled the Mulldogs to many victtiries. Right be- himl Yseloni , was Chris Stowerswith ! itting av- erage of .304. " towers, a freshman on the 1993 team led the Bulldogs with an on base percentage of .415 and was also a strong de- fensive plaver in the out- field. Another outfielder who helped the Bulldogs on the offensive end was sophomore Todd Crane. Crane led the team in sto- len bases with 16, walks with 44, and tied Yselonia with runs at 42. Along with these offen- sive leaders, other team- mates such as junior Chad Whittemore led the defen- sive end with with a .984 fielding percentage. Start- ing shortstop Pete Arenas had a fielding percentage of .913 and finished the 1993 season with a .239 batting average. The Bulldogs also had a winning seast n thanks to the pitchiiig staff which included four seniors and eight underclassmen. Se- nior Jim Musselwhite led the Bulldogs in wins but sopht)more Chris Ciaccio had the lowest earned run average at 2.74. The I ' -) ' -)! closer was Alex Barylax, a junior, who is rapidly ap- proaching the SEC and Georgia record for num- ber of saves. Bulldog fans had a great time rotating for the team throughout the 1993 sea- son. Junior Bulldog fan Matthew Smith stated. The UGA baseball team had a U t of talent, but the did not achie e their tull pt tential because the wi-re such a voung team. 1 feel that they will fare well in the l ' - " - 4 season. " The team agrees that all of the hard work and dedi- cation reallv pavs off when the season rolls around. —Carol Shatley 118 BASEBALL TULCllINt, I ASl- Iim Muv si-lwhitiMiul Chad Whittemore con suit with He.id Ciwch Steve Webtvr . -» Wy " We had a young team in 1993 and the highlight of the year was sweeping the series against mississippi State and our playing IN THE SEC divisional tournament beating South Carolina and Florida. -Head Coach Steve Webber HOME SWEET HOME-Shortstop Pete Arenas books toward home in an at- tempt to score for the Dogs SWING BATTER-Right fielder Reggie Ingram steps up to the plate and pre- pares to slam one out of the ballpark. 119 BASEBALL The " Perfect 1 Os Since their last cham piDiishipin 1989, the L Ci A gymdogs have been judged among the best. Ranked No. 2 in the pre-season, the Lady Bull- dogs turned in a perfect record of 16-0, validating their nickname " the Per- fect lOs " . The team went on to capture that evasive NCAA Championship. The gymdogs opened the season on fire against No. 16 Auburn. They scored their highest sea- son-opening score e er and set a new NCAA record of 19S.95. Heather Stepp, Hope Spivey- Sheeley, and Agina Simpkins all scored 9.90 on the vault. Against No. 8 BYU, Spivev-Sheelev re- corded UCiA ' s first ID.Dot the year with an astound- ing floor exercise. Stepp scored a 39. SO in the all- around as the 1 aih Bull- dogs dismissed B U 195.20-190.90. One of the toughest and most important meets of the season was against No. 3 Alabama. The gymdogs waited imtil the last rota- tion to pull away with a 195.65-193.10 victory. In the ail-ari)und, Stepp, Simpkins and Strong, scored 39.3, 39.35, and 39.0 respectively as Georgia ' s record improved to 3-0. Stepp sizzled against No. 18 Kentucky, scoring perfect lO ' s on both the beam and the floor. Her performance set an NCAA all-around record of 39.80. Simpkins posted her first career lO.Oon the vaultand Spivey-Sheeley came away with perfect scores on both the fK)or nd the wuilt. Stepp continued to dominate against No. 7 llorida. She scored two more perfect 10.0s on the bars and the beam. She also scored 39.73 in the all- around to become the first UGA gvmnast to earn a 1 on each exercise. Yoculan ' s crew- struggled initially in a rematch with Alabama, but rebounded in time to defeat UA 196.75-195.00. Spivev- Sheeley scored a 10.0 on tlu ' ault and tho floor and the rest ot the team turned in fourscores oi 9.90 or better to aid in Ihi ' ir ictorv. In the Bulldog ln -ita- lional, UCi.X defeated IVnn state, UMass, and West Virginia solidl with a score of 197.55, a new NCAA record. In this meet, the l.adv Dogs turned in four perfect scores, most notably iMuviette-I ill (bars) and Nneka Logan (floor). --Kori Robinson 120 GYMNASTlCS ] 0 DWC. 0 TltillT-t.vm- iiiist Lori Slmnj; portornis lu-r barexercise with apparent ease. alt Bowers 1 DISPLAYING A PERFECT TEN-This was a (.unimon siv;lit ,it tlio VCA niaUlu ' s thisyear. CONGRATULATING HER TEAMMATE- I ItMthor Stepp gives her leammate 1 lope Spi ev-Sheelev a hu . Stove loiu-- ( fnik. NCAA Winners The UG A gymnastics IcMm turned in a perfect regular sea- son record of 16-0. They went on to win the SEC and the NCAA Champi- onship. At the SEC Champion- ship, Ceorgin hit an un- precedented 24 out of 24 routines. Nneka Logan and Hope Spivey-Sheeley successfully defended their titles while Ltiri Strong won the bars. This was the Lady Bulldogs third straight SEC title. It provided them with some extra momi ' ntum as they hiMdeti into the Southeast Kcgionals. At the NCAA Southeast Regionals, Yoculan ' s team stiuined thecompetilii)n once more. Andrea Dewev scored a 9.95 on the bars, Logan earned a 9.95 on the riinir I ' xercise and (ii-orgia racked up tiiree ID.Os to help them qualify for the NCAA Championship. At the Championship, the Gymdogs quelled any possible threat to their domination. They set a new NCAA team record of 198.0, as well as a new team record on the vault (49.75), bars (49.75), and floor (49.60). Lady Dogs posting perfect marks in the Championship in- cluded Strong (bars), Heather Stepp and Spivev-Sheelev (floor), and Agina Simpkins and 1 leather Stepp (vault). The efforts o( the Gymdogs produced another national title, their third in six years. Stepp and Simplins won the NCAA champion titles on the vault and bars, respectively. Six of the Lady Bulldogs posted Ail- Amercan titles: Andrea Dewey (bars), Logan (floor), Sandy Rowlette- Dill (vault and bars). Simplins (bars and all- around), Spivey-Sheeley (beam and floor), and Strong (bars). Heather Stepp was named the SEC Gymnast- of-the-Year while Strong (bars), Logan (beam), and Spivey-Sheeley (floor), were named SEC Champi- ons. To top everything off. Coach Suzanne Yoculan was named the NCAA Coach-of-the-Year. She has compiled an awesome record of 180-29-1 in ten years at UGA, including Ave SEC and three national championships. -Kori Robinson I c t 122 GYMNASTICS SIKIKIM.ArOSl -lonSlrong exlubits lu ' i tali-iit on tlio tloor exercise. Gymnastics is one of the most exciting sports here at uga. the team works very hard. and it is nice to see hard work being rewarded. they definitely deserve the title as NCAA CHAMPIONS. -Amy Telenko FOCUSING INTENTLY-Gymnast Heather Stepp performs her bar routine with apparant ease. SUPPORTING HER TEAM-Coach Suzanne Yoculan congratulates Agina Simpkins on a job well done. 123 GYMNASTICS f PureTalent T he 1W3 tennis team started the year with a great deal of contruversv. Senior Wade McQuire, the 1W2 NCAA Singles runner-up, was academically ineligible during the tall quarter of the |W3-y4 school year and therefore unable to participate on the team. The Bulldogs, however, were in search of another SHC " Championship and possibly a national cham- pionship . After McQuire returned to the courts, the team had a flurrv of victo- ries. Unfortimately, the team met a major stum- bling block midwav through the season. McQuire was sidelined again for orthi»scopic sur- gery. The Bulldogs suf- fered two quick losses in conference play within a week. Ihese losses set tin Dogs behind Mississippi Stale in the regular season title hunt. C nce the regu- lar season ended the team would had the home court advantage for the rest of the vear. The Bulldogs reached the finals of the SEC tournament to face the Dogs of Mississippi State. After a convincing win, UG A finished as co-cham- pions along side Missis- sippi State. The real ex- citement, however, had barely e ' en begun. After vears of complaining b the University of Southern California, the NCAA de- i, iJi ' J til iiold the natitmal championshipsat different locations every year after seventeen straight years in Athens. The Bulldogs were ready to end this streak with a flair of ex- citement. Georgia blew by their first opponet in tiu- second round onlv to be alarmed by the Duke Blue ne ils in the quarter finals. The Bulldogs were down 2-4 before making an ama ing comeback in doubles to advance to the score of 5-4. Georgia later faced UCLA in the semi- finals. McQuire pro ' ed to be the onlv Bulldog able to defeat UCLA in singles competition. The Dogs ' doubles team pulled out a miracle to beat the Bruins in a se en hour match. The finals would pit Georgia against Southern California. The singles match finished dead e en at . " -. " .rhe odds seemed to be in the Bulldogs favor as thev were on their hiMiie court and their team had pulled the them through theentiretournamenl.Un- toi Innately UGA fell to the use Trojans 5-3 in the na- tional 1. hcinipioiiship match. --James CJiafin 124 MENS TENNIS RnCniVINC.THFSrKX I -Miko Si ' ll ii ' lurns .1 l ukhanJ ti liis opponet. Nkilh ' TiirniT gg " 1 H V ' 1 - H ■ hi K . 1 i 1 Mollv Tiinu ' r KHACI IING WITH THE FOREHAND- HuUdog tennis team member Bobby M iriiMU lu ' ck returns ,i tough sliot. I IITTINC, A STRONG FORFl lAND- UCA netter Mike Sell hopes to land the shot out ot his opponent ' s reach. Fare Well in SEC Tlu- Lady Bulldog Tennis team headed into the 1993 season full ot ques- tions. After all, they had just lost four time All- American Shaman McCarthy, her All-Ai leri- can twin sister Shawn McCarthy and the 1991 team MVPTony Bogdonas to graduation. Coach Jeff Wallace was left with one junior, two sophomores, and four incoming fresh- nu ' iv However, just be- cause these Lady Netters were voung did uo mean that they were not readv for the heavy competition that stood before them in the SEC. After starting off the season with matches against teams likeCieorgia Tech, Clemson, and perrenial powerhouse Texas, the Ladv Netters entered the season with a surprising 6-3 loss to Ole Miss. Since coach Wallace fame to the University ot Georgia, the Lady Bull- dog Tennis team has been nothing less than a top ten team and that was not about to change. The Lady Netters went on to tear through opponets left and right. The Bulldogs had key wins at No. 23 Tennesee, whipping the Volunteers 5-2, and then going to Vanderbilt to crush the C ommodores 5-1 the next d. v. As always, the road toa possiblechampionship would go through the state of l-lorida. The Lady Dogs took on the Lady Semi- noles of Florida State in Tallahassee. After the Dogs won 5-2 it was back on the bus to face No. 1 ranked I ' lorida. The I ad Gators beat the Ladv Dogs 6-1 anquishinganv hopes for a regular season title. But tlie team still had to face ranked teams in No. 25 Auburn and No. 19 Alabama. The Lady Netters of Georgia cruised to a pair ot 3-1 ictories o ' er their neighbors from Alabama. The team then went to Nashville for the SEC tcnir- nament with a 17-4 record and a No. 7 national rank- ing. Georgia was gi in a bve in the first round, and beat Tennessee in the sec- ond round. The Dogs beat Ole Miss onlv to lose to Florida in the finals. The ladv Dogs were seeded so enthintheNCAAti ur- namentand faced Indiana. I he Dogs won and taced Mantiird w ho the ' had not beaten in eight straight matches. This meeting was no different nd Stanford si n 5- 1 , ending the oung Lady netters season. --. a flics Cliaffiii 126 WOMENS TENNIS A STRONG lOLLOW Tl IKClUCiH- Tina Samara goes tor tiu ' puiiU. think the lady bulldog tennis team does not get enough recognition. they have proved to be very competitive yet they do not get a lot of support from the students at the university. - Jill Gregory CONCENTRATING ON HER SHOT- Senior Angela Lettiere has played in crutial role in both UGA ' s singles and doubles competitions. WITH CAPACITY FOR 4,500- UGA ' s Henry Field Stadium has served as host to several championship tournaments such as the NCAAs and the SECs. WOMENS TENNIS 127 Strive for Success The 1993 vvomcns tr.ick team went into the 1993 out- door season with several additions to the team. These additions filled up some ht)les in a relati ely small lineup and added to the experience and talent of the returning athletes. One of these additions led the way for the Ikill- dogs at the prestigious Drake relays, in front of a crowd of 18,000 in Des Moines, Iowa, freshman hurdler dudrum Amar- di)ttirran 13.44 in the 100- meter hurdles to win the event cner Nebraska ' s Kwani Stewart. Tiiis was a personal best for the young Amardottir. Also at the Drake relays senior high jumper 1 .isa Morrison made a jump of S-10 1 12, finishing fourth in her event. Senior hurdler Yolonda Dorsey also posted a fourth place fin- ish with a limei t r ' 0. At the Southern States Classic, in Athens, the Lady Bulldogs faced such SEC opponets as Alabama, Auburn, Mississippi, Mis- sissippi State and Vanderbilt. Onceagainthe talent of Armardottir shined as she won the 100- meter hurdle event with a time of 13.74. This was a new meet record. The Lady Bulldogs took third place behind Auburn and Ala- bama at the meet. The Lady Bulldogs qualified for the NCAA Championship held in New Orleans, Louisiana. At the Championships, Lisa Morrison finished 1 3th in the high jump with a jump ot 5-8 3 4 and Amardottir finished 5th in a preliminarv heat but did not qualifv for the semifi- nal heat in the 100 meter hurdles. Irida Thordar- dottir placed first in the 3000 meter run with a time of 9:44.52. Jenny Southerland brought home a second place fin- ish in the 5000 meter run with a time of 19:21. U). Also going the distance was Mary McClung who posted a time of 4:26.58 in the 1500 meter run. Monica Cabbler had a good meet placing second in the triple jump and fourth in the long jump. Track team member Marv McClure com- mented on the size of the team: " For such a small team we had a lot of indi- idual success. The size (. f the team made it difficult tor us to show how good we really were. Our indi- idual performance at the SEC ' s helped to make up for the lack of overall team performance. " --Jennifer Jolntson 1 28 WOMENS TRACK IKMNC; TO I Ul,L Allti. ' M - Sonior Aiigol.i M.ilonov coni- pt ' tcs in tho hurdles. I ■ 1 fc ti i J M ( BREAKING RECORDS-Sophomore Cudrun Arnardiittir set a UGA record in the l()l)-meter hurdles last season. CiOING THE DISTANCE-Tracey Hill, 1 )ianne Woodend, and Jill Keller are all long distance runners for the Bulldogs. I r m f !l J -WW.; GEORGIA £w %J » Finishes Tenth The Georgia men ' s tmcknnd Held team entered the 14 3 uutdi)or season, with high hopes for another success- ful season and a possible top ten finish in the out- door NCAA Champion- ship for a third straight season. Overflowing with talent, John Mitchell ' s team included 1 2 All-Ameri- cans jau Bielecki, Breul Noon, Boris Stoikos, and Patrick Th.uelin. I losting the third edi- tion of the Southern States Classic in Athens, the Bull- dogs competed against such SEC foes as Alabama, Auburn, Mississippi, Mis- sissippi State, and Vanderbilt. Breul Noon, the 1992 shot put national champion, finished first setting a new record in tin- event. This helped cap- ture a second place finish for the Build ;s. At the Spec Towns In- it.ilional in Athens, the Bulldogs proved them- selves once again. Breut Noon made another in- credible toss of 67 21 4 " . This toss marked the long- est collegiate throw since 1989. Noon was not the only Bulldog to havea suc- cessful dav at the meet. Senior haninuT thrower Boris Stoikos improved his standing in the NCAA by throwing his best of the season: 221-9. Sophomore Tomas Sjostrom also threw an automatic qualifying mark of 220-9, which was barely lower than his best mark of the year. Other Bulldogs to win their events were Adam Godfrey (pole vault), David Kindt (steeple- chase), HarisSchmidt (jav- elin), and Patrick Ihaxclin (high jump). The final test of the sea- son came at the NCAA Championship meet in New Orleans, Louisiana. Four Bulldogs won All- American honors includ- ing Dawda Jallow (4th, 400 meter dash), Breut Noon (1st, shot put), Haris Schmidt (6th, ja elin throw), and Boris Stoikos (4th, hammer throw). Pull- ing together and showing evidence of much depth and experience, the Bull- dogs were able to bring home a tie for tenth place. It was the team ' s third con- secutixe finish in the top ten at the chanipiitnships. rills finish capped oH a very exciting season and gives the team high hopes again for next year. --Jennifer Johnson 130 MENSTR. ' CK PREPARING FOR THE RE- LEASE-Jesse Muesch practices his deli en ' . ' ! I A y This season has been a very good one for the entire team. we accom- puished many of our goals and we hope to be a strong team next season as well. —MARY MCCLUNG GEORG RGIA E J SHOWING HISSTRIDE-Todd Simpson, a senior from Millodgeville, Georgia, competes in the hurdle event. AHEAD OF THE PACK-Ralph Thomp- son, a junior from Nashville, Tennessee, takes the lead in the hurdles. MENS TRACK 131 Hosts NCAA Tlu ' Idss oi Tina r ci t e r n o s t r 11 , Lucid n i Bem- venuti,cind Kolly Luskd led head coach Beans Kelly to believe that this season would be one of rebuild- ing. Yet, to her surprise, the opening fall season brought excellent wins by the team. The Lady Bull- dogs started off the vear with a pervading sense of optimism which spilled over ontti the links. After winning three out of their first four tournaments, the women went on to place in the top three for the re- ma inderi»f the regular sea- son. Thev finislu ' d the sea- son magnificently, placing first in the SIX ' Champi- onships at the University of Mississippi with Sara Miley taking first place in the individual competi- tion. Ihe premier of the NCAA East Regional Tournament gave the Lad v Bulldogs another oppurtunity to prove their excellence, capturing the first place title. The home course advantage for the NCAA Championships led to a strong fourth place finish for the team. Kristen rviilliganand KellvDoohan helped push Georgia into the lead after the first 36 holes. The team ended up ten strokes behindthe leader, Arizona State. Before ending her illus- trious reign as the nation ' s top-ranked amateur, Vicki Goetze had one more tour- nament in which to place. She placed fifth mcrall in the NCAA, after winning the championship in the 1991-92 season. Goetze, who announced her deci- sion to turn professional after the 1992-93 season, was met with a chorus oi cheers at the eighteentli hole in the final round o the championship. The 1992-93 Lady Bull- dogs picked up many hon- ors along the way. Goetze was not only National riaver of the Year, she was named as SEC Plaver of the Year and to the First Team All-American. The league ' s coaches ap- pointed four distinctive team members to the All- Sctutheastern Conference Teams. This was an all t i me leauge record. Goetze and Mi lev were named members of the First Team All-SEC, while Doohan made her debut on the Second Team All-SEC. Also, of honorable men- tion were Milev, Milligan, Richardson, Jennifer Shuck and Geri artabedian. These team members were named to the All-Academic SEC. -- Kristen Itiidson 132 WOMEN ' SCOl F LINING VV 1 (HK I ' UTT- UCA goltor Ki-lly IXuihan .ittompts to sink her put for par. ff4 % A DFCIDING VVMICn CI.UB TO USE-Vicki Cioct c checks the yardnge of the hole. PLACING HER BALL-Vicki Goetze stud- ies her putt. Vicki decided to leave the University after her sophomore year to turn pro. Looks Ahead The Bulldogs 1W2-93 season marked Dick Copas ' s 23rd year as head coach for the UGA Men ' s Golf team. The Dogs competed at the South Florida and Music City Invitationals scoring a convincing 17 shot vic- tory margin in Tampa and Ih shot winning tally in Nashville. Georgia re- corded five top three ef- forts int. hiding second at theGalor Invitational and third at both the Bill I litchcock hnitational and the SEC Champion- ships. The SF.C finish marked the ,34th showing of third or better in the conference toui M. n riil since 1950. For the first time sinn-ni the 1979- 19H0 season, Georgia failed to make the NCAA Championship field as a team. The team finished 15th at the Fast Regii nal. 1 lowever, senior Rob Butler tied for ninth and was onv oi two indi- vidual qualifers on teams not advancing. Georgia ' s top perform- ers were Brian Slevin and Marc Spencer, a pair of sophomores whc) were the only underclassmen to earn first team All-SEC accolades. Slevin led the team in stroke average, top ten finishes, rounds of par or better, and percent- age rounds counted. The tournament victories at the Southeastern Invita- tional and Music City In- vitational boosted his sta- tus as an honorable men- tic n Ail-American. Sle in was alst one of six Di i- sion 1 collegians selected ti represent the United States during the summer in the L ' SA-|apan friend- ship matches in lukishima, Japan. Spen- cer proN ' ed to be the Bull- dogs most consistant player by finishing 16th or better in seven of 1 1 tour- naments. He was also one of the bigger surprises on iiot onl - the team but throughout theSEC. Spen- cer also scored a hole in one in the first round of the SEC Championships on the 160-yard thirci hole. Matt Street was a cata- Ivst in the two team x ' icto- ries by recording his pair of top ten ' s in addition to top twenty ' s in three other tournaments. Neal llendee tied tor 12th at South 1-lorida and shared l Mli il InipiTial Lakes. C)ther kev players on the team included theredshirt duo of Blackmon, who ci mpeted in three tourna- ments, and Smith, who competed in four fall tour- naments. - - vi ( ' liessinf cr 134 MEN ' SGOLF SlNKINCi Till- I ' LTT-IXnui I lts follows throiii;h, one of liio most iniport.int oiomi ' iits of tho putt. DRIVING FROM THE TEE BOX-This UGA golfer watches his ball go down the fairway. MEN ' S GOLF 135 Success Personified VI nee Dooley. Two words that com- post- ii name which has become as syn- onymous with UGA as Bear Bryant with Alabama, Adolph Rupp with Ken- tucky and Tom Landry with the Dallas Cowboys. During Dooley ' s quarter- century tenure as Georgia ' s football head coach and t ' itteen year stint as the schools athletic di- rector, the Bulldogs have taken their success to an- other level. As the Silver Britches ' head coach, Dooley ' s legacy is remarkable. The University of Georgia, un- der his direction, has wi n six of its ten SIX ' champi- onships, its sole natii nal championship, and made twenty bowl appearances. Only the legendary Bear Bryant has been more suc- cessful in the SEC. When he retired in 1988, he had amassed a record of 201- 77-10. Mis 201 career ic- tories made him the third most winning coach na- tionally among the ac- tive coaches, and one of nine coaches in division I history to have cracked the 200- ' ictorv mark. Dooley ' s accomplish- ments have not gone un- noticed, tie was named NCAA National Coach ot the Year in 1980, Chevrolet-WTBS Coach of the Year in 1982, SEC Coach of the Year seven times, and the NCAA Dis- trict Coach o the Year six times. The Georgia Asso- (.Miinn of Broadcasters named Doolev " Georgian ot theYear " in 1 -) S4. Doolev was named Sports F- ecu- t i ve of t he ' ea r i n 1 " -)84 a nd 1993 by the State Sports Hall of Fame; he has the uncanny distinction of be- ing an inductee into the halls of fame of twi states: Georgia in 1978 and Ala- bama in 1984. In additiiH! to his accomplishments on the field, Vince Doolev has also met with success as an executive. Along with his position on the University Board of Trustees, he is 136 VINCE DOOLEY UGA ' s athletic director. The school ' s eighteen- sport athletic program was the SEC ' s combined men ' s and women ' s all-sports points leader for the entire decade of 1980. Georgia atiiletes garnered fortv- one SEC titles, seven na- tional champitinships and countless indi idual na- tional honors. Student-ath- letes have excelled under Dooley, also, as seventy people haw been named first team Academic All- America, and thirty have obtained NCAA ' Post- graduate scholarships. Sevent ' -se en o DiH lev ' s tiH tb.il! pla ers ha ebeen named to the Acaderr ' All-Southeastern Confif ence team, seven have be awarded the Nation Football Foundation po; graduate fellowship ai ele en have secured tf NCAA postgradua scholarship. For his eii phasis on academics ai other outstanding d during the 1980 ' s, Dool was commemorated a special aw ard bv thes Sports I la 11 of Fame ! 1991. Yet, Vince Dooley ' s i fluence stretches be (M the confines of Athens 1983, he was elected president of the Americ Football Coaches Assoi tion. He has been a mei ber of the College Footbi] Association Board of L rectorsand ison theNC Rules Committee. He h also been a number of t! Advisory Committee the Atlanta Ohmpic C ganizing Committee. Culminating from ali these accomplishmen Vince J. Dooley will be if ducted into the Nation Football Foundation ai College I la 11 of Fame that organizations 37 Awards Dinner on Decer! ber(i,l ' -)94. ' -Kori Robinso THE VICTORY RIDh-Doolev vv.is misod high .iHor dofc.iting Gtvrgia rccli in 1 " - ' HO. This com- pleted the undefeated regu!j season and paved the way I the National Cliampionship., TAKING A BREAK-Vince Dooley has led tlie Ikilldogsnnd t;iiided stiidcnt-nthlctcs to llicir success. INTHEIRYOUNGER YE ARS-Vince Dooley lUid citlilcticdirectorjoel Eaves made a great team from 1%4-1979. Loss to " CJSCI In Final Seconds Even though the Dogs had lost two of their most out- standing players. Garri- son Hearst and Andre Hastings, to the National Football Leauge, EricZeier led a still-potent team onto the gridiron to try to cap- ture the national title that had eluded UGA for thir- teen years. The Dog ' s first opponet would be the University of South Caro- lina Ciamecocks . The game was marred by costly turnovers, un- timely penalties and sev- eral wasted chances, all of which kept the game in- teresting until the very end. After recovering a Bulldog fumble. South Carolina drew first blood on a 4 1 - yard pass play in the first quarter. Georgia returned the favor by pick- ing off Tannevhill, USC ' s quarterback. After march- ing down field, Zeier threw a touchdown pass to Brice Hunter. The Gamecocks then kicked a field goal at the end of the second quarter to put themselves ahead 10-7 go- ing into the ItKker room. On UG A ' s first drive of the second half, Terrell Davis and use recovered. USC ' s Bennett raced 26 yards, but fumbled in the end zone. Unfortunately for the Dogs, the ball was recov- ered bv Gamecocks re- ceiver Toby Gates for a touchdown. Thus, the visi- tors went into the final quarter leading 17-7. The UGA offense re- suscitated itself as Zeier and running back Frank Harvey each scored touch- downs in what seemed to be the killing stakes through the USC heart. With only 2:52 left on the game clock and 55 yards of Bulldog infested real es- tate to cover, USC began what turned out to be the game winning drive. Goff ' s team could not stop the Gamecocks. USC scored on a Bennett dive worth one precious yard with two seconds left. Georgia had lost one of the most thrilling games to take place between the hedges. —Kori Robinson E 3 I- : 138 SOUTH CAROLINA rKt II C 11 C, Illi QIMhc ULiA line keeps the detense away from Eric Zeier. There is nothing quite like a football game at the University of Georgia. The weather, the fans, the Bulldogs, and Sanford Stadium, what more could ANYONE ask FOR ON A Saturday? —Theresa Tomazic VVolt BmviTs TAKING IT ON HIS OWN- Junior QB Eric Zeier looks for a hole as he runs up the middle BREAKING FREE- Junior Terrell Davis ( 33) runs downfield for the Bulldogs. 139 SOUTH CAROLINA xilldos Face Razorbacks Attor beginning the season with .in 0-3 start, the l3ullJt)gs came home to face Arkansas in hopes ot continuing a two year win- ning streak against the Ra orbacks. Unfortu- nately, the Razorbacks brought with them a new head coach, the Bullciogss arch-enemy and former Clemson coach Danny Ford. The Bulldogs began with a strong defense stop- ping the first Arkansas drive. The Bulldogs looked like a throwback to old Cieorgia traditi()n-- grinding out yards on the ground and while still passing to cover long dis- tances. But as the Bull- dogs drove into Arkansas territory they were unable to protluce a touchdown. Kani n ParkmaniliJ how- ever, help the Bui ' ogs take the lead with . IS yard field goal with )ust five minutes left in the first c]uarter. Once again the Georgia defense was put on the field to keep the Hogs out of the end zone. The de- fense put up a great effort and finally haul ted the Rnzorback drive at midfield. Georgia re- ceived the ball deep in their own territory. The offense could not come up with a big drive and the Bulldogs had to give the ball back to Arkansas. On the first play of the drive, Greg Tremble and Frank Thompson blew their pass co erage allow- ing Arkansas ' J.J. Meadors to streak down the field for a 72 vard touchdown reception. After a few possessiim changes, the Bulldogs got the ball on their own 20 with seven minutes left in the half. Once again the Bulldogs began to drive. Georgia moved the ball 80 yards in fifteen plays, taking 6:46 off the clock. With 14 sec- onds left, Terrell Davis caught a touchdown pass from Eric Zeier to put the Bulldogsupl0-7at the half. On the second play of the third quarter, Terrell Da is made what looked to be the game-breaking plav as he bolted dmvn the field for a )1 vard touchdown. But the Bull- dogs were called for hold- ing and the ball was brought back . The Razor- backs went m to w in 20- 10. ( " let rgia fell to 1-4. For the first time in UGA foot- ball historv, the Bulldogs were 0-4 in conference play. —James Chafin 140 ARKANSAS M. kl. t. M KL (.)!• IHL 1 ACKI.H- Steve RoluTfs ( 79) comes in to help. COINC HF.AD TO UFAD-UGA football player I ' hillip Daniels is set on the line tor the Bulldogs. PLAYING GOOD DEFENSE-The Bulldogs are there to keep Arkansas from getting the first down. •SFmi Tramples So. Miss Finally, amidst the Iki I Idogs worst start ever, UGA was true ti) its nickname. Air Geor- gia. October y, 1 W3 was a day tor changing the record books at Sanford Stadium as FricZeier,Brice 1 lunter, and company re- wrote history bv blasting the Southern Mississippi Golden Ragles 54-24 in front ot a relatively small crowd ot hH,45S. Coming into this game, Goffs team was in nvvd ot a win to snap a two game losing streak. The Hull- dogs opened with a Kanon Tarkman tield goal, then added a touch- down pass ot 3S yards from Zeier to 1 lunter to end tlie first quarter 10-0. Southern Miss got on the scoreboard early in the sec- ond period with a field gttal to trim the Hulldi)g lead to 10-3. Apparently neither team wanted llu- other to get the final score before the half. Air Geor- gia landed another TD on a 52-yard bomb from Zeier to Hason Graham. The Golden Eagles responded by swooping down the field to score a touchdown. The Bulldogs, not wanting to be upstaged by a non SEC opponent flew down field in less than a minute on a superb drive that cul- minated in a TD pass from Zeier tt)Terrel Davis with Ih ticks left on the clock. The two teams combined to score 21 points in the final 3:53 of the sectmd quarter. In the third quarter, the Eagles struck first on a 27- yard TD toss. Zeier and Hunter connectecl once again on a 60-yard deliv- ery touchdown pass roughly a muuite atter Southern Miss had scored. The visitorsdid narrow the Bulldogs to 3 1-24 on a IP late in the third period I n tile fourth quarter Air Georgia took off on a non- stop flight to victory land. The scoring frenzy began with a Parkman field goal; score 34-24. Next, UGA orchestrated another spec- tacular drive with Terrell Davis scampering in from one yarci out. Junior scatback Bill Montgomery put his name in the UGA scorebook for the first time with a 12- ard rumble, making the score 48-24. Randall Cnidfrey then in- tercepted a Southern Miss pass and ran it back for a 46- yard TD, his career first. This was the greatest day to date for a UGA quarterback. Zeier had thrown tor an SEC record 544 yards, as well as set UGA completions (30), and TD passes (4). I le also broke 1 lerschal Walkers record for career yards. -Kori Robinson V 142 SOUTHEKN MISSISSIPPI ATTEMPI INC; TO lU.OC k THE PUNT-Senior Bernard Williams aims high. This was a big win for us. Hopefully the momentum will carry over to next week ' s game against Vanderbilt. a Homecoming victory would really help this team. -Jeff Suddeth Walt Bowers KICKING OFF- UG A ' s Kannon Parkman airs the ball out so the Bulldog defense has time to get downfield. LOOKING ON-Bulldog quarterback Eric Zeier watches while his teammates play defense. SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI 143 Homecoming After d isti point- ing 1-4 stnrt in the IW3tot)tbaIlsea- sDn, the liulldogs had ti- nally started to take ott. After soaring over South- em Miss 54-24 and crush- ing Vanderbilt 41-3 Geor- gia vvereabout to pull their heads above water when they faced Kentucky dur- ing Homecoming. Unlike years past, however, these Wildcats were no push- overs. Heading into the game, the Wildcats were a half game behiml in the StC Last and the Bulldogs werecrawlingt)utota hole they had dug for them- selves. Eric Zeier had been passing the ball very well in the last two games and wasnot ab Hit to stop lor a highly rated Wildcat di - fense. The lUilldogs ».|uickly tell 7-0, but two quick strikes in the first quarter put the Bulldogs up 14-7. iUit once again, the Kentucky option gave the Bulldogs fits in the sec- t)nd quarter as the Wild- cats were leading the Bull- dogs 21-14. The Dogs closed the gap with a Kanon Parkman field goal. The Bulldogs then got seven more points when Zeier connected with Terrell Davis who busted over the plane to put the Dogs ahead at the half. The second half would be a defensive battle. The Bulldogs could manage only three points in the third quarter. Kentuckv scored to put the Wildcats ahead 28-27 going into the fourth quarter. Chad Wil- son forced a fumble when the Wildcats wereabout to punt and Whit Marshall recovered the ball, .eier then connected with Sh- annon Mitchell for an eight varil touchdown. Cieoruia opted to go for the two point conversion, but the Kentuckv defense stopped the play short lea ' ing the Georgia lead at 33-28. i On fourth and eight Ken- tuckv went for the win. The situation was much like the Tennesse game that broke the hearts of the UGA fans. But history would ncit repeat itself and on fourth down the UK quarterback put the ball in the air onh to be picked off by Charlie demons. This ended anv chances for a Kentuckv win. Zeier fin- ished the dav racking up 42 wirds passing with tliree touchdowns. This r v;.i e Zeier 1,348 vards [Mssing and I 1 touch- i downs during the Bulldog three game winning streak. --Janies Chapti % } w l44 KhMUUK ATTEMFTING TO BLOCK A PUNT- Clodfri-v(42) and Smitli(57) jiiiiip liigli. CFTTINC. SOME POINTERS- Bulldog quarterback takes a breather during a Georgia timeout. Zeier finished the day with 425 passing yards. I ' ROTECTING THE BALL-UGA ' s Whit Marshall recovers a fumble that was caused by Chad Wilson. Georgia later scored on that drive. 1 A Thrilling Game The timeout. If a g.imt- CDuId bo de scribed in a nut- shell, the 1993 Georgia- Florida game would be that. On a field that bore a striking resemblance to the Oketenokee Swamp, the Bulldogs and Gators clashed in one of the more mem( rable games of the World ' s Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party. Georgia, riding a three game winning streak, was intent on beating Florida since the Gators had won three straight from the Bulldogs. Having re- vamped his defensive sec- ondary specifically to ground Air Georgia ' s " Tlirow and IXick " offense, Florida coach Steve Spurrier took his " Fun and Gun " offense info the Mud Bowl (better known as the Gator Bowl). The Gator haters had several opportunities to take earlv leads but could not overcome the weather or apparant lack of a run- ning game. The Bulldogs had the ball inside the Florida 1 1 eight times but could only score two touchdowns. Twice Goff ' s team camped out at the Gator ' s two yard line. More bizarre was the fact tha t Zeier was UG A ' s lead- ing rusher with 33 yards. Yet, in those 33, Zeier picked up some critical first downs that kept the BuUdogdrivesalive. Add- ing to UGA ' s offensive shortcomings was Kanon Parkman ' s two missed field goals. The outlook of the game changed signifi- cantly since the Bulldogs would ha eonlv needed a field goal to win at the end instead o a touchdown, llric Zeier was correct wlien he, after the game, observed, " 1 think we left some points out there. " Quarterback Zeier was 36 of b5 for 3Sb vards. His 65 attempts set a Georgia record and ranked second highest in SEC history. Moreo ' er, noboby in SHC history has thrown for 381 yards three times in a ca- reer. Georgia ' s Zeier did it in three consecutiw weeks. Zeier recei ed man - praises from Florida. Among others, Florida ' s defensivecoordinator Ron Zook projected Zeier " will be pUning on Sunday, hopefullv next year. " Tight end Shannon Mill, boll had a record day also. 1 ie caught 15 passes, which broke a UGA record ten passes, which broke a UGA record of ten passes, that was set by Brice 1 limter. His feat was also the second best perfor- m.iiue in SFC historv. Mitch Davis said, (.iiiitiiuK ' J oil p.i ;i ' I4S 146 Fl,OKlDA ON THE MOVE-Suprisinply Eric Zeier was the leading riislur ii tlu- i;amo. I ' M MAD. I ' M SICK. I ' M DISGUSTED. The game was STOLEN FROM US. STOLEN BY THE REFS. The REFS CAUSED US TO LOSE THIS GAME. WE WERE RIPPED OFF AND I FIND THAT VERY HARD TO DEAL WITH. -Mitch Davis John Rossiter STANDING THEIR GROUND-The UG A linemen protect QB Eric Zeier from the Florida defense. HYPED UP- Mitch Davis gets the crowd anci his teammates fired up. FLORIDA 1 47 Was time called? " I broke the record, but we lost. That ' s the mdin thing. " Mitchell was espe- cially outstanding when the Dogs ran several shovel pass plays, which kept the ( ' .a tor defense from exclusively keying in on Georgia ' s passing game. The turning point in the game came in tiu- third t|uarter. doffs squad came out ot the blocks quickly on their first drive of the second iialf. Unfortun- altely, the drive bogged down in the mud and I ' arkman missed the field goal. TheCiatorsthen took over the ball and went on an impressive 2 1 -play, SO- yard TD fear that gobbled 10:57 off the clock. Besides the fact that UF was five of-six on third down con- versions, their running back, F.rrict Khett, carried the ball 14 limes on this epic drive which helped himselaCiatorrecoril with 41 carries in a game. On Rhett ' s performance. Coach Goff said, " Errict Rhett was the difference in the ft)otball game. ..we couldn ' t stop him. " With 96 seconds left in the final period, the UGA defense held the Gators. The Bulldogs had one fi- nal chance to win the game. Starting at their own 36- vard line. The Dogs con- tinued to ad ' ance the ball down the field until they reached the Florida 13. Controversy 1: Zeier hit wide receiver Jerry Jermaii for the apparant touch- down. 1 itnvexer, an SEC official ruled that UF cornerback Anthone Lott, seeing that his team didn ' t have enough plavers on the field, iiad called a timeout before the ball was snapped. The Georgia sideline, at first celebrat- mg, was m an uproar. Georgia ' s plea fell on deaf ears and the down had to be replayed. Controversy 2: On the re- play, Zeier tossed a pass to Hason Graham who could not come up with the ball. BUT WAIT!! Pass interfer- ence was called on Lott. the ball now on the Florida 2 for the penaltv assess- ment, the Florida sideline was now in an uproar. I ike wise their pleas fell on dcdt ears. Air Georgia had one last opportunitv to pull off one of its biggest comebacks in recent memorv. With two vards and five seconds separat- ing UGA frcun glorv, Zeier ' s pass to Jeff Tho was a bit too low. Thus, on a d ou the Weather Channel could Kne, the ball flopped harmlessly into the bog and a UGA prayer went vmanswered. --Kori Robinson 148 FLORlDA C.. I. 1. C, scAll- .AKIVU.I - Hrici- llnnli-r Uikos llio bM upfiold for the Bulldogs j»ri KICKING THE BALL-David Weeks comes up to block for his tjuarterback Eric Zeier. WANTING A QB SAC-Bulldog Bill Rosenberg waits on the UG A line for the ball to be snapped by the Gators. I ' ' l mf. Unbeaten Auburn Tin- meeting be- tween the Georgia Bulldngs and the Auburn Tigers was a tale of two teams that were miles apart. The previous year Georgia defeated Auburn at Auburn to knock the Tigers out of a winning season. At the beginning of the 93 sea- son, the Dogs were look- ing toward an SFC title and a possible shot at a national championship. Mean- while new head coach Terrv ni wden just wanted his Auburn team to finisii better than last years mark of 5-5-1. When the two teams met in Sanford Sta- dium for their tenth game of the year, their outlook on the season was erv different. Goff ' s Bulldogs were hoping fo win their last two games just to fin- ish with a winning season and Auburn was having their best season since when Ihev were on proba tion in 1937. The Bulldogs entered the game wanting to spoil Auburn ' s perfect season, while the Tigers wanted revenge for last season ' s loss to the Dogs. The first quarter of this matchup ended 7-7. But the second quarter proved disastrous for the Bull- dogs. After Auburn ran over the Georgia ' s defense to go ahead 14-7, UGA ' s Terrell Davis fumbled on a reverse. Luckily the Bull- dogs recovered but had twentv-five vards to go before the first down. The next play, Davis busted through the middle onl - to fumble again. This time the Tiger reco ' ered and went on to sctire leaxing the Bulldogs dt vn 2 1-7 at the halt. After stopping an Au- burn dri e in the third quarter, the Bulldogs aban- dttned their running game and took things to the air. The Bulldogs began to drive, but at midfield, Eric Zeier ' s pass was tipped at the line of scrimmage. The ball came down in the hands of Chris Shelling ho ran 73 vards for an- other Auburn touchdown. Twentv seconds after Au- burn scored Zeier con- nected with Hason Gra- ham who raced 7b vards tor a touchdown. Auburn answered with a touch- down oi their own, and the Dogs were down 35- 14. Zeier once again hit Graham for a TD. After an Auburn fumble Zeier hit Brian Bohannon who scored on an eight vard run. Auburn wont on to score again on a Bostic run and when Ck ' orgia got the ball back, it was too late. - James (luifjiii ■h -1 c 1 50 AUBURN IKMNC, letHKI AkIKl-h-This Tii;iT i i st(ippod bofiiro he ii-.u h( " llic til ' -l down. We played a very good game against a very good team. we should have BEATEN them: WE KILLED OURSELVES with TURNOVERS. Too BAD THEY CANNOT GO ANYWHERE WHEN THE SEASON IS OVER. -SUZY WALLIN Steve Jones AIDING HIS TEAMMATE- Derrick Bryd comes over to make sure the Auburn Tiger is ciown. BRINGING DOWN THE BALL CAR- RIER-Bulldog Greg Tremble stops the Auburn run. AUBURN 151 Bragging Rights Reeling off d dishocirtinglossto Auburn and siiddlcd with the prospect of not going to a bowl game, UGA limped into Atlanta on Thanksgiving Day to tackle the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. With state bragging rights and personal pride on the line, Goff ' s squad played a su- perb game, especially on the defense. Goach Goff pointed out that " the de- fense went out today and played extremely well; I am nn)re proud of that than anything. " Georgia dominated the third and fourth quarters on their wav to destroying Tech 43-10. The Silver Britches scored first when Kanon Parkman booted a 37-vard field goal in ll r opi-iiing quarter. In the second quarter, Tech answered with a field goal of their own when Tvler jarret nailed a 4 1 - yard field goal. The next score of the game cameonaTerrelDavisrun of three vards. Tech an- swered again with a touch- down reception from Donnie Davis to tight end Todd Vance. Georgia ended the scoring spree of that quarter with another Parkman field goal and the Bulldogs headed into the locker room with only a three pi int lead. In the third quarter, punter Scott Armstrong pinned the Yellow jackets down on their one yard line. Cark)s Yancv picked off a Tech Pass at the Tech 36. Capitializing on this opportunitv, UGA flew down the field and scored on a dramatic fourth and one sweep bv Bill Mont- gomerv. In the final pe- riod, Gei»rgia raveged the hapless Bees for twenty- seven unanswered points. Donnie Davis, Tech ' s quar- terback gave the Bulldogs another touchdown when he threw a pass picked off by UGA ' s Greg Tremble, who ran it back fi r a twenty yard INT return. Next, Mitch Davis recov- ered a Tech fumble at the GT 23. Cashing in, Eric Zeier threw his first touch- down of the day to James Warner. This made the score 43-10. This touch- down set off a bench clear- ing fight in which it took several minutes to clear up. Only one ejection was or- dered. On the fight Goff comnu ' nted, " We did a pretty good job oi keeping our pla ers back fi r a while but in situations like that the longer it drags on the tougher it is...l grabbed a couple of our guys and threw them back but then the flood gates opened. " —Kori Robinson ' l l52 Gi:ORGIATECH rKorix riNc. mi- oo - - BALL-Sc.itb.K-k BUI Montgoni ery g.iins sovcml .irds ior tlu- Georgia ottense. READYFORTHESNAP-UGA linemen prepare to bli)ck against Georgia Tech ' s defense. They proved successful as they trampled Tech 43-10. MAKING THE CALLS- Quarterback Eric Zeier led the Bulldogs to a big win over Tech. Start off Strong After a year of learn- ing, at times bit tt-rly, the Hoop I iounds went back on the attack to seize the SEC crown. Although many felt the crown would go to either Arkansas or Ken- tucky, Georgia lidd otlu-r ideas in mind. The Dawgs played in the Preseason Nit in which they jumped off to a good start. While shooting an extraordinary 52. per- cent, Georgia decisively defeated Alabama State89- h7. Sophomore Shandon Anderson, making his first career start, pumped in 22 points and the UGA bench gave a strong supporting effort. Two days later, in the second round, the liardcourt Mounds ran into a brick wall. The wall w.is the ninth- ranked Golden Cioph ers of the University of Minnesota; UGA shi t a horrendous i7 7 percent against a Go- pher defense built on pres- sure and aggressive play. Bouncing off that loss, Durham ' s team faced off against the Western Caro- lina Catamounts, which was the first time the two teams had o or met. The Bulldogs handled the Catamounts 100-64 and then beat their next en- emy, Bethune- Cookman, 115-58. UGA was now geared up for one of its most an- ticipated games of the sea- son. On December 15th the Bulldogs traveled to the Omni in Atlanta to face arch-rival Georgia Tech. The game was intense and extremely competiti e with neither team able to put the other awav. Geor- gia, at times, held double- digit leads but couldn ' t knock the elK v jackets out Compounding this, Durham ' s trot)ps would go into shooting droughts. Thus Tech was allowed to get back into the ring. In the second half, the trio i-»f Travis Best, James Forrest and Drew Barry took over the game as Tech edged past Georgia 72-b ' -). Recovering from their loss to the Yellow Jackets, Georgia returned to At- lanta three davs later tc take on Kansas in the an- nual Kuppenheimer Clas- sic. Although the Bulldogs plaved hard, Kansas was too much as the Hoop t Iounds were deteated- 8 ' ?-79. Durham ' s team limped back to Athens and tot-ik thrir anger oul on WintliiHip, walloping tlieni U). " -55. This victory was Durham ' s 500th ca- reer win. continiKii on next pagi- - 1S4 MENS BASKFTBALL (.C1| C; Ur STKONCi-UC.As Brown (23) fakes a jumper against a Vandy opponett. m UGA PLAYED WELL ESPE- CIALLY DURING THE BEGIN- NING OF THE SEASON. WE HAD SOME BIG WINS AGAINST TOP RANKED TEAMS LIKE KEN- TUCKY. I THINK EVERYONE SHOULD LEAVE HUGH DURHAM ALONE AND LET HIM COACH. -SUZY WALLIN K % ' V a L wr " ' - Y- V 53 5 fi m 1 r r- ir ' r k Steve Jones Kristin Schmalz TAKING A JUMPSHOT-Bulldog Shandon Anderson scores two for the Bulldogs. Georgia went on to beat Vanderbilt in front of a large sized home crowd. A CLEAN STEAL-The Bulldogs played an excellent defensive game against Ala- bama State. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 155 UGA Defeats UK P.K-ificintheUSWest C clluar Air Time l )iirnament in Se- attle, WashingtDii. Georgia won tliis contest 68-63. They next faced Pennsyl- vania, who managed a two point victory over the Bull- dogs. Pennsylvania went on to win the toiirnanu ' iit the next night. Durham ' s Bulldogs be- gan their tough SFiC sched- ule on januarv 3th with a ro.ul game against Auburn. At Auburn, the Bulldogs got excel lent pro- duction and timelv shots out of its stars as the Bull- dogs outlasted Auburn 83- 80 in overtime. As one would expect the UCiA-Kentucky game was played in front i f a capacity crowd .it the Georgia Coliseum. Cieor- gia put on a show as they beat the Wildcats w4-«-H) in M overtime thriller. UGA dominated the Wildcats on the boards in the sec- ond half and almost put the game away in regula- tion, but Kentucky ' s Tony Delk hit an ama ing three- pointer, sending the con- test into an extra period. Responding to the chal- lenge, Georgia outscored UK 10-6 and played solid defense in overtime. Jun- ior Steve Jones drove the killing stake through the Wildcats ' heart with an outstanding steal and a crowd-rocking slam dunk! As Bulldog faithfuls went crazy, Georgia basked in the glory of their biggest upset in recent times. Charles Claxton had twenty-one points whileat the same time snagging in eleven rebounds. It was however, a team effort by the I loop 1 iounds that eventually dimmed coach Rick ritiin and the Wild- cats. Wired tri m their entralling victory, Georgia visited Knox ' ille to tackle the Volunteers. Although Tennessee was not as strong as they had been in recent seasons, they played the Bulldogs tough before finally succumbing 67-63. This victory set up a showdown with Missis- sippi State to determine who was the best team in the SEC. Unfortunately, liie Bulldogs fell to Missis- sippi State 67-60. They were outrebmmded and shot an unsatisfactory 3(- percent from the field. Ccnning o i this loss, the Bulldogs tell [o ' anderbilt. Mired in a two game losing streak, Durham ' s squad tried to right themselves against Ole Miss on January 22nd. rntortunatoK ' , Ck ' orgia y committed too man ' turn- overs and eventually lost to Ol Mississippi. —Kori Robinson ISh MFN ' SBASKITBAIL ' K i TAKING IT INSIDE-Georgia ' s Cleveland |acksi)n(3)drivespastViindy for two points PLAYING TOUGH DEFENSE-Shandon Anderson (40) hangs with his opponent truni Alcibama State 31 2 laa i f Andy Ltinders is a University of Georgia legend. In his 15th season as the Lady Bulldog coach he is deemed bv some as the best ever in women ' s bas- ketball. Since he took over the program in l ' - ' 79. Landers has brought together one of the nation ' s best basket- ball programs. I lis list of accomplishments thusfar include four Southeastern Conference Titles, two Fi- nal Fours, and two 30-win seasons. Individually, Landers has earned such honors as National Coach of the Year and Souheastern Conference Coach of the Year. Landers has coached some outstanding athletes in his years at UGA. Former Bulldogs and Olympians Teresa Edwards and Katrina McClain ha e pro ed to lead the field in women ' s ( I ' Dp)- Rfichol I ' owill m ' ts some feedb.uk tiMin 1 .mJors. (.Abuvi ' )- Tr.iiv I lotuU ' rson oos up ot tlu ' roliouiui. (Uu ' lii) I .iK. ' slii.i I ' n-tt sluiots a Ircc throw tor tin. " Lady Bulldogs. " Perhaps the best women ' s basketball coach ever. " basketball. In 1992 Edwards became the first basketball player ever to ha ' e ctimpeted in three Olvmpiads. When Landers arrived at Georgia he called the women ' s basketball pro- gram here " the worst ma- je)r ct)llege situation in the country. " A short four years later. Landers carried the Lady Bulldogs to the Final Four. Enrmite the team captures the SEC title for the first time the UGA history. Georgia remained consistant as they claimed their seciMid SEC the next season and complied a 30- 3 overall record. The Lac Bulldogs had high hop of being NCAA champj ons in 1 984-83 but thev ft to Old Dominion in tl NCAA title game. The ne seaon the team won i third SEC title and fi ished as the nations 2r ranked team. Four years past but 1991 the Lady BuUdo; won another SEC title th time without a conferei loss. The 1994 season prov- ' that the University ' s be women ' s basketball tea mav be vet to come. 15H W(.)MENS BASKETBALL I I (1 op)- IX ' bra Kosse steal thuball and fast breaks down the floor. Koese was one of only two se- niors on this young Lady Bull- doi; tiMni. ( liddle)-La ' Keshia IVett, a (V3 Ircshman shows her ability to play defense in addition to her offensive play. (Bottom)-The 1993-94 additions to the Georgia Bulldog basket- ball team. They ct)mprise what IS said to be the top recruiting class ever. Seated(L-R) Tiffany Walker, Sherbiya Morris, Tracy Henderson, and Bradi Decker. Standing (L-R) Tara Sanchez, Kachel Powell, Kedra Holland and La ' Keshia Frett. We have some experi- ence, SOME TALENT but as for the 93-94 season, i doubt their will be a more inexperinced team in the country. -Andy Landers 1993-94 ISfewcppicrs Full of Youth Tlu- 1993-94 Lady Bulldogs were said to be the most in- experienced team in the country and ever at the University of Georgia. Yet they were also classified as " the best recruiting class in the historv of women ' s basketball. " The team ct)n- sists of two seniors, two juniors, two sophomores, and eight freshmen. Ihe returning plavers this year were Deborah Reese, Vera l.irdini, Stepanie Wheeler, Dor- othy Sanders, Kim Thomp- son, and Tracy Walls. Ihe newcomers are Brandi Decker, La ' Keshia Frett, Tracy Henderson, Kedra I lolland,Sherbiva Morris, Rachel Powell, lara Sanshez, and Tiffany Walker. Deborah Reese was ex- pected to be a big factor on the team. She ended last season with remarkable pertormaiues in -.iri(His positions. She returned this year as the Lady Bulldog ' s most creditable player. Dorothy Sanders returned leading the team in field goal percentage and was expected to do the same this season. As for the freshmen, they showed why they were gi in such higii praises. Combined they a eraged 53 out of the S3 points per game, 26.4 out of 47 rebounds per game, and 121 out of 200 minutes per game. In Georgia ' s games thusfar the fresh- men rank 1 -2-4-3-6 in .scor- ing and 1-3-4 in rebound- ing. Tile two freshmen Landers really depended on were La ' Keshia Frett and Tracy Henderson. Ihey came to ctillege car- rying some lH nors to be proud ot. I rett won Na- tional Player of the Year honors at Phoebus High School in Hampton, Vir- ginia. She was also named Virginia ' s all-time leading prep-scorer out of both male and female contend- ers. Henderson won first team prep Ail-American honors at Patrick Henry I ligh in Minneapolis. She was believed to be the na- tions top " power " prospect. The two freshmen are vy- ing to become the first UGA freshmen in six years to lead the Georgia squad in scoring. The - are also on course to become the first Georgia rookies since 1980-81 to rank i-2 in the scoring statistics. With such a good foim- dation, the Ladv Bulldogs are sure to be top contend- ers in the years to come. Andy Landers has given a lot to the girls program at UGA and his hard work will soon pay off. -Dana l.olir 160 WOMENS BASKETBALL l ' l.AM, t, lObcm EFENSE- Tracy Henderson proves to be a key defensive players as well. Sli- i ' lonrs — W DRIVING TO THE BASKET-Though the team was a young one they were not itr iid to plciy aggresive offense. CETTINC, PHYSICAI.-The Lady Bull- dog basketball team shows they will not be pushed aroung underneath the bas- ket. lle?yt ll Team 1 2-2 in SEC The Georgia vdIIcv ball program con tinued to strive for success this season under the leadershipot tifth-year coach Jim lams. The team had five returning starters from the successful IW2 campaign. The Bulld(.)g I adv Spikers were lead this year by senior co- captians Ashley Cook and Jodie Kruse. These key players had lots of help, however, from experi- enced sophomores and juniors. Junior Priscilla I ' acheco is the top return- ing offensive player in the SEC. She led the team and the SEC in total kills and kills per game last season. Sophomores Madli Anstine, Nikki Nicht Ison, Cindy Ytnmg, and Karen Meyer also contributed to the teams sucess. Thn-i- newcomers, llollv Smiekel, Nikki White, Becky Stitt, along with red shirt freshman Kristv Johnson filled out the ros- ter. Junior outside hitter Pacheco broke the SEC ca- reer kills record during game two of the Clemson match on November 16. Pacheco currently has 1 S5b kills in her career with 640 tiuistar this season. She also broke the previous conference career attacks record held bv UGA ' sown Dianne Rhode (•83- ' 86) during the last regular sea- son match against Ala- bama. She also has 1489 swings this season and 4 1 OS on her three years as a Lady Bulldog. The Lady Bulldogs made their third straight appearance, fifth ox ' erall, in the NCAA tournament. Thev entered theSEC tour- nament second -seeded and I ' ' lh ranked. Georgia was ranked among the best in the nation in kills per game for the week of No- ember 23rd. The Ladv Bulldogs also ranked first in hitting percentage and 12th in assists per game. Georgia defeated the Lad ' Gamecocks and Kentuck) ' with a score of 3-0. The win against Kentucky placed them in a final against F-lorida who later won that match 3-1. Pacheco, among other honors, was named Mikasa SEC Player of the Week for the second time this season. The 5-1 1 Aus- tin, Texas nativeearned the lionor after another out- staiiding week, breaking the SEC career kills and attacks records. The previ- ous record of 1 735 was held by LSU ' s Nyla Sheaperd. Pacheco has 1776 career kills so far with (i40 this season. -- J nines Oiaffin t, 162 WOMENSVCii 1 IM Al 1 GOING FOR THE SPIKE- Ashlev cook leaps high after 1 the ball. The sec is very strong, between the top four or five teams there is always a very competitive situa- tion for the title. -Coach Jim Iams r-i.iA 8 ♦ " Hi ON 14 •! ML ' ' e Jones EXECUTING A CLEAN DIG-Holly Smiekel (13) passes to her teammate. TEAMWORK PAYS OFF-Karyn Meyer (1) and Hadli Anstine (6) work together to form a successful clock. WOMENS VOLLEYBALL 1 63 The place to be on Saturday after- noons every fall is The University of Georgia ' s San ford Sta- dium. Over 80,000 Bull- dog supporters fill the sta- dium to cheer on the foot- ball team. During winter quarter, thousands of fans gather in the collisium to cheer for the basketball teams. Leading the chants and cheers at these events are the University of Geor- gia cheerleaders. These men and women are a se- lect group of individuals ciiosen after spring quar- ter tryouts. The new .squad is annoimced every year at theannualG-Davgame. Immediately after the squad is chosen, they be- gin practice for the upcom- ing ftuitball and basketball seasons. Cheer leading at the collegiate level is very competitive and requires a great deal of hard work and dedication. The UGA Sic ' Em! cheerleaders practice and condition three times a week. This workout en- tails running, aerobics, and weight lifting. Cheerleading may look like an easy activity, but it is a sport, and like any other, it requ ires hard work and dedication. " My favorite aspect of being a UGA cheerleader is that I get to cheer at Sanford Stadium for 80,000 of my best friends., " said UGA cheerleader Jeff Kircher. Aside from participat- ing in many University activities, the cheerleaders also compete every year in the NaticMial Cheerleading Competition. In early August the placed in the top ten for the past four years of com- petition. Receiving an invition to Nationals is quite an honor for a squad starts camp. It is there that thev begin preparation for the Nation- als. Our Bulldog CTieerleading squad has cheerleading squad— one more area where all oi the hard work pays oii. Along with the Georgia cheerleaders, the Univer- sity has a very energetic, spirited mascot named " Hairy " that cheers the ath- letic teams and fans on. Tryouts for " I iairy " are held e erv spring. John Williams was selected as the 1W3- U UGA mascot. " Hairy " is also announced at G-Day along with the cheerleading squad. Aside from cheering with the squad at arit us sport- ing events, " Hairy " also makes appearances around the state of Geor- gia representing the Uni- versity. --Julie Davis 164 CHFERLEADING SHOVVINC. .MlSMll IS-Tlu ' UGA diecrlo.idors make somo noise at the Texas Tech game. I CC " )MI ' I.ETING A STUNT-Blair Williams eiiti-rtiiins the UGA crowd as he cheers for the bulldogs. STRUTTING HIS STUFF- " Hairy Dawg " starts the cheers as he walks by the student section. Continue Tradition c ontrarvtowhatthe majority of people beleive about swimming, it is not only a spring and summer sport. At the University and uni- versities across the coun- try, swimming is a winter sport which provides a tidal wave ot entertain- ment and competition. Tiu- 1993-94 women swim dogs had a great sea- son bv Finishing the vear ranked 8th. Ihey acquired an overall record of 9-1 for the season and a 4-1 record in the Southeastern Con- ference. After completing their regular seast)n, the team went on to compete in the Southeastern Con- ference Championships. After competing and practicing at the olvmpic pool in Stegman Hall for 50 years, this season marked the transition from one tradition to the beginning i f another. Next season the swim dogs will move into the newly con- structed Space Center. This will impro ' e Georgia ' s abilitv to continue recruit- ing top swimmers from across the country. The University of Geor- gia swim team has a di- verse and rigorous train- ing schedule which sup- ports the strong attitudes and work ethic found in championship teams. At the same time, the team continues the University ' s tradition of excellence as they work to be the best thev can be in the pool as well as in their classes. This year ' s team was lead b head coach Jack Bauerle, who after 14 years as the women ' s head i i coach has continued to produce winning teams and gain a place in the na- tional spotlight. Although one of the swim dogs top competitors graduated last year, they continued their winning traditions with four top returners and a few new faces. The top returners for the 93-94 sea- son were sophomore. Heather Blackmon; senior, Sonja Leiter; senior, Chris- tine Stephenson; and jun- iitr, Laura Adams. Some of the new faces this season included Lisa Coole, twins Anne and Courtney Hanna, and Butty Nelson. Stephenson continued to compete well in the 1,650 freestyle after placing third in the same event during tile NCAA Champion- ships last vear. Adams con- tinued to swim well in the 1 00 vard breaststroke a f tcr she broke a school record in W i ' cnt last season. —Carol Shatley 166 W SWIMMING TKMNC; TO TOP HER BEST TIME-Nicol.ii Tvermoes comes up briefly tor air. :. I ' f ' WARMING UPBEFOREPRACTICE-Thcsc UG A Swimmers ready for a tough wtirkout. he team will have new workout and cometitiun facilitys next year with the (.onipietion ot the SFACenter. FHE GEORGIA COACHING STAFF-Gary Binf ield, Volunteer Coach VinceGiambalvo, an Laak, Tim O ' Brien, Kathy Coffin, iar ey Humphries, and Jack Bauerle. 0 ' 7 ' ■ Finish 7-3 Coming off an im- pressive 1993 sea- son, the Univer- sity ot Cieorgia swimmers dove into the 1994 season with one of the strongest teams in Georgia history. After two disappoint- ing losses at the beginning of the season against top ten teams Auburn and Florida, the swim team turned the season around during theClemson meet. With C.abe Vasque ' s vic- tors in the 2(10 breast- stroke, tlu ' nu ' ii claimed the top two positions in the llH) freestyle and the 200 breaststroke. In the 200 backstroke, tiie im-n placed in the top four po- sitions. The team Ci)ntinued its success with victories against the University ot North Carolina, Florida Atlantic, and Cincinnati. The swimmers found its first South Fastern Con- ference win in the first meet of the new year against Kentucky. Junior Mats Rasmusson returned to the team after missing the earlier part of the sea- son. Rasmusson ' s efforts proved beneficial with vic- tories in both the 100 and 200 butterfly. Vasquez con- tinued his undefeated record in the 200 breast- stroke in Lexington. The Bulldogs returned to Athens .o host Texas and C.eorgia Tech at Stegman pool. Texas, one of the fastest teams in the coun- try, defeated Georgia by a narrow margin. 1 lowever, Georgia quickly re- bounded fora decisive vic- tory over the Yellow Jack- ets. This was the final meet ioT the swimmers in Stegman pool; next year the team will relocate its training and meets to the new SrACI-NIl-R. In the final meet of the season, the swim dogs traveled to Columbia, South Carolina to face the Gamecocks. The men started off slow, but three strong wins by Mats Ramusson in the 200 but- terfly, Hakan Karlsson in the 1 00 freestyle, and Chad Patterson in the 200 back- strokequickly put the Bull- dogs on top, where they stayed for the remainder of the meet. Tile Bulldogs ended the season with an impressi ' e 7-3 record. Coach Jack Baurele believes that " for mil- men, this wastlie most successful dual-meet sea- son ever. " Sophomore Bobby Brewer set the top Si:C time in the 100 back- stroke (49.43). Gabe Vasquez had the second fastest time in the SEC in the 200 breaststroke (2.00.39). -Julie Mi cklc ft 168 MENS SWIMMING TRYING TO CATCFI HIS OP- PONENT- Nicoi.ii Tvormoes swims well for the Bulldogs. ' 7 COMING UPFOR AlK-TimHerwig sets the pace for his competitors. This is the last season the Bulldoj s will compete in Stegman. Next year they will move to the new SPACENTER. MAINTAINING A STEADY MO MEN- TUM- Tim 1 lerwig shows his talent in the backstroke. A Great Alternative A club sport is a registered student organization that promotes partici- pation in a particular sporting activ- ity. The goal of each club can be instructional, competitive, or for rec- reation cind exercise. The clubs are student operated and do travel to other schools for competition. Ev- ery year many of the University of Georgia ' s teams are invited to na- tional championships after winning region titles. Camaraderie, competi- tion, and instruction are the impor- tant facets of club sports. 1994 Cli lb Sports Aikido Lacrosse Badmintttn Racquetball Cricket Rollerblade Cycling Rugby Equestrian Soccer Fencing Toli Ice Hockey Frisbee Karate Water Ski Kashima Shin Whitewater Ryu Wrestling SPORTb PHYSICALLY FIT- R.ich.icl Flack, Laura MighfilLand Mandy Wright arc members of the UGA cycling team. With the support of the University of Georgia and the student body, THE University of Geor- gia CYCLING TEAM PLANS to continue its tradi- tion of excellence well into the next century. -Aaron Rittgers Cycling Champions Athens Georgia, home of Sanford Stadium and the Georgia Bulldogs is also home of the Univer- sity of Georgia Cycling Team. Since its formation in 1988 the Georgia Cy- cling team has reigned su- preme in the southeast. As the SEC champion for the last five years, the team has been given the oppor- tunity to represent the University at the national level finishing eleventh in both the 1990 and 1992 Collegiate Champion- ships. Former team members include Bill Oyster, the 1992-1993 SEC champion and Paul King who placed second overall in the 1990 Collegiate Road Nationals. King later traveled to Spain to represent the Uni- versity in the World Cham- pionships returning home as the 1990 Collegiate World Champion. The University of Geor- gia Cycling Team is funded by student activities fees and is open to all members of the student body. The team is divided into cat- egories according to skill and experience allowing everyone from novice to ex- pert to compete against oth- ers of their own ability. It allows students an excel- lent opportunity to become introduced to the world of competitive cycling. The team is always searching for new cyclists, both men and women who are interested in becoming members and all interested parties are encouraged to contact the receration sports department for in- formation. Real men play lacrosse Fdst paced, exciting, and full of notion; if thnt is the type of sport you are interested in, then you should consider lacrosse. Lacrosse is of- fered at the University of Georgia as a club sport from the recreactional sports department. Since its development in 1971, lacrosse has provided an alternative sport for play- ers who do not want to compete at the intramural or varsity level. Lacrosse is a unique combination of many oi America ' s fas ' or- ite sports. This traditional sport requires the physi- cal stregnth of football, the free flowing nature of soc- cer, the defensive concepts of basketball, and the rapid ball movetment of hockey. Although la- crosse is an old sport, its growth has come recently. Divided into 15 minute quarters, lacrosse makes a great spectator sport be- cause it is packed with an- ticipation and speed. Since there are 10 players on the field at once a great deal of camaraderie, cooperation, and instruction are re- quired. Here at the University of CaHirgia lacrosse is played during the late win- ter and early spring with nine regular season games and additional tourna- (1 op right)- Ihc University of Gcorgi.i Lacrosse team takes a second to pose for a group shot. The team, though not an official varsity sj ' K rl, conijx ' tes in many matches .ukI tournaments every season. (Bottom left)-The lacrosse team readies for .i nuet by coming to- gether in a huddle. (Bottom nght)-Since lacrosse is such a fast paced game, these team members take a break but still keep a close eye of whats happening on the field. 172 LACROSSE ment games. Each team member is required to pay sixtv dollars at the begin- ning of the season in t)rder to support the team. Hop- ing to continue a winning spirit, team member. Roger Wittman said,l thick we have one of t| top four teams in t league and we havej grweat shot at the SJ title. " Blood, Sweat Bruises Toll is a traditional Native American game that has been played for at least 400 years. It has been called the " little brother of war, " as it was once used to settle disputes between tribes. These games often in- volved hundreds of people per team, were played on fields that were several miles long, and lasted from sun up till sun down. Modern games are not so epic. ThegameofToliis very fast moving and vio- lent. There are no time outs, no fouls, no first downs, out of bounds or free throws. There is no pen- alty box and only two writ- ten rules. The first is that you cannot touch the ball (a rock wrapped in cloth then laced with a leather cord) with your hands. The second is that you can only tackle the person who has possesion of the ball. To score you have to bring the ball into contact with your team ' s goal ( a 12 ' high, 9 ' diameter pole), either by throwing it (using your sticks), or by touching your goal with the stick while you have the ball. The lat- ter method tends to result in bodily harm, since the defense will stop at noth- ing to keep you away from the goal when you have the ball. (Top)-The UGA Flying Rat Toli team attempts to gain control o (Bottom left)-At a match in Helen, the UGA team (in white) and the Conehatta Choctaw team (in blue) battle in a circle waiting for the ball to come down. ( Bottom right)-As this picture shows, great strength is required to be successful at the game of Toli. TOLI 173 . i. J . ; FOOTBALL OHP :i South Carolina 23 h Tennessee 38 S2 Texas Tech 37 i ' - Ole Miss 31 10 Arkansas 20 S4 Southern Miss 24 41 Vanderbilt 3 3 Kentucky 28 26 Florida 33 28 Auburn 42 n Cicorjiia Tech 10 d I (. M HASKLTHALL Opp M sv .MalxiiiKi State 67 1 71 Minnesota } M 100 W . Carolina 64 1 115 B. Coi)knian 5X M M (ieoriiia Tccli 72 M 74 Kansas S9 M 103 Winthrop 55 1 68 Pacific 63 M 79 F ' enn. SI M 83 Aiibnin SO M 94 Kentucky 90 M 67 Tennessee 63 M 60 Mississippi St. 67 1 67 Vanderbilt 71 M 69 Ole Miss S5 1 96 Texas 107 M 7S l- " lordia 100 M 96 South Carolina S5 1 79 Stetson 61 M 11 Alabama 7S 1 85 Notre Dame SS M 74 Tennessee (.1 1 79 F- ' lorida Wl 1 100 1 SU S4 LGA (,VMNAST1CS OPP W. Virginia 188.25 U. Mass. 1 86.55 SEC Champ. (1st) 197.05 NCAA Champ. 19S.()() ( I 122 SS 65 102 72 7S S2 67 79 M4 57 73 103 109 50 92 70 SO 79 S3 72 49 72 5S W BASKKTBALL oppi UNC-Aslnillc 90 Furmaii 77 De Paul 72 Loyola 88 Marquette 88 Stephan-Austin 63 Ga Southern 77 Georgia Tech 52 Kansas 92 Coppin State 41 .Alabama 70 .Arkansas 64 Mercer 5 1 Flordia Atlantic 54 Vanderbilt 80 LSI ' 63 Kentucky 7 1 South Cariilia 76 Tennessee Tech 62 Mississippi State 65 Flordia 79 Mississippi 7S .Auburn 50 S. Carolina State 54 IGA 99 129 137 135 163 667 125 79 1 39 126 489 M SWIMMING OF Flordia 136 ■Auburn 114 Clemson 97 Kentucky 94 North Carolina 136 Carolina Inv.(3rd) Georuia Tech 103 Tennessee 142 Alabama 85 South Carolina 102 SEC Re :ional(4th NCAA (15th) I (i A N SN ininiiii i N() 1 londa 1 29 Auburn 1 3S Clemson 1 35 Kentucky 173 North Carolina 760 Carolina lnv.( 2nd) 164 Tennessee ISO .Alabama 184 South Carolina 490 SECRegional(3rd) 04 CAA(12lh) OP 210 114 85 91 134 UK 111 MENS GOLF T nnessee TOC D: ie Intercollegiate Ji iry Pate Inteivol Gator Inv South Flordia Inv imperial Lakes Classic Southeastern Inv r irpet City Classic Music City Inv Billy Hitchcock Sl:C championships NCAA East Regional 1 1 oi 4 oi ' 12 o ' 2 of 1 of 5 o ' 1 of 1 5o{ ' 1 o ' 3 o( 3 of 1 5 of l. 18 i: 14 IS 21 IS 16 18 12 12 1-) LlGA BASEBALL 1 1 Jacksoiix illc 7 1 3 Mercer 4 Wake Forest WOMEN ' S GOLF | 3 e aeon Woods Inv 1 of 12 jeorgia Preview Inv 1 of 20 riiier Tide In 1 of 20 ;rarol r 1 Cudone Inv 3 of 1 Lady Gator Inv 3 of 12 ctsy Ravvls Inv 2 of 1 8 ainbo v Wahine Inv 1 of 16 Southern Intercol. 3 of 19 FC Champ. 1 of 1 1 sCAA Qualifying 1 of 18 sCAA Champ. 4 of 17 !lGA W TENNIS OPP 9 Minnesota 8 Notre Dame 1 5 UCLA 4 9 Georgia Tech 5 Clemson 2 T Texas 5 3 Kansas 4 5 Arizona 4 1 Stanford 5 3 Ole Miss 6 7 Mississippi St. 2 6 Arkansas r-i LSU s South Carolina 1 5 Kentucky 1 s Tennessee 1 5 Vanderbilt T 5 Florida State " ) 1 Flordia 3 5 Auburn 1 5 Alabama 1 S Tennessee 4 S Ole Miss -) " Flordia 5 Indiana 3 ' Stanford 5 3 5 8 18 5 11 3 6 S 3 14 6 2 4 2 5 10 3 1 4 1 6 5 5 2 2 4 7 9 4 4 1 2 5 4 2 8 3 5 3 8 Ga Southern Austin Pcay N Illinois W. Carolina G. Washington Jacksoin iilc Virginia Georgia State Arkansas Clemson Miss State Winthrop Georgia Tech Alabama Georgia Tech Clemson South Carolina Ga Southern Tennessee Mercer Georgia State Florida Georgia Tech Kentucky Clemson Vanderbilt South Carolina Florida Kentucky Tennessee OPP 2 5 6 2 5 4 4 4 9 5 5 3 10 2 13 4 7 5 6 4 5 3 7 3 4 8 2 8 6 6 1 12 3 2 5 12 1 12 12 6 2 4 9 1 13 17 UGA M TENNIS OPP 6 New Mexico 1 3 UCLA 4 5 Notre Dame 2 7 Georgia Tech 7 Miami 6 Auburn 1 6 Alabama 1 ,S Duke 2 S South Flordia 2 4 LSU 3 4 Texas 3 4 TCU 3 6 Ole Miss 1 3 Miss State 4 7 South Carolina -) Tennessee 4 1 Arkansas 4 Flordia 3 6 Kentucky 3 7 Vanderbilt 4 Kentucky 3 4 Tennessee 3 4 Miss State 3 8 Princeton 1 8 West Virginia 1 SCOREBOARD 175 A Huge Success Intramural sports at the University of Georgia are an essential part of student spirit and involve- ment. The University ' s in- tramural program offers 28 different activities for stu- dents to particpate in while they are at UCiA. The sports which are offered ' fc!_J- V _2 L L ] " " 1 H m Ti Bfl ' ,-ij bILJ H in the fall are flag football, vi)llevball, team tennis, tennis doubles, wallvball tournaments, putt-putt, golf, and swimming. Flag football draws the most students in the fall .ind during the winter months the most popular sport is basketball. Along with basketball, raquetball, badminton and slam dunk contest are also during winter quarter. The final sports take place during the spring and thev are vollevball, tennis, water polo, golf, and track and field meets. Weather a student de- cides ti take part in an in- dividual sport or a group sport, they can participate in a fun yet competitive en ironment. The pro- gram gives the students a chance to add n element ofcompetition to their lives while maintaining a healthv body. Many stu- dents around the univer- sity campus say they like the intramural program because it alKnvs them to express their athletic abili- ties without having to com- pete at the varsity level. Intramural sports are im- pi rtant because thev pro- vide a safe, regulated en- vironment for student. Although 407f of the student body take part in the intramural program her at UCA, many do not understand the amount o organization behind each sport. Pr. j.uu ' Russell, Asstitantdirecti rot activi- ties for recreactional sports, is in charge of the intramural program and commits many hours to make sure that the pro- gram is a success. Al- though theintramural pro- gram is organized bv many leaders, it would be a fail- ing effort if the students did not participate. There- fore the directors tr - o impliment a pr(. gram based on student leader- ship. For students who are not familiar with a lot of people intrested in intramurals, there is a free agent meeting where in- di iduals can find a team in need of a player. The students plav regu- lar games on a weekly ba- sis but at the end of the - season there is a tourna- ment to determine the in- tramural champion of each -? sport. — Carol ShatlcY 176 INTRAMURALS GOINC; FOR THH ID- HSU As- Miill momlxT Amv Willis scores. Tho Assault wnn tlu ' inlr.imiiral fldg fiHitball championship. r W ' ' .i ' ULLINC THOSE FLAGS- BSU Assault member Davita Bussel stops her opponet before reaching (lie first down mark. GIVING THE CALLS-Quartcrback Tim Hverhart discusses the play with the " Brave Warriors. " THEN AND NOW In over a century oi colle- giate athletics the Univer- sity ot Georgia has pro- duced some ot the sports world ' s greatest athletes. Since the SEC formed in 1933, Georgia has won ten SEC championships and a national championship. During this time UGA has produced greats such as Pat Dve, Fran Tarkenton, F ' rank Sinkwich, V ' ince Dooley, llearshal Walker, Rodney Hampton, and Garrison I it.irst to name a tew. Georgia is currently showcasing the talents ot Eric Zeier, Shannon Mitchell and Mitch Dayis. The success oi the football p r o g r a m helped pa ye the way for UGA ' s other sports. By hir- ing Suzanne Yoculan, the gymdogs got an experienced coach who knew how to win. Since then the gymdogs have won three national cham- pionships. In 1990 the Dia- mond Bulldogs wt)n a national championship and have since gained much recognition. Although the basketball teams have not had a tradition as long and prosperous as the football team, the 1980 ' s marked the advent of the H ip Hounds. Hugh Durlai and Dominique VVil ' i; help put Athens on basketball map in thee eighties. UGA finalh ' a SEC championship ji 1989. The Ladv Build coached by And ' Lane have produced topathl such as Olympians Ka t McClain and Jci Hdwards on their a winning several ' titles. --Kori Robin: Heisman contender in ootball rn I I ' 1 When one reflects upon the many I I 1 outstanding Georgia football play- B erst)t the times past. Garrison I learst I H certianly a to mind. Hearst came to Uga in 1990 after being highy recruited nationwide. After leading the team in rushing with 717 yards as a true freshman, I legrst kept his pace in his sophomore year emerging asoneof the top rimning backs in the SEC. He not onh repeated as the team ' s leading rusher with 9b8 yards, he als( led the Bulldogs in scoring (5h points), and tinu luU)wns( ' - ' ). It was his 1992 seast n that put 1 learst in the national spotlight. He established new school and SEC records for points scored in a season (126), total touchdowns (21), and average yards per carry(6.8). I learst, among otherawards received theSEC player of the year, and was third in the 1 leisman oting. Hearst opted to forego his senior year as a Bulldog to enter the NFL. He was a first round draft pick and now plays w ilh tin- Phoenix G,in.iinaK. Garrison Hear 178 UCAC;RHArS A Great Lady Dog in lolf X ' icki Goetze did not ccimo tar to at- tend the Uni ' ersitv ot Cioc rgia. She attended high schcml in Watkinsville, a short ti e minute drive to the UGA campus. Goetze held the title ot the nations iop- ranked amatuer for most of the past four years. Goetze either won or tied in six of the 14 college tournaments she competed in. Of the remaining eight, she finished in the top ten. Goetze played as a Lady Bulldog for two seasons. In her sophomoreyear Goetze shot par or better in eight of her twelve rounds. Her stroke average for the season was 72.67. Her freshman season was capped by winning the NCAA Individual Title. She won many prestigious titles such as SEC Female Athlete of the Year, SEC Rookie of the Year and Player of the Year. She also won Collegiate Player of the Year bv Golfweek. Goetze left UGA after her sophomore ear when she decided to turn prc fessional. She has fared well for her first year on the tour and things keep getting better for her. Shining on the court in I r) asketball I 1 Even in the early eighties Domi- I r m nique Wilkins was creating a III name for himself at the Univer- I l sity of Georgia. He was also putting Georgia basketball on the map. Before him UGA had been nothing in basketball. Nothing. Since he left, Georgia has been a regular in post season play and has even made appearances in the final four. After leaving Athens, Wilkins didn ' t travel far; yet he went farther than most people dream of going. Wilkins gave up his senior year to turn professional in 1983. It was then that he joined the Atlanta Hawks. Since that time he has been one of the leading scorers in the NBA, won a slam dunk title, and gone to countless numbers of All-Star games. He led the Hawks to the Eastern Regional finals in 1986 only to fall the Celtics in game seven. He has come back from a potential career ending knee injury to finish second in the scoring title in 1993 and be picked to the second dream team in the 1996 Olympics. UGA GREATS 179 A century-old war " To hell with Georgia Tech! " Has a sweeter lyric ever been sung? Not to some people in the slate of Georgia. Except for maybe " To hell with Geor- gia! " It all depends on who you ask. The debate is of- ficially one hundred years old and no one is reallv sure who is right. It is a hate so big that someone wrote a book about it and named it " Good ole fash- ioned hate. " It all began in ]m when Tech beat the Bulldogs 2H-h. But the big- gest part of the game was not the score, it was the accusations. Both teams said the other cheated and both were right. Georgi.) said lech usi ' d plaverslhat were not enrolled in their schiHil and Tech said Geor- gia usfd a paid trainer as a haltback. Ihe two teams left the field mad ,mm. wi)uld not plav again until 18 7. In 1 903 Georgia lost to Clemson 29-(1. Georgia then made a deal with Clemson. Georgia would give Clemson a bushel of apples for every point over twenty nine that they scored against Tech. Clemson won 73-0. Geor- gia was more than happv to play a dollar a bushel for the forty four point dif- ference. For years the battle would go back and tourth until WVVI started. UGA disbanded the foot- ball program and sent her boys to war. Tech kept its fot tball team because thev had a militarv divisit)n aligned with the school. Tech went on to win the national championship that year. In l jMduringa baseball game UGA plaved another prank on the bo s tioni lech. LHn- ing the ht mecoming pa- radeGeorgia students held up a banner on a float shaped like a tank that read " 1917 Georgia in France 1918 " . On the next float shaped likea model T Ford a banner read " 1917 Tech in ' Lanta 1918 " . The two schools would not meet again until 1925. The feud continued right up until the Hershal Walker days. In 1981 in Atlanta the Yel- low Jackets held up a ban- ner that read, " To 1 lellwith Georgia- Cess Pool of the South " . Georgia won that year 44-7. In 1982 the Bull- dogs won 38- 18 as I iershal left Athens with the lieisiTi.in Tropin ' . In 1940 Tech would beat Georgia on their a ' to a natiiMial championship. In 91 and 92 UGA would win off the arm of Zeier and a little help from Hearst. And on , the one-hundredth anni- i versary oii their first meet- i; ing? Georgia defeated - Tech 43-10. -James C.iiafin 180 GA-GATF( 11 Ki 1 R lUSTAFTER THE SNAP- The Bulldogs and the Jdckcts get ready to clash nt the lino of scrimmage. READY TO BATTLE-Hairy the Bulldog fights with the Tech Yellow Jacket as tlicir two teams battle it out on the feild. Sll ' W loIlL ' to ' e |one f tP. . %■ n r ' . K ' A a I « %. _ J. ' - ' .- g Painting the face of a young girl and recruiting pledges during Rush week are just a small part of the accomplish- ments by fraternities and sororities at UGA. Social activities, philanthropic events, and friendships that last a life- time all " make a statement " about Greek Life at UGA. 19 9 4 lohn Rossiter n 199 -1994 Cotntnittvc Chairs: Public Rclal ions-Scan Ih ncs, ATii: Coniniunit Scn icc-Pat l ickcron, C-)E; Scholarship-Matt iovcin. IN: Intraniurals-David Pearson 1993-1994 Jiuiicial Board: David Harrif, flKA; Chairman- Ah ' X Panos, rj;C n Yoiin . AfP: C,coftHod :son. ' ATi2: David Class,XII; Jonathoii Tu S c, AXA The Interfratemity Council is a self- governing bod of the fraternity system at the University of Georgia. Representing 23 fraternities, equaling 20% of the under- graduate male population, its purpose is to provide guidance and assistance to frater- nities for daily and yearly management of the individual chapters and the system as a whole. The Interfratemity Council is active in all aspects of fraternity life, starting with the organization of rush activities. Rush is an informal gathering where brothers and prospective members get to know each other. Rush is held in the fall before classes start and again during winter quar- ter. This year nearly 1 3 of the I reshmen class participated in the fall and winter Rush with over 809r of those joining a fraternity! Scholarship is an important aspect of the IFC and its members. For the third consecutive year, the all-fraternity GPA of 2.72 exceeds the all-men ' s GPA of 2.62. Fraternities are required to achieve a 2.4 GPA to have social pri ileges each quar- ter. All pledges associate members mu.st achieve a minimum GPA before being initiated. To further encourage scholar- ship. IFC recognizes fraternity men achiev- ing Dean ' s List status quailcrly. and awards .S6.5(K) in scholarships annualy. With minimum grade standards, and with edu- cational seminars on academics, risk man- agement, hazing, sexually transmitteddis- cascs. alcohol and drug education, and racial sensitivity, the IFC continues to set high standards for UGA student organizations. Fraternity men continued to lead other organizations at ICiA by holding o cT 100 student leadership positions in non- Greek organizations. The IFC continued to serve as the fraternal bond between each fraternitv and the l ' ni erisitv . II f tiaiiA ' {•■•■■■■(I l|(ta» »ii( 1994 Executive Committee: Treasurer-Brett David Gurchov. TEFI: Vice President for Relations-Charles Jason Wilcox. FIKA: President-Kristian Gene Taylor. KA: Secre- ' illiam Temple. lAE: Vice Presidentfor Administration-Christopher MichaelCarr. OX: ' or of Chapter Development- Juson Bennett. BOFI I99J-I994 Evaluations and Review Board: Sean Dwyer. KA: Grei- Abel. UKA: Walker Johnson. KA: Bdl Temple. ZAE: Jason Bennett. B TI: Tommv Hughes. AX, : Blair Waldron. X ' P: Russ Blankenship. J) J IFC 185 I in voiicyDatl uniitui nii ' nt no.s one of the most popular events for both spectators and partici- pants. lace painting helps hrin;,; out the spirit of the Greek Week Carnival while raisin; funds for the Athens comnmnitw Other fundraisini activities included a pettinfi zoo and a dunking booth. Greek Week ncciired May 3-6. with all activities culminating on May 13 with a banquet. Greek Week 1993 was geared toward diversity and fellowship amoung the Greek community. The goals were to promote philanthropy within the Univer- sity and Athens area communities and to increase interaction between the Panhellenic, Interfraternity. and National Pan-Hellenic Councils. The Athens Area Food Bank. Red Cross Blood Drive, and a free carnival geared toward elementary age students were the three major philanthropies for Greek Week. Over 500 canned foods were col- lected, the Red Cross received approxi- mately 200 pints of blood, and the carnival was a huge success. Greek organizations paired up on their own for the carnival; some of the booths featured fortune-tell- ing and face painting. In tirder to promote interaction be- tween individuals from different chapters for the Volleyball Tournament at Lake Horrick.. teams were chosen randomly. Alst). there was an Information Forum on the similarities and diflLMonces between African-American and White Greeks. During the Greek Week Banquet, the o cralI winners of Greek Week and 1993 Greek Man and VV man of the Year were announced. Alpha Chi Omega was the Overall Panhellenic Council Winner. Chi Psi was the Interfraternity Council Win- ner, and Alpha Kappa .Alpha was the Na- tional Pan-Hellenic Council Winner. The Greek Man of the Year was Michael Burnett of Theta Chi and the Greek Woinan of the Year was Gamer Johnson of Zeta Tail Alpha, Both students were chosen by uiUNcrsity administrators for their out- standing leadership and contributions given to both the Greek and universii communities during their four years at The I ' niversitv of Georcia. 186 GREEKWEnK riic Basketball Hoop Toss was a popular cvcnl llhit helped raise money for the Athens comnninitv. A volleyball game at Legion field gave fraternities a chance to interact. Spectators cheer as children participate in the AOPi Bobbing-For- Apples Booth. GREEK WEEK 187 Natl. Pan -hellemc ii I Ihr. shell Ciniiiiicnt. I una Ellis, and Sheldon Arnold liclp out with the Wttlktoherlcst hcncfittin i ihr Aincriciin Diidnlcs loinuldlion. I ' lisidcnl Taiiii idlis ' ( vv hiisktiluill nidi some chddrcn al the Hdllowccn carnival at i.iist Athens Coniinnnity ( enter. The National Pan-hellenic Council (NPHC) serves as the coordinating body lor the eight constituent member greek- letter sororities and fraternities. These or- ganizations are as follows: Alpha Kappa Alpha. Alpha Phi Alpha. Delta Sigma Theta. Kappa Alpha Psi. Phi Beta Sigma, Omega Psi Phi. Sigma Gamma Rho. and Zeta Phi Beta. Nationally, these combined organizations have more than 8(K),000 members. The NPHC Council is designed to assure that member organizations co- operatively work together and. when nec- essary, maintain their distinct individual identities. NPHCorganizationsare unique with respect to other organizations in that they are founded on a firm commiment to providing community service. This year NPHC conducted several ser- vice projects such as sponsoring Walktoberfest to benefit the American Diabetes Association. NPHC also con- ducted a Halloween Carnival which in- cluded games, music treats and a mini step show for children in the East Athens area. By transporting children to and from their homes to programs and activites at the l!ast Athens community center. NPHC helped out with the Genesis Progam. Other c ommunity service projects included spreading Christmas cheer to the campus community through caroling, and work- ing with children as a part of the l.ynden House book wrilling project. NPHC has endowed a scholarship u hich is granted each year to two African- American freshman students. This is the largest endowed scholarship for minori- ties at I ' Ci.A. The council ' s yearly step shi generates proceeds for this scholar- ship and an internal academic scholarship lor the iMganization with the highest group GPA. This year the council formed a task force to assist member oiganizations with their social events. i Ji leo NA I lONAL I ' AN-J IhLLLNIC II ' • J-Sl:i- ' VTJ i MM, I ( Panhellenic Council Officers: Tarici Ellis. I ' residcitl: Edwin Kendrick. Vice President; Nona Allen. ((n; Gia Hall. Treasurer: and Derrick Jackson. Parlimentariitm I NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC 189 i latiinitics mul soron ties fHirticipciU ' d in ihc tin; l-U(ir ilurini llic lliimecomiufi Ctirni (il lA iii ii i ' ichl (irccks iHiriicipaled with oilier nitnpiis (iri imi:.a- tions. Here. Army HOTC and Silver Stars hohls tlie annual JailNliail. As plans for Homecoming 1993 were being made, one of this year ' s hottest topics was the switch from traditional Greek fraternity and sorority pairings to random matches. As a result, for the first time in Homecoming ' s history. Panhel- lenic and the Inlerfratemity Council ran- domly matched 1 1 of the 26 participating tratcmities with I I of the 18 sororities; it uas the remaining seven sororities re- sponsibility to ask their own partners. There was another change i n the way in which Homecoming events were judged. Organizations such as the Greeks, reli- gious groups, and the ROTC were judged by size and not type. 1993 ' s theme was " Dawggone Proud. " Some of the competitions included w in- dow painting, best banner, best skit, a cake bake-off. and a tloat competition. The winners of the window competition included Alpha Gamma Delta, Chi Phi, the Baptist Student I ' nion. the Sih erStars, and the Army ROTC. Banner competi- tion winners were Alpha Gamma Delta. ChiPhi.ReedCommunity.theSilverStars and the Army ROTC. There was also a carnival held at Le- gion Field where groups such as the Vet- erinary School sponsored a petting oo aiKJ the Greek teams set up facepainting and dunking booths. The o crall home- ct ming winners were Zeta Tau .Alpha and Tau Kappa lipsilon. Greeks also participated in homecom- ing by sponsoring candidates for the Homecoming court. All of the women went through an o lensi e selection priv cess. I ' hc final candidates included Hli .a- heth Jones (ATA). Andrea Lee Bottoms ( KA0). and Shea Oliff ( KA). Homecoming 1993 was a time of change. It laid the groundwork for future unity among the different organizations on campus, including Greeks. 190 HOMECOMING -J ' V Students tried their hand at the " Grand Prize Game. " Andrea Bottoms experiencs the thrill of victory during her ride to the finish line in the wheelbarrow race. HOMECOMING 191 11 Panhellemc Ki ll Siiiuhr.s i ri t ' nl. the Hoih-A-Thim check ti the Red Cy . s. This is one Iff Punhvllinic ' s uniuil events. I wo mshees discuss fall rush luul life at UGA Rushees meet daily at The l itc ( liter thiiinii rush u 1 1 L 192 PANHELLENIC The Panhellenic Council is made up of elected del egates repre- senting each of the twenty-two sorori- ties on campus. Although this group of girls is diverse, they all share a common bond. Panhellenic works to unify Greek women at the Uni ersity. As a rule, Panhellenic promotes philanthropy and scholarship. Their annual Rock-a-Thon was held in the fall to raise monev for Athens Safe Campuses Now. This event was held downtown, with members of each sorority participating. Panhellenic also sponsors Faculty Appreciation Day; this is a dav when each member pre- pares a bag of treats for her professors as a way of thanking them for a job well done. Women ' s fall rush is one of Panhellenic ' s highest responsibilities. During the winter quarter, the Coun- cil sponsors an essay contest in combi- nation with an election to choose the Greek Woman of the Year. In addi- tion, Panhellenic also awards a schol- arship certificate to any Greek girl who makes the Dean ' s List. Panhellenic, IPC, and theBlackGreek Council make up the Advisory Coun- cil which deals with issues between the different groups and organizes Greek Week each spring. Throughout the vear, IPC and Panhellenic work closely together. Panhellenic is the governing bodv for all twentv-two sororities. It ' s main gi al is to be sure that all greek women work together at keeping up the high status the - have achieved at the Unixersitv. tiee Was.soii, Anslee Woodbury, Bntnu Bobick. Julie uaway. Marsha Joiner. Brandie Rucks. Stephanie Hall, un Winn. Beck Fisher, Jan Dalmau. Claire McDonald, Heather Bishop, Liza Andrews, Kassie Noethling. Caroline Plauche, Loiri Landis, Deborah Worley, Traci Johnson 1 PANHELLENIC 193 Not Just Fun Games Alpha Chi Omega, a 56 year old chapter at The University of Geor- gia, is an active part of Panhcllcnic on campus. The women of Alpha ChiOmcua have participated in many philanthropic events from a blood drive in Ni)vember to their annual basketball tournament . Alhpa Chi Omega ' s national philathropies are Easter Seals ami the McDowell Colony. Along with their philanthropic and leadership activities, the women ot .Al- pha Chi Omega enjoyed many socials throughout the year. They held a Christ- mas Date Night during fall quarter, their annual Red Carnation Ball in the winter to announce their new pledges, and ended the year with their spring formal on a riverboat at Stone Mountain. The Alpha Chi Omega women have also been recognized for their scholastic achievement and leadership standings. Starting the bonds of sisterhood, members of the new pledge class spend hid day getting to know each other c : ' .mM N 3S ' i Jennifer Adock, MelissaAllcn, Angela Antonio, Jill Barker, Amy Barnes, Jenny Beard, Amy Beckham, Rohin Blaekhurn,Chrisly Boone, Bayh Hrindi;er, Molly Bridges, Krislen Brown, Alicia Uruner, iimily BulTmglon. Krislon Burkharl, Candy Byrd, Dee Cabaniss, Karen Cagle, Heather C ' ason, .Stephanie Cathey, Kelly Clark, Laura Clements. Sarah Code, Valerie Crol ' l, Tracy Daniels, Cory David, Natalie Deriso, Lisa Dickinson, Sara Edge. Chelsea Kthcridge. Eli a- helh Evans. Dana Ealligaht. Tracy Eischer. Malin l- ' iallstroni, Jill Eloyd,Melanie Garrison. Michcle (iihbs. Liz Giusti. Allyson Ciodwin, Dana Goodwin, Dana Grace, Gcna Grahain, Debbie Grippando, Luci Griz lc, Nancy Grubbs, Jenni- ter Guilbeau, Catherine Haley, Sarah Hamrick, Heather Harrison, Kathy Haynes. Elizabeth Hickey, Molly Hogan, Joy Holland, Beth Holman, Libby Hood, Laura Hooven, Cheryl Hudaon, Lynne Hughes, Stephanie Ingrain, Abby Johnson, Sally Johnson, Nicole Jones, Missy Joyner, Jen Kaczmarek, Danielle Kennedy, Dorothy Kirbo, Stephanie Lee, Clare Martin, Erika Martin, Michelle McDonald, Angle McMahan, Andrea McPeake, Elizabeth McQueen, Lisa Middleton, Jaci Moon, Katie Morris, Sydney Mueller. Shannan Muery. Carrie Mullin, Kim Nichols, Sydney Patterson, Whitney Pender, Noelle Pietrowski, Alison Pinyan, Nikki Porth, Stephanie Pullen, Beth Purvis, Cory Reddock, Courtney Reed. Joni Renbarger, Susanna Rhodes, Anna Rucketl, Merritt Rigsby, Renee Roper, Shannon Roundtree,K:irenRuchalski, Carol Sanders, Julie Sapp, Esta Schofdl, Heather Seuken, Anne Louise Shadinger. Amy Shepard, Lauren Sheumaker, Lori simonton, Suzy Sirmans, Jennifer Smith. Stephanie Smith, Marie Sorenson, Casey Spell, Curry Spell. Sonia Stafford. Nicole Sterick, Kelly Stimpert. Stephanie Streeter. Jenny Stneb, Laura Swails. Christy Thurston. Wendy Turner. Holly Underwood, Kristen Urban, Laura Urbanija, .Adrienne Walker, Suzi Wallin, Samantha Walls. Jill Wasileski. Aimee Wasson. Kristen Wehrmann. Kristen Whitehead. Kathryn Williamson. Amy Wilson. Sue Wilson. Melinda Wiltrout. Susan Wright. Jennifer Wrezneski. Dawn Zimmerman, Jackie Zureich y yAXQ means something so diverse that you can only truly understand itbyexperienc- g g ing it yourself. Melissa Mann -Member I ■ ALPHA CHI OMEGA 195 Tradition of Service Alpha Delta Pi, the first secret society tor college women, was founded in 1X51 at Wcslcvan Ccillege in Mac n. Georgia. Charter members founded the scK ' iety on the basis of scholarship and high principles of behavior. The Beta Nu chapter upholds these standards through high scholastic expectations and community service in- volving various philanthropies. The Ronald McDonald House became Alpha Delta Pi ' s national philanthropy in 1979. These houses, located near hospitals all over the world, provide care for families with children suffering from cancer. The Beta Nu chapter concentrates its efforts on the Ronald McDonald Houses in Au- gusta and Atlanta, GA. Last fall, the members of Alpha Delta Pi held a barbeque and " Teeter-Totter " to benefit this cause. The sisters and their guests enjoyed an afternoon of fun while raising money to help those in need . The ADPi ' s also scr ed Athens ' Rock Springs community with an Easier Egg Hunt for the children. The sisters enjoyed working to help the comiiuinits . At the beginning of every year Alpha Delta Pi organizes the Big Sis Li ' i Sis program. Big sis Chris Willis and her li ' l sis Caihy Baer have enjoyed each other ' s friendship throughout their colleee vears. I I Aiii Ailams. Kiulf Athiiiis, Amy Ailciick. kiiiii Icr AiuIl ' IIiim, liRMin:! Aluootl, Larulria Asamolo, Angela Aiishaiul.C ' alh) Hacr. Kori Bagwell, Bril- lain Hakcr, Holly Hariko. Kaly Bcall, Krislin Ik ' ighKil, KuDxic Blake, Angela Blanco, Kirn- berly Branca, Sleplianic Biasellon, tli ahclh BriiiMin, Kalle Brown. AMI ( ' anipbcll,. Sarah Can- non, Julie Carter, Courtney Chillon. Slephanie Collins, Cassandra Craig, Taylor Crawloril, Jen- niler Cutter, Mandy Dark, Bristol Davis, Nova Davis, Becky Dickson, Criiii Dickson, Brooke Dill, Lori Dooley, Sissa Donald. Natalie Dopson, Kelly Drake, Carol Easlcrlin, Kelly Edwards, Betty Evans, Anne Feivet, Julie Fender, Leslie I ' uik, Melissa Garrett, Meredith Garrett, Maggie Gash, Kate Gibcaut, Jennifer Gillespie, Crosby Glass, Katherinc Goldadcr. Angela Goodwin, Lori Greene, Amy Griffin. Sloan Grinisley, Heather Hagan. Jill Hall, Katie Hatch, Stacy llenkel. Dana Henson, Amy Hightower, Shelby 1 lockman, Blake Hodges, Meredith Jackson, Jen- nifer Jarchow, Peggy Jelks, Ashley Johnson, Julie Johnson, Lisa Johnson, Lucy Johnson, Robyn Jones, Stasia Jurgenson, Jordan King, Robin Kruger, Erin Lahey, Chalese Lassiter, Angela Lee, Emily Lee, Mary Ellen Lindsey, Lauren Livengood, Ginger Maddox, Laura Lyn Maffet, Ashley Martin, Jennifer Mathews. Jennifer Max- well, Janie McDaniel, Leslie McDaniel, Johnna McDonald, Deborah Dee McGarry, Louisa McGruder, Leigh McMullan,RebecaMcWhorter, Christie Middleton, Jesse Miller, Lynn Mills, Courtney Minchew. Ann Mohney. Ashley Moore. Priscilla Morris, Sissy Mosley, Jacinda Neal, Deborah Nettles. Nikki Nicholson. Hally O ' Kelly. Cathy Oliver. Allison Perkins. Sarah Pilcher. Joy Purvis. Traci Prudames. Betsy Ramsey. Melinda Ramsey. Stephanie Randolf. Erin Reynolds, Rion Reynolds, Shelby Rich, Jenny Richards, Missy Rivers. Cecilia Russo. Elizabeth Scroggins. Cindy Scroggs, Shannon Searles. Frances Sheares, Natalie Sims, Claira Smith. Tonya Smith. Jodi Soloman, Kathleen Soloman, Virginia Sparrow, Amy Speilburg. Meredith Stanland. Haynes Stanley. Shanna Stewman, Jennifer Sline, Jenny Strickland, Meredith Swanson, Kari Swenson, Kathy Tate, Amy Thom Amy Thompson. Carla Thompson, Anna Threlkeld, Lee Ann Tolbert. Holley Turner. Dorothy Traver. Jamelyn Trucks, Traci Vance. Lauren Verdery. Heidi Wall. Eliza- beth Warner. Wyche Warren, Abhy Weisman, Penny White, Anna Wilkes. Anna Williams, Christi Williford. Catherine Willis, Chris Willis, Natalie Wilson, Amanda Wood, Angle Wood. Anslee Woodbury. Natalie Young. £ £ I think our Easter egg hunt with Rock Springs is a great way to help children in the Athens community, w W Knoxie Blake -Member ALPHA DELTA PI 197 Rewarding Friendships Alpha Gamma Delta is a social organ- i alion (ounded at The University olCJcorgia in 1923 with the purposes of creating wondert ' ul friendships iind help- ing the community. While Alpha Gamma Delta is very active in many philanthropic events, their primary philanthropy is the Juvenile Dia- betes Foundation. Each year. The Alpha Gams hold the " Bowler ' s Classic " and a coin drive in the spring to benefit this meaningful cause. In F- ' ebruary. the sisters held the Double Rose formal. This is an exciting event in which the new pledges are pre- sented to the sorority. Tticsc Alph;i Gams relax during thcii sislcrhnod retreat at Camp I ixie Full of excilemcnt. Bryna Bobick aiul Alicia .SiDilh ilanco ihc night away al itu- Double Rose 1-ornial. The new pleiljies ari- presented at this Bull held in Februan.. Involved in various campus activities and organizations, the sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta are prominent on the UG A campus. These sisters are dedicated to the bonds of friendship and service at The l«y University of Georgia. Each member of Alpha Gamma Delta contributes in her own way to the success of the sorority. The sisters know that working together in and out ol the soror- it uiil benefit themselves as well as the Athens community. Jennifer Moore and Joy Purdue take part in one ol " Alpha Gamma Delta ' s many crush parties. This social was held at The Deck in Athens. li Si ici Allien. Lori Bachnian. Michelle Barnes, IX-niseBea ley. Hope Bicklcy. Christine Biggc, Bryna Buhick, Melissa Bowcn. Wendy Boyd, Jennifer Brewster, Kllen Bruekner. Dana Buck, Kristin Burnelte, Kathy Burns, Claire Bush. Nicole Caldwell, Nancy Canficld, Amy Cantreil, Jennit ' er Carhoujih, Caria Case, Shara Casella, Christy Cochran, Mclanie Cochran, Joy Cook, Allison Creel, Tara Cutler. Carolyn Davidson, Susan DeBoll, Joni Dixon, Tonia Dolph. Lynn I )oolitlle, Christy Dove. Claire F.lgin . Meredith Floyd. Paul I-orestall. Angel Fowler. Susan Fowler. Stacy Freeman. Laura Gallagher. Angle Galloway. Allison Gibson. Chris Glass. Rachel Gleason. Nicole Goodw in. Jeanna Gregory. Sh- annon Haag. Alicia Hansen, Emily Heurich. Leigh Hogg. Julianne Holiday, Leslie Hook, Christina Huber, Erica Hunt, Tracy Hurley, Su anne Jarrell, Missy Jersawitz, Michelle Johnson, Liz Jones, Sandra Jones, Jassalyn Jor- dan. Sherri Kamienski. Jen Kaufold, Amy Kirkland. Tanya Klein. Tara Klein. Mary Kosko. Heidi Krupp, Susan Kuzniak. Lauren Lampertz. Melanic Lanham. Stephanie Lalhan. Michelle Lee. Allison Leedy. Stacie Lett. Karen Martin. Allison Mathers. Jennit ' er Mathis. Michelle McDonald. Patsy McGehee, Saundra Mize. Jen moore. Mindee Morton. Anne Muirhead, Katie Murphy. Kristy New. Mindy Nicholson. Amy O ' Conncr. TiiTany O ' Kelley. Mandy Oulsham, Laura Owen. Brandi Painter. Amy Parker. Heidi Parcharsky. Allison Patch. Ali Peck. Joy Per- due, Lisa Pinyan. Julie Pitner. Leslie Richardson. Mandy Roberson, Dana Rothstein, Kristin Schaible, Heather Seiller. Jennifer Server, Erin Shanahan, Christine Silver. Mellisa Sims. Amanda Sluss.Alexa Smith. Alicia Smith. Sondi Smith, Stacy Smith, Michelle Stanford, Tara Tatarinchek, Michelle Tart. Becky Taylor, Darlene Thaxton, Tracie Thomas, Ashley Towns, Jena Trammel. Julie Trino, Amy Tyrell. Elizabeth Updike. Amy Vaughn. Catherine Warnock. Courtney Webb. Lynn Weeks, Mel- issa Wendt. Kris Wheeler. Dee Dee Whiten. Connie. Wilkerson. April Williams. Julie Williamson. Sarah Wohllch : think we are lucky because we are a very diverse group. And although we have many differ- ent interests, we are all very close. We are a real family. Becky Taylor -Member ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 199 Service to All Founded in 1908. Alpha Kappa Alpha is the oldest Greek-letter organiza- tion established in the United States of America by Black women. AKA ' s mem- bership now includes over 2()().()UU col- lege trained women of distinction. In an effort to continue the legacy of AKA.ihe Eta Xi Chapter was established at The University of Cicorjzia in 1 73. For over 20 years, the women of the pink and green have developed numerous service projects to benefit both UGA and the Athens community. The annual " Mr. Es- quire " Pagcni benefits the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, Alricare. Salvation Army, Christian Children ' s Fund, Fowler Drive Elementary School Girls Club, the MLK Remembrance March and Black Women ' s Week. The members of AKA have focused on numerous challenges, from remote comers of depressed communities to the halls of government. Notable AKAs include renowned poet Maya AngeK)u. astronaut Mac Jemison. Ci)relta Scoll King, Rosa Parks and Congresswoman Maxine Waters. Through the years AKA has continued to set the standard for ex- cellence for women worldwide in all as- pects of life. AKA members prepare for ihe MLK .March Reception P I li abcth Simpson. Ondra Krousc, Gia Mall. FX ' c-Dcc Jenkins and Angcliquc VS ' elK stand around jellyhean jar. .AKA ' s Jell) bean in the Jar C oiitest is held es er spring with priKCcds going lo charity. I ' he women ol AKA stand proud on Russell ll.ill steps. :()() ;ilauric Bridges Melissa Cuincs Michelle Cannon Jannene Connally l.alriee Durham Kendiilyn JMa icr Tanya dodlsby Gia Hall Tiinya Harris Dorna Jenkins Schalyse Jones Erica Lindsey Nicol C. Lewis 1 ynn McWhorthcr Sholanda McBridc Monica Scott Mary Shcpard, l.h abeth Simpson Iniita Terry t ' hase Thorpe Having a small M chapter makes the bonds of sis- g g terhood tighter. Michelle Cannon -Member ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 201 Diversity and Leadership Although Alpha Omicron Pi enjoys social events, they are particularly proud of the way they express their Lommon h )ndot sisterhood. Each sister appreciates the sense of closeness they share. The sisters also enjoy a lot of diversity amonj: themselves. No two sisters are the same: everyone has her own unique mterests. In addition to being diverse, the girls show an exceptional sense t)f leadership. Thcl.ambda Sigma chapter was chosen this past summer aslhc most outstand- ing AOP chapter in both the United States and Canada. The girls feel hon- ored to have received the JWH cup for their leadership and involvement within the chapter, on campus, and in the community. The sorority does a lot to benefit their philanthropy by holding fundraisers throughout the year. The girls of Alpha Omicron Pi arc truly committed to helping others b combuiing their efforts and giving all that they can. .Showing their excitement at Big .Sis - Li! Sis. sisters wore costumes to reveal their identity. Each pledge ' s big sis was revealed when she found ihe L ' irl whose costume matched her o n. I Fi f ■ ■ H ; y J _ 1 H V » ■ " - M k3H [ 9 B ' - ' JA Hi Ih HhA. VHi AOn and X I teamed up fora Braves siHicil to show their spirit .ind Jo the Toni.ili.uvk Chop. K.ilhcruic I rill ami Ik-lh Ashherry take a inoinent lor a hug at a Karaoke social. All of the girls enjoyed the chance to sing their favorite tunes! iin 02 1 z. , s Ik ' lh Allen, Hnn Anderson, fame Ariz. Beth Ashhery, Ashley Ballartl, Renea Barlletl. Crys- tal Bass. Amanda Beaeh, .Sara Beale. Catherine Bennett. Rebeeea Berry. Tara Bluett, Heidi Hoynton, Cheree Brazzcal, Katie Brett. Sherri Bryan. Gina Bryan. Jill Bubenheini. Leann lUirney, Elizabeth Burris. Liz Byars. Kelly Byiis, Jennifer Cain. Carii Canlrell. Missy Cantrell. Alyson Carter. Jennifer Case. Emily Caudle. Amanda Chorba. Keri Churehwell. Julia Coats. Laurie Coehran. Carrie Conner. Julie Cooper. Jennifer Crawford. .Shelly Cunningham. Amy Davis, Colleen Day, Alison Dayhoff, Melissa Derrick. Krislni Dinkins. Melissa Dorsey. Kara Duffy, Kathleen Durktn, Hoi lyE ntrekin.Deirdre I enlt. Jennifer Focazio. Hope Farmer. Sandi l-oole. Shelley Ford. Caroline Fricks. Steffi tiamburg, Julie Ganaway, Dana Garrett. Amy Gaylor. Katherlne Gilliam. Mandy Graves, Carmen Hail. Julie Hall. Kim Hester. Tricey Hill. Stacia Hoban, Heather Hodges. Shannon Hostetler. Julie Jamieson. Tricia Jenkins, Beverly Johnson. Elizabeth Johnson. Tyeise Johnson. Martha Joines, Wendy Jones, Maja Jorgensen, Melanie Kay, Janna Kemp, Chrissy Kowalczyk, Heidi Laster, Ashley Lee. Kim Logan. Billie Jean Long, Jennifer Luehesc, Michelle Mattingly, Laura May. Kalene McKechnie. Mimi Merritt, Kathleen Merten, Julie Mickle. Kacie Miller, Kelley Mitchell, Allison Moorman. Mary Anne Morgan, Melissa Morris, Amy Morrow, Charlotte Morrow, Erin Nance, Kari Nelson, Ashley Nichols, Callie Nix, Priscilla Pachecu, Johnette Padgett, Meg Parhatii, Jennifer Pazden, Kellie Pelletier, Amy Pickens, Jessica Ploszaj, Ashley Pratt, Deanna Price, Casey Pritchett, Angela Prybis, Tiffany Quick, Christie Ray, Lynley Ray, Alison Reller. Kathy Reynolds, Traci Robinson, Katie Rodgers, Rebecca Rover, Carrie Russack, Jennifer Russell, Melissa Sandrock, Suzanne Savage, Jennifer Sawles, Claire Sims, Jessica Sclarew, Angela Smith. Jennifer Spreter. Angela Stalvey. Lee Stewart. Shannon Swift. Wendy Taitz, AmyTaner, Sherri Teal, Stephanie Thornton, Holly Tillander, Tracey Touchberry, Amy Tow n. Tiffany Tram- mel, Katherine Tntt, Michelle Vogeley, Tracy Voiz, Stephanie Ware, Lane Watson, Liz Westcott, Gwen Wilkerson. Lisa Willman, Kim- herly Willoughby, Kim Witt, Janelle Yager, Heather York. Tara Zongervan. y yit was SO exciting to be recognized as Alpha Omicron Pi ' s 1 collegiate chapter this summer at our Interna- tional Convention, It sure proved to me that hard work will defi- g g nitely pay off! Mary Anne Morgan -President ALPHA OMICRON PI 203 Rising to New Heights Chi Omega ' s history is a long and successful one at the Llniversity. It was founded on the UGA campus on lebruary 22. 1922. For over 70 years the MuBetachapterofChi Omega has facili- tated friendship, " Hellenic culture. " and " Christian ideals " to its members. C ' hi (Omegas strive to have an exciting atmosphere in which its members can grow and learn during their col lege years. •Sisters in Chi Omega enjoy annual activi- ties such as socials. Pledge Ft)rmal. and the ever popular Lawn Dance. Scholar- ship is another one of Chi Omega ' s pur- poses. Each woman is expected to niain- lain a certain GPA in order to enjoy the social aspects of the chapter. In Januar) ' Chi Omega teamed up w ith Domino ' s Pizza and the Athens Y.M C.A to host the second annual Hoop Mania three-on-three basketball tournament. This is the major philanthropic event of the year. Chi Omega also volunteered weekly at the Athens Humane Societ . The children of family housing residents also benefit from Chi Omega because the sisters threw holiday parties for them during Christmas. Valentino ' s Day. and Saint Patrick ' s Day. Jada . 1cCall and Rave .Ann Clayton arc so cc- .static on Big Sis - Lil Sis nighl that they cannot keep their hands off each other! All dressed up wiih nowhere to go. these pledges clown around as they au ait the arrival ol their dales. Clad in their ouirns lor Kush. Lacy Chambliss. Amy Ridlehuher. and Matlhey Talbot preserve the inoineni with a quick picture. 04 Amy Albcrlson. Erin Alexander, Seale Arnold, Anne Arthur, Amanda Ashby, Brynn Bagot, Alyssa Bailey. Kalherine Barber, Marty Barker, Diane Begg, Kathryn Black, Sydney Blanehard, Allisiin Bone, Dana Bosch, Summer Bradley, ngie Briguccia. Ashley Broach, Lindsey Broach, Meredith Brodie, Julie Brumbelow, Kayse liudd. Ardis Burlord, Su anne Bussarl, r.ige C ' .ilduell, Emory Calhoun, Ashley Capps, l.ucy C ' arling, Amy Carr. Jennifer Carr. .Sherri Chambers, Lacy Chambliss. Carrie Channel!, Sarah Clarke, Raye Ann Clayton, Ellen Cole, Maggie Cole, Katherine Coleman, Caryn Conley, Sharon Cooper, Catherine Cox, April Crain, Kaeey Crim, Natalie Criin, Heather Crooks, Cheryl Dakin, Meg Davis, Mary Stuart Day, Laurie Eddings, Stuart English, Jean Evans, Mary Frances Few, Meredith Fidler, Lynn l-ishbcin. Sara Fishburne, Leigh Floyd, Tyler I ' onville. Caroline Freeman, Leigh Freeman. Reid Freeman, Jen Grcnch, Amy Gardner, Melanie Garner, Kelly Gerbino, Blakely Ginn. Kristin Gotham, Karta Guinn. Heather Gulesserian, Beth Haden. Beth Harrell, Anna Harris, Robyn Hatfield, Heather Headrick, Holly Helfernan, Claire Henderson, Kara Henning, Haley Hodges, Libhy Hollingsworth, Liza Hughes. Brooke Jaeger, Elizabeth Johnson, Kristy Johnson, Mary Clayton Johnson, Marsha Joiner, Christi Jones, Lori Kennedy. Amy Kinard. Kim Lairsey, Ashley Leary, Leslie Manfredi, Pinky Mangold, Mary Patrick Manley, Mary Susan Manning, Nancy Mathis, Anne Mayher, Jada McCall, Betsy McClure, Devon McElwee, Marianne MeEvoy, Amy McGowan, Ann Crawford McGuire. Leigh Anne Maybohm, An- drea Miresse, Jenny Murray, Elizabeth Neal, Laura Ashley Norris, Katie Odom, Ginny Parker, Tiffany Parker, Libby Payne, Crislen Pennington, Nan Peterson, Jenny Phillips, Cary Pierce, Mar- garet Pope, Jennifer Popiel, Martina Pratt, Kristen Reddish, Christa Reid, Katherine Rentz. Kathryn Repass. Haley Riccardi. Amy Ridlehuber. Am- ber Robinson, Christen Salter, Stephanie Sand- ers, Bitsy Sather, Amy Schlutz, Flora Scott, Laura Shapiro, Eliza Slade, Amber Smith, Cindy Smith, Stephanie Smith, Jennifer Stewart, Nicole Swalm, Laura Sydnor, Matthey Talbot, Meredith Vermillion, Missy Vogt, Lauren Waldron, Sara Walldorf, Blair Walstad, Kippy Walters, Smith Watkins, Stephanie Weaver, Amanda Weeks, Sara Weston, Elizabeth Whigham, Ashley White, Melanie Wilkin, Gayla Williams. Julie Will- iams. Liz Wilson. Virginia Wilson, Allison Womack, Stephanie Wood, Ann Henley " I ' elverton, Lee Zell y y As with many things in life, you get out of it what you put into it. I feel that my hard work and determination have given me a strong sense of belonging and re- spect for my fel- low Chi Omegas. Nan Peterson -Personnel 1 4 CHI OMEGA 205 Getting Involved Delta Delta Delta abounds with diver sity. Each member contributes her own opinions and ideas to the chapter. The sisters learn and grow from each other and Tri Delta diversifies with each new pledge. According to Kimberly Brock, the chapter president, " the accep- tance of diversity within Tri Dclt is a binding force. " The Tri Delts have been ex- tremely involved in campus activities this year. Vicki Cotton headed the All Cam- pus Homecoming Committee. Amy (iroves was the Chief Justice of Student Judiciary, Courtney Snyder was on the gymnastics team, and Elizabeth Wright led the Leadership Resource Team. I he Tri Delts are involved in almost ever aspect of campus life. Despite their extensive involvement, the sisters still accomplish many achiev e- ments for Delta Delta Delta. This year the Tri Dells raised $3,000 for the Ameri- can Cancer Society. In addition to their outstanding academic achievements, the sisters excelled in this year ' s intramural and lh)mecoming competitions. Kimberly Brock and her date embrace at the Delta Delta Delta Stars and Cresent Ball. In February, the Tri Delts decked out in their tmesi tor a two-dav celebration 1 )uring Rush, the Tri Dclt entertainment poses in front of the Delta Airlines wings. Round two was a treat for rushees. IGinny Beaslcy is all smiles as she en- joys Bid Day with Tri Delt sister Kelli Perry. Alter Rush, the IW. pledges cnioycd a celebration. ! 206 Trucy Adams, Robin Alexander. Kim Bacon, Cameron Baker, Laura Beaslcy. Brooke Iklrnan, Iimily Blauslein, Julie Bolt, Leslie Bradley. Kimbcrly Brock. Amy Buck, Laura Burjicss. TiHany Bush. Dawn Carpenter. Ashly Carras. Vicki Cotton. Kelly Crawford, Sally Crouse, Erin Cushman. Vicki Davis. Anna Decker, Kcndra Derrick. .Shannon Dierkes. Denise Disanlis. Katie Dixon. Karen Dohrman. Dana Drees. Remie Duhose. Laura Edwards. Julie l- ' aunce. Alix I- ' lannigan. Marisa Forrest. Jcnniler l-rant . Kim I- ' uller. Sauce Gobble, Kim fioss, Kerry Cireen, Amy Groves, Ashly (iunlher, Kerry Haddon. Caria Hagan, Beth Hargrove. Haley Harden, Holly Harden, Dawn llaynes, Katie Ha lehurst, Cassie Headrick, Shelley Henderson, Roberta Henderson. Ashley Hickman, Cyndi Holler, Jenna Hooten. Kate Hornsby. Wendy Houser, Missy Jones. Jodie Kapral. Karen Kerr. Kay-Lynnc Kerr. Amanda Kim ey. Paula Kleinhans, L.iurie Laslody, Su- san Lavery. Jill Leonard. Carol Long. Susan Matthews. Carrie McAllister, Maryann Meredith, Tricia Mercer, Ginnie Miller, Bonnie Mineo. Lisa Morris, Sarah Mulkey. Annie B. Murray. Sarah Parker. Alyson Patrick. Kelli Perry. Cari Philter. Amy Philpot. Mandi Posey. Julie Reddish, Alexis Saunder. Jennifer Smith. Larren Smith. Angle Stephens. Heather Tahiinen. Jackie Thrailkill. Amy Tolzke, Melanie Tye, Jennifer Vulevich, Megan Wamberg. Kristie Watt. Angle Wells. Jessica White, Jennifer Williams. Kim Wuenker. Kim Yarbrough. Shannon Young Being involved in a such a large and diverse group has helped me to develop a more open mind toward others and their ideas which will be beneficial throughout my life. Kimberly Brock -President DELTA DELTA DELTA 207 Anchors Away! t The women ol Delta Gamma were excited and ready to sail through another year here at The University of Ciet)rgia. Committed to growth and ex- cellence in all they did. the Delta Gam- mas continued to make a statement with their positive actions. Delta Gamma was invited by The Uni- versity ot (ieorgia to become the IHth national sorority on this campus. In May, 1967. the national officers of Delta Gamma established the Delta Iota colony and pledged 2. ' S young women. These women were to become Delta CJamma ' s charter members. Since 1967. Delta Gamma has continued to grow at UGA. After 25 years on campus. Deltii Gamma has established a positive repu- tation here in Athens. Delta Gamma excelled in scholarship, talent, and cam- pus and community activites. Over the years Delta Gamma has grown in all areas. As the numbers of members in- creased, so did the activities. Today the Delta lota chapter of Delta Gamma is home for more than 130 women. F ' lcascd with this year ' s crew. Michelle Mcl.aiiphlinand Kelli .Shaw express their enthu- siasm on Rill i)a The sisters of Delta Gamma wcIcoiik aboard some of their new pledges. Lisa Rrown ami Jennifer T(H)le emhraei oneantillier.il l.isi earsSprini; l-ornial 208 K.ilhuniic Aluiusi;. Julie AiuicisDii, AliM n Ha cmiirc. Carrk- Board. Susan BcnlDii. Jcnni- Ici HIakc. Lisa Brown. I ' anya Calon, Jessica CIcmiMis. Donna Conrad. Wendy Conway. Jen- niler Cralt. Nicole D ' Anlunio. Jennifer Davis, I aura Dibacco. Kalheriiie Dirr. Angela Downey. K.iihcrinc Dzula. Elizabeth Farmer. Mary I armcr. Amy Fincher. Suzanne Fisher. Kristen Forther. Jennifer Fox. KeriGilham.AshliGlezcn. Cari Goldenherg. Paige Gossetl. Denise Hughes. Jennifer Johnson. Dandle Jones. Danetle Jones, l-inily Kertz. Dara Kleiman. Shelly Knox. Kelli Krulac. Caroline l.ipp. Elizabeth Lippmann. Ashley Little. Anne Martin. Krista Maryanski. Kimberly McClain. Wendy McDonald. Deborah McGowan. Michelle McLaiiglin. Amy Moore. Leslee Phillips. Ann Pickett. Brenda Pooler. Coley Profl. Jane Pruitt, Lori Purcell. Stephanie Purnell. Kelly Ruckdashel. Catherine Salkeld. Lori Schulthess. Kelli Shaw, Ann Simmons. Colleen Smith. Tina Sprouse, Leslie Swords, Jennifer Toole. Julie Turner. Wendy Turner, Bambi Ward. Leonora Watson. Shannon Wil- son. Lauren Wynn. Ann Zieglcr. Tammy Brooks. Angela Burnett. Lisa Carroll. Kristi Clements. Laura Draffin. Kristy Fountain, Robbie Goldman, Stephanie Hall, Allison Hastings. Marian Hodges, Josie Johnson, Nolan Johnston, JulieKehimer, Melody Kidd, Holly LaFountaine, Erin Marten . Lisa Parker. Angie Pellicano. Heather Perry. Betsy Pickett. Tisha Puri. Shan- non Reese. Kasey Roberts, Mary Beth Scherrncrhorn, Sally Simpson, Kristi Spence, Amanda Stowe, Michelle Thurman, Rebecca Werhane, Kimberly White, KatyWilleford, Jen- nifer Williams, Margaret Williams. Kristen WolL Randi Jowers. Amanda Adkins. Candi Brannen. Leigh Mills. Keenan Lomax. Polly Brown. Cheryl LaSalle. Lisa Hocker. Jennifer Watson. Brandie Bell. Nicole Dunahou, Jeanne Lesley, Dawn Haslinizs t y Life is to be for- § tified by many friendships. To love and to be loved is the greatest happiness of ex- istence. Delta Gamma friendships are for a lifetime. -Danelle Jones PR Chairman m DELTA GAMMA 209 Diverse Individuals Delia Phi Epsilon was chartered at New York University Law School in 1917. The Psi chapter is the largest chapter in the nation with almost VA) members. Delta F ' hi Hpsilon has maintained a full schedule on the U( J A campus partici- pating in a myriad ol service events. In 1993, Delta Phi Epsilon was presented the Participation Award tor the Run For Homeless, and tliiriiig the Wintert)! ' 1 993, the Delta Phi Epsilon women partici- pated m the lirsi annual Billiards Philan- thropy to benefit Cystic Fibrosis. According to Amy Kopkin, " the first word that comes to mind when D elta Phi Epsilon is mentioned is diversity. " Delta Phi Epsilon did not merely excel in ser- vice, but members also exemplified their scholastic achievements by having the most sisters on the Dean ' s List during the 1992-1993 schoi)l year. In addition. D Phi E ranked among the lop five sorori- ties with highest GPA for Fall 1993. Delta Phi Epsilon remains an example of service and scholarship in the (ircck community. Laurie Warschof and Karin Watlcins share a little oflhccowboy iratiilion. With smiles and western gear the w omen of D Phi h threw a part) to w rite home about. The l ' leiij;e Class ol 1W| ciilertains the photographer tor a group pieture. This year Ihey experieneed the other side of Rush. Marey Jolies ami Shoshanna Rahin en- joy a svintery surprise. Ihe winter of 1 W. found Athens eovcrcd in snow. 210 il. Sli.iyiK- AliL-lkiip. Hu|K ' Ak- ainlL-i , Jiilu- AllL-rniiin. Sandi Alliiumn. Michelle Amolili. Allison HeiHord. Caien Hleehmun. Slcphanie UliMiienrekl. Karen BiDwnslein, Ami Biulow, l.aureii Cliailop. Dana Davis, Julie Diaimind. Kubln Drueker. l- ' elice Dwiiskin. Kendall Kly, Jenniler l-iclds. Kayla Fischbein. Amy I Uieisheim. Mara l- ' ogarassy, Joanne I reedenberg. Andrea Gold. Mitzi Goldman, lenni Gray. Lara Greisman. Laura Gross, lexandraGruenhul. Jennifer Gurvey.Rachelle llaysman. Joui Hcssel. Elana Hill. Robin lliinimel. Alyssa Jacobson, Deanne Jocobson, Brantley Jay. Marcy Jollcs, Kailey Kaminsky, Sheri Kaminsky, Felice Kaplan. Allison Karl, Jessica Kaslen. Laura Kat , Sandi Kirschner, Katie Kolesky. Amy Kopkin. Jill Kranz, .Slaci Kriek, Dara Lang. Lea l.evine. Rachel Lowy. Shelley Margulies. Joeelyn Meisels. Jenny Orlolf. Shelly Oxman. Helayne Pressman. Shoshanna Rabin. Mindy Roniek. Mara Sacks. Jennifer Sager. Traci Sampson. Michelle Sands.Tara Schick. Stacy Sehoychid. Stacy Schwartz, Stacy Segal. Allie Shulman. Amy Shuman. Jill Silberstein. Su ie Silverman. Deidra Simon. Abby Singer. Jana Sperry. Jody Stein. Lisa Stein. Jamie Tanenbaum. Carrie I ' emkinn. Jennifer Tesler. Wendy Waldman. Laurie Warscoff. Kary Walkins, Wendy Weidenfeld. Caryn Weinberg. Tracy Weisbcrg. Jennifer Wilkoff, Lisa Windholt . Robin Winn. Jana Wilkow. Jessica Zellweger DELTA PHI EPSILON 2n A Group Effort Since the founding of the Zeta Psi Chapter (if Dcha Sigma Theta on No- vember. II l%y. the sorority has been a shining example of sisterhcHKJ, scholorship and service. Delta ' s are committed to serving the UGA community. May Week is an annual service project devoted to increasing the educational development and awareness of those in the immediate community. As well, the sisters ;irc involved with Summit III. Black History Bow Is and Voter Registration Drives. The sorority has often been recognized for its committed involvement with the Athens community. On a weekly basis the sisters of DSQ visit the Presbyterian Center to interact w ith Athens Area children. DSQ has pros en itself as an asset to both the Athens and UGA communities. Philanthropy is very important to Delta ' s. Miss Black University of Georgia provides African- American women with the opptirtu- nity to display their unique talent and beauty . while raising nKiney for scholorships for Ath- ens-area African- American w omen u ho plan to attend college, but do not have the financial means to do so. The Zeta Psi Chapter continues the legacy of twenty-four years of excellence, forgoing yesterday ' s dreams into tomorrow s realities. Kelley Bailey and Erica Jordan with a gift lor a needy family. Delta ' s display their siiitl at a liK ' al step show al the Tate .Student Center Pla ; Dawn Jackson and Kelley Bailey are at the C ' reme de la Creine Ba 212 ra-sulL ' iil. l);ivvn Jackson; Vice President. Kelly Hailcy; kccortlinj; Secrelary, Erica Johnson; 1 rcasurcr. Tara Johnson; Corresponding Sec- iclary. Tracie Stroud; Nona Allen; Mindy Hamilton; Heather Hastings; Beverly Hill ;Taria r;ilis; rilTany Simmons; Yolanda Wehb; Shondwella RUis; Advisers. Shelia Neely- Norman; Jenniler Richardson £ £ Being a AI0 means making a valuable impact on the community through pub- lic service, and it also means sharing in a won- derful sisterhood that has truly made UGA g g my new home. f f Dawn Jackson -member DELTA SIGMA THETA 213 Committed to Involvement The sisters of Delta Zeta pride them selves on their active involvement within their chapter, on campus, and in the community. As a pledge, each sister IS required to become active in at least two activities outside the sorority. Once initiated, most of the young women de- velop additional interests and become involved in even more activities. Mem- bers of the sort)rity were involved in a number of campus organizations, among ihem the Georgettes. Communiversily, ihc Pandora, and the Fquestrian Team. The eta Pi chapter also dcvt)tes a lot of energy to raising money for their phi- lanthropies, the House Ear Institute and Gallaudet University, both of w hich as- sist the speech aiul hearing impairci! One of the fundraisers is the annual Hoinerun Derby in which all fraternities and sororities have the opportunity to participate. Through their devotion to their chap- ter, school, and community, the Delta Zetas prt)ve that they care not only about the strength of their sisterhood but also about helping others. Heather Sosebee. Tara Hcrrig. Claire Dorchak. and Kalie Webster are m) happy that Ru h is finally over and Bid Day has arrived. The day ' s activities included entertainment h a hypnotist who kept c er iinc kui ' jhiiii:. Sh.Minoii Allniiin. Nicki Bagley. Tiffany Baily. Mlisoii H;irlkmv.C " liri tii; Bass. Taniara Bay ncs. ( aiiK-nin Bcall. Lara Bcanloii. .Su annc Bcallic. iina Bcniiclt. Melissa Bonncll. Jennifer Beyer, llealher Biekerslaff. Sharon Bonnelt, Tancla Hiiiilier. Kil Borlanil. Chrislv Biiwen, Sarah Bradley. C ' oiirlney Bryan. Staeey Buneh. lirin C ' aniphell. Jill Carpenter, Christy Carson. Miehelle Carson. Shelby Chambers. Betsy Clarke. Stephanie Coker. Susan Ciuiper. Mollie Cotney. Kelley Clydesilale. Miehelle Crab. CatlierineCruni. Claire Dorehak, MoiraDotson. Manily Dutton. Allyson lidenfielil. Idi abeth Hiliminds. Jill I-:ilis. Robyn Ktka, Christy Ezell, Allison l-eldman, Jennifer Fineher,Beeky Fisher. Carolyn Fisher. Jennie Flor. Lara Foley. Susan Forrest, Shelby Forsberg. Susan Garrell, Heather Gee. Kerrin Gee. Staey George. Slaeey Graddy. Geneveive Griffin. Ginny Griffin. Meg Haley. Heather Hanies. Jill Hannula. Kim Harlec. Kim Harrell. Ashley Harris. Jennifer Hart, Meredith Haygood. Lisa Headrick, April Henderson, Tara Herrig, Tiffany Herring, Amber Hester, Paige Hihbard, Jenna Hiekambothan. Blakley Hill, Christy Horner, Raehcl Horlon, Tarah Hunt, Trieia Jennings, Kasey Kinard, Grelchen King, Amy Klein, Li zie Kolb, Staey Lammcrs, Kristin I .arson, Ashley Lay, Teresa Lee. Christine Long, Susie Loehmann. Megan Maelnnes, Miehele Magoon, Denise Magyar, Kristen Mason, Loren Matthews, Amy McElhannon. Wendy McGill. Mandy McGraw, Staeey Mereer. Krisli Miehael. Andee Mitehell. Liz Mitehell. Nikki Montgom- ery. Shelly Moore. Erin Moomian. Amy Mor- gan, Amanda Moulson, Jennifer Needham, Jen- nifer Nelson, Christy Nine,Traey Nobles, Ghana Oli viera, Melanie Owen. Stephanie Parks. Jenette Patterson. Tami Pontious, Elizabeth Proetor, Genu Ragan, Kristy Raiteri. Amy Reeves. Britt Reynolds. Michelle Richards. Kara Robertson. Tiffany Ryerse. Dee Dee Schaffer. Patty Schneider. Angle Shuman. Stacy Slodysko. Christi Smith. Kirsten Smith, Heather Sosebce. Kym Stein. Carole Slraub. Kathleen Susor, Amy Tanner. Shelby Taylor. Teal Thayer. Tina Th- ompson. Stephanie Thurnian. Heather Tison. Mari Varanado. Heather Vogel. Stephanie Weeden. Katie Webster, Staeey Wells. Frances While. Heather Wilder. Beth Wilheit, Jennifer Williams. Allison Williams, Cherish Wilson, Julie Yelton, Jenny Young, The anticipation m m and excitement of welcoming our new pledges on Bid Day made all of our hard work, pay off. Everyone had a great time meet- ing the new pledges and getting to know our future sisters. j -Shelby Taylor Jenny Young Members DELTA ZETA 215 Helping Hands Gamma Phi Beta is an extremely ac- tive chapteron campus. They have li c socials per (.|iiarter and date nights, inckidint: the Christinas date night. Cres- cent Ball, and spring tormal. But nn st of all the chapter prides itscHOn the service it does tor the community. This year the Delta I ' psilon chapter of Ciamma Phi Beta adopted a local philanthropy, the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Gamma I ' hi members teamed up with Chi Phi traternity to provide a Thanksgiving din- ner to the families at the homeless shelter, (iamma Phi also has a national philan- thropy. Camp Schell. It is a sLiniiner camp located on the last of the pebble beaches in Vancouver, Canada. Underprivilaged girls from local Cana- dian cities are chosen to spend the sum- mer at this beautiful camp. Here, the girls learn basic life skills, as well as have fun canoeing and hiking. As Gamma Phi Beta member Ashle Perry puts it. " We are here to learn and have fun. but we are also here to ser c those who need our help. " Showing theirclo.seness. some giHid friends gather for a snap shot during Fall Rush. r l B has given its ineiiihors many iruo Criendships. t. r.» • « ' ' ■ ' At Roller .Skating Pace Night, sisters has e the ( ipfiortunity to get to know each other heller. Tricia Th«inipson .uid Katie Molahan shosv iheirexeiteinent on Hiil Day. Many agree with Katie when she states " Hii! Day made rush .ill vsorth while. " :ui ! ■■ mu " ' liilic AmlcrsDii. Ik-ullicr Aski-w. Kebccca Kanksloii, Amy BaroriiDl. Heather Barrett. Sh- .111 nun Beekelt. Stephanie Booe, Jennifer Bowl- ing. I.auri Butler. Jennifer Childers. Leslie Clarke. Jennifer Clonts. Robin Cole. Marsha C onibs. JenniferC ' onley. Nicole Courtermanehe. Shannon Crump. Kim Dalba. Jan IJalniau. leana I3icldic. Ashley Disque. Erica Eavenson. Kim IvcJge, .Sammi Klliott. Monica Fernandez. KebeccaGerhardt. Megan CJignilliat. Paige Gil- bert. Julie Gillespie. Meredith Ciiven. Raina ( iranl. . " XndrcaCiri 11 in. Melissa (jurley, Meredith (iurley. Cynthia Haines. Jennifer Hale. Denise Hales. Allison Hall. Becky Hanley. Holly llarrelson. Alexandra Harris. Colleen Hickman. Carolyn Hodge. Melissa Hoitink, Kathryn Holahan, Margaret Holmes. Laura Hoover. Melissa Hundley. Allison Jackson, DeidreJalari. Amanda Janulis. Jennifer Johnson. Ashley Jones. Lisa Kalish. Shannon Keeney. Kimberly Kelly. Katherine Sheay Kelly. Anne Marie Kesler. Jennifer Kincaid. Cindy Klestinec. Kimberly Knight. Marni Koller. Jessica Konsin, Gary Kwon. Andrea Leino. Kimberly Leoleis. Lisa Linaweaver. Julianna Lutzi. Caroline Magat. Jennifer Marshall. Janna Martin. Melanie Mar- tin. Emily Maza. Heather McBrair. Elisabeth McCollum. Shannon McGill. Shannon McMahon, Addie Reagan Moon. Dawn Moore. Jennifer Morrell. Mary Katherine Moshier. Elisabeth Motzer. Jennifer Murray. Tara Nash. Christina Oakley, Kathy O ' Kane. Brandy O ' Quinn. Laura Palma. Allison Parker. Amanda Pauley, Ashley Perry. Kimberly Radke. Lisa Read. Leigh Reid. Wendy Reynolds, Angle Richards. Susan Riggs. Shannon Riley. Nicole Robinson. Elisa Rodriguez. Megan Rogers, Brandee Rosencrantz, Kelly Sasser. Vanesssa Roxanne Saylor. Elisabeth Schauss. Michelle Scoggins. Jayla Simpkins. Melanie Souther, Suzie Stinnett, Carlson Stokes, Amy Sullivan, Linda Tedder, Holly Terrell, Tricia Thompson, Jennifer Towle, Kendra Vanaman, Lauren Vazquez, Amy Washburn. Jennifer Wargula. Elisabeth Waters. Kim Weaver. Deborah Weseman. Marilyn Corinne Wimberly. Stacy ' arborounh ; ' At Gamma Phi. we are proud of all we do for the com- munity. Helping oth- ers is extremely important to us. Anne Marie Kesler -Member ' GAMMA PHI BETA 217 4 iM Soaring High Tlic sisters of Kappa Alpha Thela have always strived for the highest ideals in sisterhood, scholarship, and service. Kappa Alpha Theta continued this tradi- tion by excelling in all areas of campus life, " making a statement " to the Georgia community. Kappa Alpha Theta celebrated a great rush and cjuickly welcomed new mem- bers with exciting Bid Day activities. In addition to numerous social functions ihey cracked the books and achieved the highest GPA of all sororities last year. The sisiters of Kappa Alpha Theta also helped the community by participat- uig m various service projects. The an- nual Tennis Classic raised money for the Court Appointed Special Advocates. It was the largest philanthropic event on campus. Many other fraternities and so- rorities eagerly participated to help the sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta achieve their goal. Through the commitments to each other. UGA. and the Athens communits . the sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta have soaivil lo iicu heiizhts. Paige Formby and Amy Spicher share the bonds ofsislerhood at the Black and Gold Ball v. horc ihc new sisters are presented. These Thetas sport enthiisiaslie smiles a.s I-all Rush pets under ay. Rush, an uctiviiy-tilled week in September, is a lime tor all of the sisters to prow closer U) each other, Amtier Williams anil Mep Ailamson. liressed m their spniij; linesi. enjoy each other ' s company at the Spring Hormal :is » Mcj; AdaiiisDn.Danicllii Alfa. Lauren Alexander. HIair Andrews. I.aura Arniilage. Heather Armilage. Franees Bailey. Katie Bar- lier. I.aura Barlield. Dorothy Barl ' ield. Mary Helen Barl ' ield. Anne Bales. Jennifer Bales. Behe Beard. Katherine Beard. lillen Benson. Mebane Berry. Heather Bierly. Ashley Blackhurn. Ivli ahelh Bond. Carrie Booth. An- drea Bottoms. Melinda Bouton. Jill Braden. Leslie Brown. Lorl Brown. Trieia Bryan. Mindy Butler. Li a Byrd. Carson Byrd. .Sarah Carr. Marv Catherine Carroll. Li Cherry. Molly Christian. Chaelle Clayton. Anna Cobh. Kay lee Coira. Courtney Covinjiton. Cireer Cowden. Holly Cox. Susan Creel. Katy Harden. Braden Davis. Meg Davis. Tinany Davis. Moniea Devore. Sarah Dew. Leigh Dillard. Katie Distler. Jessiea Dobresk. Traey Dove. Campbell lidelen. Leslie F- ' leming. Molly Pons. Paige I-ormby. Sonya Franklin. Susannah f-rosl. Martha Ashley Fuson. Traeey Gamble. Kimberly Garwood. Mary Ghioto, Meg Grant. Gigi Greaves. Lynn Harlin. Melinda Hansen. Jennifer Hanson. Jen- nilcr Harper. Beth Harper. Sara Hateher. Ashton Hewitt. Julia Hinkle. Alison Hitchins. Mary Hobbs. Leigh Ann Hodges. Li HoUiday. Kaki Hope. Pam Hungerbuhler. Bess Husser. Katherine James. Lauren James. Mary Jaineson. Karen Jernigan. Katy Keiser. Li Kilgore. Missy King. Amy Laireey. Marianna Land. Heather Lanier. Mary Legg. Caroline Liiplerl. Leigh Ann Lint . Karyn Livingston. Gina Loekycar. Emily Lyke. Georgia MeCall. Laura McCranie. Claire McDonald. Jenny McFillcn. Hlle MeGee. Meg McRee. Sam Meyer. Devon Mishkin. De- von Moore. Mary Jane Moore. Traei Moore. Allison Morton. Carrie Muir. Kendra Murray. Whitney Muse. Sydney Myddleton. Jessiea Ogburn. Kelly Oliver. Virginia Olmen. Carter Page. Anslcy Paulsen. Julie Peterson. Lauren Petters. Heather Potts. Jody Pou. Alexis Powell. Mary Lynn Pugh. Caroline Quarles. Laura Quattlebaum. Caroline Randolph. Mindy Rhodes, Kate Rhodes. Meg Rogers. Allison Ronning. Jodi Rossiler. Carrie Rossiler. Mullie Sams. Cannon Saussy. Amy Saville. Lynn Saye. Leigh Scarborough, Margaret Scurry. Kalhryn Seckinger, Melissa Selby. Jenni Serio. Alison .Sewell. Laura Shepherd. Amy Shivers. Jessica Shockley. Angie Sinieone. Leigh Sirmans. Kris Snuggs. Susan Song. Amy Spicher. Katherine Stokes. Allison Sutton. Carolyn Tharp. Claire Tillery. Janelle Tuck. Carrie Waket ' ord. Julie Walker. Mandy Walker. Lara Warren. Ashley Webb. Mary Whidden. Gray While. Ellen Wilkins. Amber Wiliams. Kim Willis. Barrie Wilson. Katie Wilson. Catherine Woolley. Mallory Wright. Nancy .u " . I) £ yThcta is more than just a sorority. It ' s an opportunity to culti- vate unique and lasting friendships and work to- wards personal and group excellence. Andrea Bottoms -President KAPPA ALPHA THETA 219 Being Diverse Kappa Delta w as founded on October 23, IH97 in Farmville, Virginia at I, ongwood College, it eurrentlv lists 150 members and 200 chapters. Kappa Delta members exemplily qualities of strong sistcrln)od and loyalty to their sorority. Yet still, they are able to be diverse. Their individuality comes with the variety of majors and interests of the members. Kappa Delta kept a busy social sched- ule this year with Casino Date night aiul (rush Party in the fall, the White Rose lormal in the v inter, and many spring activities. Keeping events, times, dates, and places in order was a big responsibility. To organize and coordinate all of this, the officers of Kappa Delta gave of their time. Along with the entire sisterhood, the officers played a major role in plan- ning the activites and programs that made the life of every Kappa Delta fulfilling. The sisters of Kappa Delta workeil hard to make their sisterhood something everyone could be proud oi. The officers this year were: Jennifer Kimbrell, presi dcnl: Pam Nix. vice president o ' mem- bership; Jennifer Hill, vice president ot standards. Heather Wheeler, treasurer. Ansley Walker, secretary. Kelly Castello and Simone Fiebe are proud to have pledged with KA. KA sisters host a welcome week loi ilk- now pleilges. the picnic was licM .ii MfiimriMl F ' .iik Ashlcc I..iikKIicII and Shea Ollill cn|» gelling all rc.ul Im llu- While kuse formal. 220 Belli Uachracli. KcllicCiilenian. Krisla Coleman. I Icalhcr C ' cmgci. Court iicy Cook, TilTany Echols, 1 lolly CiardiK-r, Kim HairMon, Jennifer Kimbrell, ik ' icli Kitchen, Shayna Knowles, Jinny Lee, Shea OlilT. .Stephanie Ross, Angic Busby. Stacey Muklerick. Kimherly Thackston. Kris .Smith. Hraruly .Aniato, Manil .AniJress. Kiinberly [Jar- low. June Boyd. Cyndi Brannon. Ariana Buchanan. Brooke Carter. Ashley Curl. Kim Daly.Juliamiel-Jlerhe.l.aural-ilar. Sherri I ' leek. Stcphainc (ienovesc. Jill (ireer. Beth Hill. Jen- nilcr Hill. Susan Kraal . Jennifer McCormick. Calhy McKinney. Ashley McPhail. Laura Morns, Natalie Neely. I ' am Nix. Barbara Kiilherroril. Heather Sample. Erin Sax. Christie Shcpard. Ann Tunstall. Lynette Vallecillo. Carrilce Vance. Danielle Varrone. Ansley Walker. Amy Wallrip. Heather Wheeler. Heather i;ddy. Mara Evans. Wendy Glenn. Jackie Melson. Jamie Quick. Aimce Crews. Stephanie Bagwell, [ ' oily Abbott. Meredith Adams. Kristi Angcvine. Melissa Barfield. Mollie Brown. Lisa Bullard. Angle Burrell. Kelly Caslellow. Rebecca Claiborne. Holley Daniels. Andrea Davis. Tara Dunlin. Suzanne Dukes. Simone Greene. Li zie Hcbel. Margaret James. Joanna Johnston. Meredith Keller. Lendy LeClair. Meagan Lemoi. Kelly Leonard. Lia Martin. Amy Nowell, Deborah Pavilak, Jennifer Raper. Tracy Ranch. Robin Shaw. Shajyn Shoemaker. Caroline Th- ompson. Stacy VanTyle. Kris Walter. Emily Weaver. DanaWilliams. Meredith Woodruff. Ann Wright. Young-AhChoi. Laura Peavyhouse. Andrea Sanders. Rachel Greene. Angle Taylor. Dawn Richards. Shelly Arcand. Staci Bagwell. Andrea Bennett. Heather Bishop. Jill Brice. Lesleigh Brown. Stacy Cardea. Laura Clement. Jennifer Counts, Beth Daniel. Amy Dugan. Kristie Ewing. Kim Fleek. Kara Gambol. Carol Gilbert. Jenny Grabenstein. Denise Griffin. Lily Herman. Alice Hodges. Leigh Johnston. Jenni- fer Jordan. Dea Lane. Jennifer Lumpkin. Natalie Mikkelsen. Nancy Moeller. Ashley Murray. Jen- nifer Nash. Crista O ' Keefe. Kelli Powell. Patty Preston. Jennifer Quinn. Kim Rogers. Jennifer Smith. Stephanie Spinner. .Amy Stackhouse. Heather Stalvey. Maureen Tierney. Andrea Varrone. Kristin Wheeler. Elizabeth Wilbanks. Ann Williams. Strong sister- m M hood, individual- ity, and loyalty best de- scribe what KA is all about. .lenniferKimbrell -President KAPPA DELTA 221 The Spirit of Sisterhood The Delta Upsilon chapter ot Kappa Kappa Gamma was established at The Uriiv ersityor Georgia in 1 48. Be- cause Kappa is one ot the oldest Greek organizations for women, it is actually know n as a Iraternity rather than a soror- ity. Kappa Kappa Ciamma ' s pliilanihropy is the Multiple Sclerosis f-oundalion. They arc also supporters of the underprivi- leged children of Athens. Socials, date nights, and formals are heklall yearlong to share good times and to iillovv the sisters to celebrate the spirit ol their sorority. This spirit is demon- strated in the words of Polly Sack, " Kappa means a lot to me in that I have made a lot of valuable friendships that I will have for the rest of my life. " Through the bonds oi triendship. Kappa Kappa Gamma continues to carry on the tradition ol ihcir heritage. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma work together to reach their goals and help better their sisterhood. Hach member contributes in her own special way. Kappa Kappa Gamma will always be bonded by the love and deep respect thai each sister shares. S;irah Rohinsoii. Louise Miller, and Sarah Brannoii gi c a hig sniilc ol rclici on Bid Day hccaiisc Rush is tlnully over. Cathy BohiinriDn. Kale Mcintosh, ami Catherine Sierne eajierly await the activi- ties planiieil lor hid day. Ole ' l-.xcileii new pledjies Krisien Reul, Allison Calilvsell. ami l.ori Landers pose with sisters Brooke [XMininp. Stacy Mil lei . and Mary Br»»wn Brewer. I -.1111,1 1 liiiiii|)Min, t ' .ilhciinc Sicinc. Alex C ' .iii- non, Jenny Hill, liniily Arthur, Lynn Milcr, Annii- .Sarpy. Minil Humphries. Ncill l.arniore. Iinley Uugg. I.owery HDUstiin, Catherine Philips. Martha Reynolds. Cathy Bohannon. trances Williams. Betsy Hearing. Ralrin li.ikluin. Madeline Anms. Allison Baker. Dee Ikiiiielt. Traeey Hichcl. Andrea Brown. Laura Collins. .Shade i;iam. Kerith Holey. Amy llotaling. Caroline Huhhard. Candiee Jones. I ' arkie Mason. Margaret McAllister. Kate Mcln- losh. Anne-Brown Nelson. Courtnay Rolston. I ' age Russell. Fran Shatton. Blair Volt . Stephanie Eberts. Melanie Chastain. Anne Marie Harman, Catherine Clapp. Andi Gray. Mary Brown Brewer. Shannon Kimball. Heather Mallett. Polly Sack. Erica Sehaumberg, Carrie Schmid, Angle Sheffield. Larkin Willis, Lucy Addison. Mary Nell Jackson. Mellisa King, Amy I iltleton. Kirslen Smith. Dana Vig. Nicole Lade. Shelly Pyfrom. Alyse Fox. Marie Francis. Jill Cireene. Traeey Hilliard. Li Schmid. Tow nsend Addison. Allisa Amann. Li a Andrew s. Langlord Barksdale. Consic Beeknian. Norris Boardman, Sarah Brannon. Macrae Byrnes. Tyree Churchill. Maria Crosby. Brooke Deming. Kathleen Lmmett. Christine Gayle. Georgia Giovanetti. Nicole Grimsley, Elise Guillot. Mary Holmes Heilig. Brooke Marcantcl. Kristen Martin. Megan McKinley. Louise Miller. Taylor Peay. Ann Pennington. Corrin Riley. Meg Rosenberger. Cynda Schulze. Jennifer Soleres. TaraThoinas. Helen Waldrop. Sharon Webster. Lee Barry. Lee Carlton. Jacqueline Head. Robin Helman. Ginny Tabaka. Margaret Ashley. Mary Dicky Boardman. Catherine Bradbcrry. Eliza- beth Cavaroc. Elizabeth Clarke. CooperCurrin. Sally Dorman. Amanda Furr. Chilton Grace. Meg Haney. Allison Caldwell. Tyler Fishman. Ashley Harris. Ashley Hawk. Kathy Hilburn. Caroline Jacobes. Suzanne Jones. Whitney Jones. Amy Kurzweg. Lori Landers. Elizabeth Maynard. Lavinia McGehee. Monice McGuire. Banks Middleton. Michell Miresse. Evelyn Nalty. Elizabeth Patten. Mellisa Powers. Kristin Reid. Catherine Ritter. Mary Latnont Roberts. Meg Roche, Claire Roper. Jamie Rubright. Becky Sheltall, Millie Stewart. Anne Viguerie. Jamie Waldron. Becky Walhen. Andrea Welzel. Ashlev Williams, Alv Wirlh £ y Kappa has been a very important part of my life. And I know when everything is over, it really won ' t be over because I ' ll al- ways have the friend- ships I ' ve made and memories o f f enjoy. Melissa King -Member KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 223 Distinct Individuals The Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu was founded at The University of Georgia in 1920 and became the tlrst sorority on campus. Since the beginning the Phi Mu ' s have continued to play an important part on the UGA campus. Phi Mu sisters are very active on the university campus in everything from the student council and Order o Omega to the top teams in the intramural league. Phi Mu is a strong supporter of many charities around Athens, including a pumpkin carving party and Christmas party for the underprivileged children a Athens. Phi Mu hosts annual golf tourna- ments and walkathons to benefit their philanthropy, the Childrens ' Miracle Net- work. One will also find the women of Phi Mu dressed to the hilt at their theme socials. Their disco attire cannot be topped I Phi Mu keeps a tight relationship w iih the faculty of The University of Georgia and the citizens of Athens through the clubs and services in which the sisters of Phi Mu participate. Phi Mu sisters have a great time supporting their communits while still enjoying a full social life and sending good grades hcmie to Mom and Dad. Kriston Bcdingtleld found her " Wild Bill " at an annual Halloween social with Kappa Alpha The Phi Mu .Savannah gang is all smile on Bill Day. Jusi slK-n Nou thought the band was riiiished. I ara Ciold. Lisa laherty. am Kaiy Berry lake the stage 224 C ' iiddcn Bcclund. Jennifer Bowdoin, Catherine Brown, Allison Cox, Juliet Carniero, Peyton Daniel, Allison Edgmon, Elizabeth Greene. Kohin llatlaway. Nell Hodges, Julie Jackson, C ' arolineJohnson, Leslie Kenner, Molly Kleiher, Karyn Lane, Jennifer Liverett, Michelle Mansaour, Mary Martin, Heather McDonald, Sidney McDopudald, Ashley Mcf-adden, Julie MicMlebrooks Amy Moore, Katie Moore, Jen- niler Morrison, Jessica Nelly, Kay Preston, Shcllie Price, Monica Rudder, Jill Sappenlield, Nicole .Schar , Tucker Scharz. Josie .Sevier, Hcth Tamplin, Laura Tilley, Holly Tunilin, Kcncc Abney, Chene Aglialoro. Sara Arnold, Kal Berry, Rachel Brown, Mary Margaret Chilton. Jennifer Couch, Heather Daughtrey, Katherinc Davis, Kaki Diehl, Stacy Durcn, Sheri lillis, Lisa Faherty, Stephanie Ford, Lynn Forth, Jennifer Foster, Katie Gibw son, Fara Gold, Kim I lartntan, Caroline Herman, Kate Hilbum, Kitchi Joyce, Charlotte Leiberman. Sally Madio, Lillian Owen, Marion Phinizy, Danna Purdy, Kelly Richardson, Allison Snell, Lesley Strickland, Kim Surtees, Tonya Strickland, Kimberly Tay- lor, Kori Thompson, Ashlee Walker, Lesli Weeks, Kristen Whisenant, Carrie Williamson, Ken Adams, Kriston Bedingtlckl, Penny Bishop, Kelly Bohler, Hayley Campion, Joanna Chan- dler, Mimi Cooley, Roxana t)ehnad, Nikki Farley. Jessica Geer, Jcnni Greene, Mandy Greer, Elizabeth Harbison, Tricia Harris. Christie Hayes. Tosha Hays. Katy Hader. Ginger Jack- son, Holly Janczewski, Alison Jett, Elizabeth Johnson, .Shana Kennedy, Kriston Landgraff, Natalie Lucas, Leigh Majors, Emily McCarthy, Katie Majure. Jennifer Michael. Brooke Moxley. Kassie Noethling. Lizzie Post, Linsey Rasch, Emily Sanders, Carrie Shankle, . my Sheffield, Hayden Shore, Catherine Stephens, .Mlison Stewart, Molly Stone, Jolie VanGcest, M olly Ward, Ruth Bower, Shannon Claiborne, HolK Cooper, Katie Daniel, Christen Davis. Laura Gaines, Missy Grainger, Jenni Grasser. Cindy Guinn, Mary Elizaveth Hancock, Andrea Harbison, Lisa Harlander, Sally Hodges, Kelsey Holliday. Becky Home. Jennifer Jaynes, Luci Johnston, Sunshine Lassiter, Lori Lazenby, Sh- annon Lee, Kibbe Leefe, Kara Martin, Kathryn Meyer, Marion Mitchell, Kalrice Newberry, Reagan Pence, Alyson Pittman, Angle Reeves, Allison Roberts. Melissa Safrit. Maureen Sellc. Avery Shearouse. Ashley Sichveland, Kelly smith, Maffie Spurlin, Claire Staples. Eleanor Steward, Angela Tilley, Suzanne Turnell, Courney Walz. Amanda Williams, Allison " I ' ates. y ySomo of my best m m friends in the world have come out of my Phi Mu pledge class. We could always find time for a picture to- gether at our pledge social. Ashley Walker -Member PHI MU 225 Active Sisterhood Pi Beta Phi has long been known for its sisterly love, good scholarship, and campus involvement. As dedicated sisters to each other, a Pi Phi ' s year is tilled with exciting and educational ac- tivities. A Pi Phi ' s healthy social life includes their annual Pledjie Bash. A celebration lor sisters and their (all Pledges. This social was hckl at the Georgia Theatre with the Dave Matthews Band. Crush parties.discosocials.aChristmas Dance, and a( " irab-A-Date Night name just a tew ol theactivitiescnjoyedby Pi Phi ' s. Their annual Beau and Arrow Ball was a Ibr- mal presentation ofthe 1993 Pledge Class to sisters, guests, and their " beaus. " Spring brought forth a new quarter ot various activities. The annual Four-()n- Four Men ' s Vt)lleyball Tournament was one of the various philanthropies ol Pi Beta Phi. Party in the Pasture, rapidK becoming a favorite function among the PiPhi ' s, invloved a Held party with tail- gating under the stars. Pi Phi sisters led intense lives. By supporting each other, they helped each other balance the pressures of academic and social duties. Caroline Plauchc anil [.aura Jean l.cal celehrate sisterhood at the Pledge Bash held in Seplemher This year ' s Christmas IXuui ' took pl.ui ' .it tho Ci ' ()rj;i.in downtown. Hip-Sis - Lil ' Sis I lunt is an oaj;irl .uvaitfd i-viMit bv all I ' i I ' hi I ' li-d ;es I iiTc, Ashli ' v rollarii gri ' ots Iut Bij; Sister Liz Thomas. :7 . Ik-cky Abraham. Melody Allen. Melissa Allgood. Ann Anionini. Kim Ba iley. Melissa Bagely. Mel.inie Haker. Trieia Barry. Chris Barnes. Kelli Hanics. Hlyihe Beasley. Teresa Bennett. Claire Billnian. Jill Boehringer. Margaret Braeey. Jen- niler Brack. Melanie Breda. Kristy Bryant. Mary Burke. Leslie Caldwell. Claudia Carll. i;ii abeth Cohb. Amy Conn. Katherine Ciilsworth. Rachel Crist. Jennifer Crumbley. .Seeley Daniel. Kelly Daughtery. Danielle Davis. Traey Davis. Kim Delur. .Susan DcLciaeh. Megan Diekensheels. Amy Dunagan, Caria Dunn. Allison Kdge. Jenni- ler 1-vans. Melissa l- ' allon. Carrie Flor. Terrie loster. Kendra Fo. . Stephanie George. Renee Cieren. Lisa Gipson. Nanette Glas. Jenni ler Goldstein. Holly Graves. Jenny Grigg. Hannah Gunnells. Pamela Gupta. Beth Hamilton. Kristin Hamilton. Heather Hammond. Heather Hardwiek. Anne Marie Harper. Rachel Lee Harper. Summer Harris. Jill Hasty. Suzanne Hatch. Stephanie Helms. Su i Hider. Lauren Higgs. Kclli Homsby. Liz Hem ie. Lisa Johnson. Melissa Johnston. Brit- tany Kelly. Kristin Kieler. Chrysline Kingrea. Kari Klusmann. Bridget Lambert. LaDana Latham. Laura Jean Leal. Christy LeRoux. Kim Linsley. Laura Lovell. Jenny l.owery. Jennilcr Lubeck, Melissa Lykins. Amy Marsh, Katie Martin. Kcrrie Maziar. Meredith McDugald. Jill McCilaun. Nicole McGuinness. Kerry McNeil. Mandy Metfert. Julie Miller. Susanne Miller. Lynn Montini. Chris Moran-Seaman. Lisa Muckerheide. Jennifer Norton. Alison Nysewander. Kristie O ' Neill. Aly Pace. Ellen Parker. Ashley Parish. Carrie Pennington. Liz Phares. Caroline Plauche.Ashley Pollard. Hillary Powell. Patty Priven. Christie Parks. Susan Purv is, Paula Reynolds. Megan Robertson. Paula Roydhouse. Megan Ruffner. Ashley Rutland. Tisha Sammons. Kris Sawyer, Shannons Sears. Amy Shaver. Terri Shemw ell. Amy Sloessal. Alii Taylor. Liz Thomas. Wendy Thompson. Megan Tintle. Jen Tisdale. Carol Anne Tucker. Erin Vaughn. Sidney Wagner. Steffanie Walkee. Leah Walston. Kristen Warnell. Becky Wheeler, Paige Whitsitt, Allison Williams. Cheryl Williams. Jenifer Womble. .Amy WolL Gianna Wucrl t Pi Phi lights anew the flame ictS. friendship true, the joy of ha ing i nown you will last our whole ife through. -the sisters of Pi Beta Phi PI BETA PHI 227 Working Together The sisters ofSijzma Delta Tau worked together to makes this an especially good year. Starting with getting a great new pledge class, the sisters and pledges were actively involved in all aspects of campus life. Whether in class, or extra curricuiar activities, the sisters of Sigma Delta Tail worked hard at everything they became involved with. The strength ofsisterhood can be toimd in how the sisters work with each other. The aspect was especially strong when it came to helping others. Philanthropy was a big part of each sisters ' life. From the start, sisters and pledges worked to plan their annual Tin Kan Kidnap. The purpose of the event was to collect cans for the homeless and needy families in Athens. To end the year the sisters of Sigma Delta Tau combined bt)th fun and philan- thropy, by hosting The Ice Cream Scoop. This annual all you can eat ice cream lest brings in money for the National F-ounda- tion for the Prevention t)f Child Ahiisc. Entertaiiimciii was provided while those who came enjoyed their ice crem outside on a beautiful spring day. Hanging out at AEPi ' s Beggars weekend, sister-- had fun just spending time together. Jill Aarons. Shannon Ashcr. Sarah Bankircr. Michelle Bardy. Amy Bittcrman. Julie Blau. Sliiane Branitz. Dcbra Bressler. Robyn Chcsin. RebeeeaColTsky. Jodi Cohen. Casey Cook. Talya Davidow. Hilary Diamond. Lauren Dubovsky. Vanessa Dubovsky. Slacey Eagle. Donne Elk. Allison Evans, Lori Feldnuin. Erinn I ' oleck. Lisa Ciarson. Keri Gersiin. Tracoy Ginsberg. Hillary (jidlow. Naomi Goldberg. Bobhi Golson. Ilyse Gouse. I.ori Harrison Amy Hendelberg. Sheri Herman, Jody Himeltarb. Stephanie Isaacs. Lee Kalwerisky. Lisa Karp Dena Kal . Jcnmler Kaufman, Kerry Krait ick, Jenny Leaderman, Jayniie Lerner Heather Lewis, Tara Lev ' is, Michele Lubin. Dara Merlin, Aimee Miranne, Lauren Morel, Julie Morrison, Slefanie Nathan, Lisa Pallet, Marisa Parker, Janna Pcskin, Melissa Rabb, Marni Rosen. Ilcne Rosh. Allison Rubcnstein. Lisa Rubensiein. Marni Samsky. Rachclle Siegal. Robin Simon. Wendi Singer. Pauline Sokol. Julie Solomon. Kim Sonkin, Simone Speigelman, Amy Stahl, Lora Stern. Susie Wojonowich, Ansley Yellen, Adina Baer, Becca Brett, Allison Bodncr, Ellen Cohen, Lisa David, Becky Ginsberg, Laura Granson, Stephanie Greene, Jessica Klein, Lori Landis, Trtisha Levin, Amy Lorber.JodiMandel, Michelle Paul, Jennifer Peltz, Stephanie Rosen weig, Tracey Samet, Donna Seeman, April Shemtov, Amy Walkes My sisters are the one constant in my life; they are always there for me and each other. Meli.ssa Rabb -Member SIGMA DELTA TAU 229 Helping Hands Sijitna Kiippa continued its active role mphilanthropiceventslhisyear. The sisters actively supported their national philanthropies. The lour philanthropies supported this year were the Inherit the larth recycling program, gerontology, Maine Sea Coast Mission, anti Alzheimer ' s disease. I hrough dillerent activities, the sis- ters ol .Sigma Kappa were able to give some ol their time to those who needed their help. Whether it was by visiting the elderly and playing games with them, or selling lollipops in the tall to raise money tor Al eheimer ' s research, the Sigma Kap- pas were always ready to assist. lor the sisters, working for their phi- lanthropies was a time to give of them- selves. Each sister learned how she could do her part to make the community a better place. Alice Wells, Treasurer of Sigma Kappa said, " Sigma Kappa is a d i verse group of women who have grown and learned together by helping others. " ith so many philanthropies to sup- port, the members of Sigma Kappa learned ihc true alue ol helping others. Il;i iiit; someone to lean on is what Ani Bkinkciiship, .VIcgan Hediies. and Tara Robineiii.- take aiKanla ' jt ' ol iliiriiiL ' I ' all Rush Spreading somc ' holiday cheer. Angle Harrison. RilaMorgen. Susan .Slandaril. Li Jenkins, and .Searicl Hell eelehrale at the ( " hrisinias parly. Checking out the guys, Dcde Bland aiul nutty -Marie l bcl discuss who has conic i Ciush party this year. I Lcslcc AcrcL ' . JcniiikT IUmslt. Julia Ik-ilingnckl. C ' alhy Ucrtih, Scarlcll Hell, Natalie Binaisc. Doilc Blaiul, Amy Ulankcnship. Lori Biillcrslcin, Wciuly Boycr. Allison Brcycr. Kclli Brij;hl. Mclanic Bniutihlon. Tia Carey. ncalhcrCarlsDn. Amy ( ' halpan.C ' hcriChrisiion.BolhC ' linliim. Corey Crogan. Kristen Davis, Sara Dick. Denise niekey. Carol Anne Duke. DulTy-Marie Kbcl. JR. liclherg. Jen Edwal. Julie Hubanks. Erin l- ' ilieliJ,. Susan Fisher, Kathy Gibson, Cindy Uaekbarh. Carrie Hamby, Shannon Harbui. Amy Harrell. Angle Harrison. Megan Hedges. . ' my MelTerman. Holly Hendrlx. Kelly HIeks. Jeruiller Hill. Tina HoH man. Tracy Jacobsen. 1.1 Jenkins, JillJeH, Devinney Jordan. Sara Kowalsky. Kalhy Kno.x. Jennller Lewis. Kelley MtArlhur. I-li abeih Miller. Jennie Morris. Rlla Morgan. Sally Murphy. Julie Newland. Balerie Oatis. Su anne Osborn. Tanya Owens. Amy Pardue. Krisly Pell. Jen- nller Perkins. Allie Pl ii. Diane Rawls. Amanda Reems. Alecla Renaud. Lisa Reynolds, Kate Richmond, Tara Robinette, Stacy Samples. CheryScaletti. Cathy Scruggs, Marcee Seglcr. Jennifer Smith. Lori Smith, Karen Sperber, Susan Standard, Dawn Slanek, Allison Sumpter, Mclanic Trcst. Audrey Ueberschaer. Hiroko Ueno. Amy Waller. Nanci Ward, Alice Wells. Jenny Wessel. Camilla Whigam, Betsy Whittum. Kelly Wicgard. Dawn Wilson, Deborah Worley. Niki Wright cAfty Friendships of a Lifetime Helping others has always meant a lot to the .etas, and this year was espe- cially important. The chapter just changed Its philanthropy to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. Through a phone-a-thon and their annual softball lournanieiit. the women of ZTA raised over S2().(M)() lor the loundalion. In addition to fundraising for their phi lanthri)py, the chapter travelled to Auburn University in the fall to help that Zeta chapter recoloni e. The women from (ieorgia ' s chapter were thrilled to be able to hold the .Auburn chapter ' s pref service. Hveryone had a lot i r I uii and enjoyed the experience. Zetas also realized the importance of making good grades. They were continu- ally found at the top of the Panhellcnic GPA list. Simply because the Zetas put a lot ol energy into helping others does not mean they do not take lime to focus on their ou n chapter. The w omen enjt)y a strong sister- hood and share many close friendships -- friendships that uill last a lifetime be- cause " Zeta is forever. " .Sisters now and forever - Valerie Tucker and Gaden Hill lake a moment for a hug and a smile durini: one of this year ' s Rush parties. This ear ' s Rush theme was " And suddenly. e er) thing in life is that much better. " B H HM iCf ■pV I V ' ' ' H m Ofi g 1 H Ik ' ' ' . ' ' ■ 1 ' . H M Bkc ' l H T , 1 i fe ■ jS 1 l3 JM p v( K 1 Pi l3 ' - - JJ Bni A I Close triends enjoy the break between Ru sh parties. The girls were all excited w hen Rush w as over and they had a new pledge class. Alter singing along to ihcir favorite tunes at a Karaoke social. Karen .Mullinax and Toria Stokes take a break to smile for the Picture Man. y r Ifiinilci Atlc. Slcpluimc Aiiicllc, Julie Ainuld. Meg Hahnscn. Tracy Baker. Alison Banks, Belsy Barker. .Su annc Barker. Chrisly Barnes. Kim Itarnes. Amy Barrinytiin. .Sally Beck. Karen Hesecker. Anne Biiily. Helen Biiily. Ashley Blaeknian. I.eAnne Blalock. Mniii Bowen. Healher Brenner. Amanda Broek. Shohn Bruner. Laura Bugg. Keri Buisl. Kim Byrd, Stephanie Cannon. C ' ayeeCanlrell. Shelley Chapman. l.oriChrislian. Cameron Coleman. Greer Comhs. Cynthia Couch. Su annc Crigler, Branch Crowe, Jill Curne.Jenni- lor Oailcy, Pam Davenport. Dchhic Davidson. 1 raeey Davis. Stephanie Dees. Kim Dennard. 1 ricia Donlon. Allison tberhardl. Chris Kdwards, l.cigh rilliot. Rand Elliot. Paige Endslcy. Laurin tngle. Beth Favv. Cassic Fikc. Tiffany Fleming. Kannetle Fryer. Anslcy Garwood. Kelly Gentry. Tania Gizclar. Heather Green. Suzanne Gregory. Wendy Greiner. Kersha Griffith. Amy Guinn. Mandy Gunn, Carrie Harvey, Heidi Haynes. Stacy Helton. April Hembree. Shannon Henry, Bcrnadette Herras. Gaden Hill, Maria Hill. Stephanie Hood. Ashley House, Jodi Hudson. Lindsay Hudson. Laura Jenkins. Traci Johnson. Kimberly Jones. Sandy Jordan, Tammy Jordan, Courtney Kennedy. Leigh Anne KIcmis. Mercedes Kolbc. Sara Laughlin. Leslie Law. Andi Lawson. Claire Lollis.Torrie Luster. Kathy Macken.Darcy Martin. Kitty Matthews. Meghan McCarthy. Courtney McConkey, Kathleen McEvoy, Catherine McGalliard, Casey Mclndoo. Mary McNaughton. Meredith Meadow. Lanie Meshad. Beth Moore. Frances Moore. Betsy Morrison, Rebckah Morrison, Karen Mullinax, Heather Murphy, Nicole Murray, Kim Nelson, Michelle Nichols, Lisa Odom, Stacey Overstreet. Mary Wallace Patrick. Ashley Paulk. Shannon Penn. Beth Perkins. Lauren Perkins. Anne Perryman. Brook Pittman. Stacy Popham. Kristy Pullen. Su- san Reed, Sarah Reese, Amanda Reynolds. Laura Robertson. Alicia Rogers. Jenny Rogers. Brigett Roobin. Kim Saner, Lisa Saner, Courtney Schubert, Susan Sissel, Aimee Smith, Janet Smith, Shanna Smith, Cindy Solomon, Amanda Stalvey, Brandi Steedley. Brittany Steinman. Kim Stephen, Kim Stevenson, Elisabeth Stoncbreaker, Jennifer Stuart. Jordan Stuart. Toria Stokes. Mary Ann Sullivan. Lori Thompson. Valerie Tucker. Amy Tyner. Elizabeth Upchurch. Brandi Wall. Suzanne Walsh. Katie Watson. Jennifer Willis, Melanie Wilson, Ashley Young. Nicole Zeliff, Lauren Zelinski The ZTAs at UGA and the ZI As at The University of Houston share the same rush skit. An affiliate from Texas introduced it to us last year, and we have adopted it as our own --ZetaWay Down South. ZETA TAU ALPHA 233 C 7 () ticiia ' . si.suiw ilic.s. " down-home " style, performinfi their skit of Hootenaimy (h(rin,i Romul I ' wn at Rush. Rush is not only a lime to he erii)iis. hut Jeflnitely ii time for creativity to run nilil. Pi rtrii int; .hinididin Inauties. Jennifer AnJerton ami I tnulria Asamoto hrini; the island life directly to Athens, (leoriiia. Rush al the University of Georgia is truly an exciting and amazing experience. Held before the beginning of Fall Quarter each year. Rush is approxiamateiy one u eek of membership selection for eigh- teen soroities on Georgia ' s campus. Be- ginning months in advance, the Rush pro- cess involves much organization and preparation. The enthusiasm of all of the sisters becomes concentrated into the fi- nal week before Rush, more specifically. " Spirit Week. " The week of Rush is divided into rounds, and parties. Round One clearly exemplifies the meaning of " Rush. " These parties, more commonly knov n as " ice- water teas, " la.st only thirty minutes and provide the rushee a brief opportunity to meet the sisters. The Second Round usu- ally consists of some form o ' entertain- ment lorlherushees. Whetherit be a fiight on Delta Airlines, a picinc in the backyard, or an adventure on a Pirate Ship, the rush- ees are able to see the casual and creative perst)nalities of each house. More per- sonal and extensive comnuinicalion be- tween the sisters and the rushees occurs during Third Round. A house tour is usually given: both (he sisters and rushees iiuisi become selective in their choices. The final day o ' Rush is Prelerentials. more commonlv known as Prefs. The mood is serious and emotional as the Greek u nmen rev eal the strong characteristics of iheir sisterhood. The culmination of the incretlible yet strenuous week is Bid Day. W ilh an invitation in hand, rushees ven- ture to their new Greek homes and cel- ebrate during the nighttime festivities. Georgia ' s Rush is a long process, but it is necessary to uphold sorority member- ship . Rush strengthens the bonds of true sisterhood and allows for hearts and arms toevpaml in the acceptance of new Greek women. 234 RUSH k J c ir l v bonds oj sisti ' ilunnl iifow . lroni cr with Rush (111(1 cxiHiiul to wclconic lite new (ircck WOIIU ' II. Fly the fncndly skies: K(i l n Kerr and Kendra Derrick stop in Brook- lyn. New York. Proudly displaying their letters, these sisters express the excitement of nelconiiiii new pledi es on Bid l)(i . RUSH 235 l.iri Ik-nncd. Ken Boland. Kobcn Clarke. Shcrwi K hJ ( Icnicnis. Brani Clillim. Mark Curlec. Brcnc (Jantonh. Sian Deal. Gary Eduanls. Ed l-.rb. Wcs Puller. Jarrinl Gnncr. Michael Hcwcll. laimc Hill. Chuck Honim. .Shane Howell. Ja) tlu(;hc- . Jell Kaiser. Jiihn Johnson. Travis Kendrick. Mallhevk Lcdhcllcr. Shannon Marion. ( had McCord. Chris McCord. Al McGalliard. Icll Morgan. Ben Nessmilh. Tucker. Price. Enc Smith. Chad Sumner. Clay UnderwiKid. Roh Walker. Brad Walkins. Will Wilson. Jimm Varhrough. Clay Young. y y | N .110 1 .i profes- § MiHKil aiul social liak ' init) Ih.il slnves to hiiilil hcltci men ;iiul. thii)iii;hthcm,;ilx ' tlci ;mil hroiulcr ;ii;iicul- Uii;il iiuliisiiv. 236 AI I ' ll C. M 1 RliO A Good Thing Going Alpha Gamma Rho has participated in iiuiiiy events this year. They celebrated Founder ' s Day im February 14 with a banquet and a band party. During the fall, AFP expressed their UGA spirit by ha ing a cookout before every home game and by having a band party to celebrate Homecoming. During the spring they held their annual Pink Rose formal which began with a golf tournament and ended with a dance. After a long hot day on the golf eoiirse. Sweet- heart Angel Bowen and Will Wilson are dressed to kill for the Pink Rose h ' orniul. They joined the alumni in the evening festivities. In addition to these social activities, AFP upholds the high standards of lead- ership, scholarship, and philanthropic duties. They are ranked among the top three fraternities in leadership positions on campus, holding officer positions in everything from IFC to the Agronomy Club. Members were rccogni ed last spring for their high academic achieve- ments. AFPcontinues to provide leader- ship for UGA and the agricultural com- munity. The brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho found time to balance school, socials, and leadership positions I H R H M 1 K ' % i i l- U H 1 ■ ' ' ' ' ' M I H H9| ■ :|| rf, m m Ik Jt - J Vi Pl is i iflivv B m4 Hmb N H . i iMl m. ' StrLiniming the guitar entertains the.se brothers as they relax and get to know one another at their winter retreat. Sibling rivalry is rampant at the AFP hiHise. These brothers " horse " around and partake in good elean fun to relieve academie stress. 237 I IJ.in Sl.irnc», Duvid Pillaril. Jocv RjNpcr. Mu " Hjlkcr. TihIiI Cnunlcr. Cicnc Nicholwn. Dcnn Wcurl. Kyle Malchcr. Chris Mas cy. Luke Haniin. Rob Haviland. Grant Cambcll. Jim Bri wn. Jeff Spniai. George Barklcy. John Wil M)n. Mason Mux. Brian Suilon. Jimmy Tale. Jefl Hodgson. Rob Joints. Jed Dennard. Craig Brcwsicr. Brian Seaborne. Hannibal Chandler. Kelly Thrasher. Jason Walson. Mike Walton. Jeff Suits. Mati Cadagon. Mike Manin. Craig 1 lonry . Sean Stallo. Trey Taylor. Michael MiHjre, Michael Pallelis. i;ric Ball. Tripp Greeson. Jefl McDonald. Chad Wilson. Jaminin Tanner. Mall livl, Mark DiickM. .ill Brian Kemp. Chad Sharp, Scin Hmic y y Livini; in ilic hmisc brings cv- ci b(Hly closer liii:ctlicr to cxcmplily llic siioiii: brolhcrhomi thai ATii prides ilscHoii. Tliis was ihc thinl house buih tor , ' ri2 - built in li). ' S ' );uu eoinpleletl in l%6. hike Kohl) -Mi-mi)iT 238 Ai I ' ll r r OMI { ' i. Strong Brotherhood Alpha Tail Omega was foiiiidctl iiilcS65 at the Virginia Military Inslitulo. The Alpiia Beta chapter was tbLiiided at The University of Georgia in 1S7S. At UGA it is the sixth oldest chapter and the twenty-sixth chapter for ATi2 overall. With over 90 members ATQ ' s brothers are irom all over the country, from California to New Jersey. The members of Alpha Tau Omega work to build strong academic founda- The ATQ caboose is the famous alumni gath- ering place on game days to listen to Al Munson. This year. Alumni donated $5,000 to its renovation. tions while at the same lime lake part in numerous social activities. Social activities for Alpha Tau Omega include the Viking, the White Tea Rose Ball during the winter. Fabulous Football Friday for Auburn week, and Beach Weekend. The excitement was also felt at the Gla ebrook Golf Tournament for cancer. According to Brian Sutton, president, the ATl is make a statement by " uphold- ing the strong tradition that our Alumni has set for us: diversity, strong brother- hood, and making college the experi- ence of a lifetime. " Beach Weekend: ATli members enjoyed a weekend of fun in the sun al Ft. Walton Beach. Sunbathing and wind sailing were just a few highlights of the weekend. Rick Puiy and Carter Rowson. ATS2 members, escort AOfl ' s to the winter lormal. 239 J.ihn Allan. Tiirii Barrett. Palmer Ba lcsv Javxi Bcnncll. Jih. Blumcr. .Scott Bonadio. Alan Brimn. Chri Br son. Philip C ' ohn. .Scan Cru vcn . Andy Oavidsun. Palnck Uodson. Duti Dixilcy. Turn (■lliol. James nilis. Brcnl Hanmaii J.)hn Keating. Ben Kelly. Chns Kirkland. lul Kriicll. JlI h l.uken. Matt .Vlagee. Greg Mann, David Mannheim. John Michnn. Jeremy Muldenck. Gciirgc Palton. Michcal Pmkertnn Brian Rapp. Anthony Spagnoli. Bnan Spahn Scan Prc«ti)n. John Tisdale. Ma.son Tisdale Collon Sehrocdcr. Matt Schumacher. Kevin Schwccrv. Matt Scry. Todd Stevens. Jell Swonger. Scan Taylor, Bill Tucker. Scoll Wade Hill Williams. David W ' ikkI f! if? ' P 9 i J o ' - ill ' A i - ' -.f I, . - » Ha ki(J asks uliciv M i.iin comes liDm. I ihmk a luIc iIiiiil; In k-ll llu ' in IS (ioil is eiymt:. ' And 1 1 he asks why CuhI is cryinj;. another ciilc thini: to tell him is i ' i(ibalil he cause ol some g g thinj: yon ilid .lolin Mian -Itrotlur r ■ ■ Jw f ' •;:, •. ■. ' r- ' " : ' - m 1 I k ¥ ' i 240 BETA Ti Brothers for Life Beta Theta Pi is the home of the best and the brightest at UG A . Beta ' s pride and excellence sht)wed in ail as- pects of fratei ' nity lite: social, academics, sports, leadership, campus involvement and brotherhood. A strong national fra- ternity, the Epsilon Epsilon chapter is no exception. As a scholastic leader nation- ally. Beta ranked first in scholastic aver- ages among all the fraternities A)r 3 1 of the past 35 years. The Georgia Beta ' s had another great year starting with a successful Rush. As Ed Kroell and his guest enjoy the festivities at the " Miracle on Milledge. " part of philanthropy. Beta donated hours and financial backing to the Athens Boys Club. During the past five years. Beta has placed high in the overall intramural com- petition. The strong sports program coupled with the high academic stan- dards is proof of the wel l rounded indi- viduals that Beta represents. Beta ' s social calendar was full of band parties and socials with sororitites including their annual Christinas party. The Beta ' s also sponsored the Choral Cup in which the sororities competed on the basis of sing- ing ability. The individuals of Beta Theta Pi believe that brothers are for life. 241 lofn Andcrvin, hrank Andervm. Hal AnwilJ Anihiiny Bagialii. Cicurgc Bcaslcy. Alcv lliii ..l..■tl . Mike Bcnncll. Pal Bowcn. trik ilK.kull. Bnan Bnllingham. David Billiuns. Chns Caipcnlcr. Scan Coy. Claylun Cole, Champ Covinglofi. Andrew Crumnnc, Dean ( ' hnNlian%. Chip Cheatham. Tee ClarkNlon. Ham«inClay.CicorgeC " onncll.HoylIX-nnard. Kollin Dcnnard. Mike Doughlery. Haync Dnimhellcr. I-red DawMin. Willi Diibbs. Rob DiMion. Mark Klhndgc. Shane Huint;. Brian {•json. Mike low ler.(ircgf-eai! le. Jay rulwilcf Spcnce (iodlrey. Bryan Cioldsmith. DasiJ (ila v. Rob Muc lis. Davis Henderson. Sam Hardnun. Sieve Manna. Trey Hargrov c. Jellery Jarboc. Troy Joyce. Jerrcll Jennings. Dow Kirkpalrick. Chip Kclley. Andrew l.indse) Chris Lanier. Charles Ix-a. Burke lumber! Richard .Moore. Sieve Marlin. Man Mclaughlin. John McKlderry. Breck .Martin Will MiH rc. Circg .Mixire. Sam Monlgomery, Mall Post. Josh Pinson, Mall Payne. Bills Pullen. Price Pickclt. Spence Pry or. John Raulei Ray RtMikcr. Trent Schuneman. Aaron Seigel Adam Sheifer. Andy Stewart. Blake .Scli ' Scotto Seydel. Billy .Schroder. Chns Stoll John Tye. Bill Trotter. Brill Travis. James Todd. I.;inicr Thomas. Ale.x Weir. Mall Walker Corky Warner. Bobby Wheeler. Tripp Williamson. Trey Waidelich. Jelf Wise. Spook Wills. Chris Wegncr. Terry Johnson. Haync- Bcard. Jim Black. Cooper Brantley. Dux UiiMotiv ' hs, I). IV kt Dinecc i ( ' 111 Phi soiiiii: m men Icaiii ivspim sihilit) li hcmgalliuuHl U) ho incspDii.siblc m 242 cnirni Brotherhood Pride Tlic Fita Chapter o Chi Phi is the solh)ik1 oldest traternity at the Uiii- eisity of Georgia, founded in 1S67. In ihe more than 125 years that Chi Phi has been on campus, it has produced more govenors o ' i Georgia, presidents (i{ the Uni ei " sity. captains of the football team, and Trustees o{ the University than has any other fraternity. Thi.s year Chi Phi had their 22nd An- nual Benefit for Shepard Spinal Center, once again raising enough money to be a triple star sponsor. Eta Chapter considers Brother David Glass and his date sport some fun k outfits to a dress up party. The Chi Phis are know n tor their great costume socials and parties. this benefit an inportant aspect of Chi Phi. Various other community service projects include Habitat for Humanity, Hunt for Hunger, Adopt- A-High way. and many more. Chi Phi takes pride in their .social events throughout the year. In the fall Chi Phi was having fun at socials such as Halloween, Uprising, and many i)ther late-night parties. The winter and spring also include many social events such as their winter formal, the annual Chi Phi Chakett Beach Weekend, and Mardi Gras. Brothers enjoyed participating in all of these activities All dressed up m iheircostumes. a group of Chi Phis and their dates enjoy them- selves at the Halloween party. Jeffery Jarhoe. Blake Sells. Spence Godfrey, and Andrew Lindsey. get to- gether at a steeple chase to enjoy the weekend off from school. Brian Abboi. Darren Anderson. Lawle Bamen(i)%. Jeff Beckman. Derek Berger. Michael Berry. Ji h Bonner. Scoti BiirJers. Brandun Bouen. Paul Boyellc. Ryan Brashcar. Craig Bunis Jay Byte. Rob Cardelli. Tim Carlson. Chris Caspervm. Chris Cholas. Garrcl Chrisiophcr A%hlon Cobb. Kip Ctxrhran. Tres Courdin. Chris CowarT. Rub UeFranccsto. PJ Dcrijke. Janice Dillarcl. Jimmy Dollar. Ted Do ier. .Scoii Dugaii Vlark fitclesionc. Colin F-!delsicin. Dan BIder. Jell r.llioll. Chris hu bank. Will (-vans. Tom Ewinj; Pom l-olsom. Roblrceman. .Marc (ialbraith. Brail Meeker. .Miehael llellon. .Sean Jackson. Chiul Johnson. John Kehx. Kurt Kronenbcrger. Chn Lang. Jim (.awrence. David l.osin. Chns Man i Mall Ma.son. Ned Mason. Jeff McKelvey, Man .VIcTyrc.John Meeker. IXm Mill . Cliff Monlcilh Arnie New« me. Kevin Fallon. David Pearson Charlie Peeler. Bill Powers. Blame Prilchetl. Todil Rahn. Brad Ries, Trey Scarborough. Harr Schnabel. I.anier Scruggs. Brad Smilh. Don Smilh Mike Smith. Chan Snipes. Ryan Sleadinan. Kyk Sluart.ClaylonTaylor.OwenTaylor. Ryan Turner Bl.iir W aldron. Ryan Walton. Penn Whipple. Ciri-j .ilh,ipiiv ki.bh Willis. Craiu Yano £ £ liuii years al I (i A have been heijihlened hy my Ira leniily. ( " hi l i has siieiiLitheneil me sd eially aiul iiilelleetuall . and has provided tVieml ships sure to lasi mv liletime. Chris Man i -Vice President 244 C Ml rsi Active All Year Comiiiitnient to all-around involve- nicni on UCjA ' s campus has always boon importanl to Chi Psi. While keep- ing an o. tonsi e social calendar all year, Chi Psi maintained an acti e philanthropic program, highlighted by October ' s Duck Derby in which brothers ant! pledges teamed up with the Tri-Delts to raise over $5.()(K) for the American Cancer Society. Chi Psi also participated in the University ' s phone-a-thon to collect do- nations to benefit UGA ' s general schol- arship fund. The Mechanical Bull Social with AXil was one of the more memorable nights of the year. Chi Psi also stayed active throughout the year with intramural sports and social events. Their flag football loani was undefeated in the regular season and won AOri ' s Kickoff Classic in the fall. Other notable events included the Alumni Weekend and Golf Tournament, a Me- chanical Bull Social with AXi2, Christ- mas Date Night, their annual basketball tournament, and Beach Weekend. The far-reaching involvement of Chi Psi at UGA reflects the strength of the bond of its brotherhood. Chi Psi ' s are united by their dedication to achieving excellence in all aspects of college life. Events like Winter Formal, held this ear in Sky Valley, North Carolina. gi e brothers relief from the daily rigors of academic life at UGA. After the Allania Knights Hockey Social w ilh KA, Chris Eubank and Chan Snipes relax back home at the Chi Psi lodge. 245 Kiih ri,M Jiihn Belin. Glenn Bird. Scoi Hr ' in Brinwin. Brcll C ' jmphell. R. I Michael K. Chapman. Bill ( ■ H i!!c Sam l-.%py. Kenny l-Acrvm. Roy Fcll . (Wnc fiiith. David Garrcll. .Vliltc Hammcll. Chris Hamplnn. Roh Hams, (ircg Hcndcl. Ashley Holland. Rob Jiicshury.Da cl.oy less. Brian Marslon. Oavid .Merry Malcolm Miller. Billy Palmer. Cannon Pearson. Mike Reltig. Brian SrKlling. David .Su. Bnan Sugruc, .Mall Turner. Clay WimkI . Justin Calloway, Chad l- ' ields. Justin McAuslanJ. Paul Hylcr. Eric li ' s jjicMl living in ' llic lioiisc hccaiisc of its locution and just be- cause it is a great house. There is always something to do. Whether it ' s playing pool or volleyball, the 246 DELTA TAU DELTA Together We Stand The Beta Delia chapter of ATA eel ebrated another banner year in its one hundred eleven year old heritage at The lhii ersity of Georgia. The brothers od Delta Tail Delta enjoyed a rigorous as well as a philantrophie schedule in the 1993-1994 school year. ATA had a successful year in academ- ics and maintained a cumulative grade point average well above the all men ' s average and the cumulative fraternity average. The brothers of Delta Tau Delta Fire! Delta Tau Delta brothers commemorate their houscburning that took place in the early 1970 ' s. This is an annual event for the Delts. also encountered success in intramurals. ATA e cellci.l in tennis, solleyball. and football. Despite a busy social calendar, the brothers did not forget their responsibili- ties to the community at large , and hosted a series of events. They participated in the Adopt-a-Highway program and hosted the Jungle Jam, a benefit for global envi- ronmental relief. ATA has increased its longevity at UGA by maintaining a strong balance among the academic, social, and philantrophie aspects of a Greek organi- zation. Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Kappa cel- ebrate halloween by dressing up in cos- tumes of their choice. Delia Tau Delta members share their o e with others at their annual Valentine Crush. 247 V all hb.iii, Andrew Albert. LllnM Allen. W csi HjlljrJ. John Bell. Frank Bevcrl . John Hri i.idnax. Will Brixik.t. Ben Br« n. John Brown K.ihhic Brownlow. Jeff Burnelle, Park Burv)n. ( hriN C ' arden. Will Chapman. Lcc ChiMilm. And Clillon. Baylor Coffman. Will Conncll. Dih. Conner. Tommv Cook. Will Cran . Charles Creech. Brad Cummings. Milchell Davenpon. Will [)aM%. Ward Ditkinwn. Kendall Drcyer. Sean Dwyer. David (•i cheid. Lee Lvans. Peic I aherty. Charlie Fair. Casey Ferguson. Jay I cri;iiMin. John Ferguson. Robert Flanders. Bilh loshce. Alex Foster. .Mien Freeman. .Abhili (iiHHJwin. Stephen Ham. James Hester, Comer Hiibbs. Brad Hobson. Burl Hodges. Zack Hudgins. Drew Johnson. Walker Johnson. Charles Jones. Casey King. Todd I.erch. Bray Manderson. l.ovit Marbury. Thomas Marbul. lay Markwaller. BenMcCollum.C J MtCollum. Frank McCirill. Marshall Melvin. Rhell Mohney, I D Mosley. John Nicholson. Calvin OKcele, lohn Olmstead. Billy Olson, Jason Palmer. Todd I ' aiman. Fd Perry. Craig (Supti) Pierce, Philip Kchbcrg. Robert Reynolds. Jason Richason. Marshall Roberts. John Robinson. .Sean Roche. Dexter Rumscy. Henlon Savage. Stuart Sherrill. lay Simms. John Smith. Danny Spencer. Bill Strong. Steve Thomas. Blake Thompson. Sieve lownscnd.CMarkTalc. KrisTraylor. Lee Tucker. Win W .ilsLid. Spencer While. Clary Whilehursi. Jason Whilworth. Deke Wiggins. Kevin Will lams. Johnny Wise. David Withers. Whii Marshall. Sluart Hum. Bryant Pearson. Wixily. Shannon Brill. Brian Bosch. Gary Bunn. .Mail Daniel. Mark Davis. Cov Deramus. Huge Dixon, Kyle Frb. Cdenn Gaston. Mall Gilley, Doug Green, Jeremy Hagan. John Hallman. Sam Har ris, Greg Holylield. Weyman Hunt, Matthew Jones. Ryan Kleiber. Nathan Lee. Joe Lawson. Bonner Mann. Allan Middlclon. Ben Nicolson. loni Pelersiin. Trey Phillips. Slevie Pipkin. Mitcli Scharl. K Schockley. Jeff Singleton. Charlu Smilh, Mabry Smith. John Stephenson. Jiul Iiirner. Rob Wesierkoin. Roh Whillev £ ylhc highlight ol $ Diir tralcmity ' s .so- cial calc ' iular is most clctl- nitclv oiirOkl South Cel- ebration. We look t ' or- uaiil to the event g g all year long. Win VValsfad -1 reasurer 24S KAPPA . 1 I ' ll Southern Gentlemen k Kappa Alpha commemorated its 125th year at The University of Georgia with a proud eye to its past and eager anticipation of its next 125 years. Gamma chapter was chartered at Georgia in 1868, making it the old- est continuing chapter in the Kappa Alpha Order. KA remains as enthusiastic now as it was then about its spiritual founder Robert E. Lee, a man whose ideals are emulated by KA. Duty, Charles Creech greets his date for the Jefferson Davis Ball with a rose in honor of the Old South weekend. honor, and chivalry toward all women are among those ideals, em- braced and practiced and treasured by the Old South. KA holds two weekend events which celebrate Rob- ert E. Lee ' s birthday and the Old South. Convivium is held on the weekend of Robert E. Lee ' s birthday, January 19. Old South is an annual spring bacchanal in Destin, kicked- off with the Jefferson Davis Ball, an antibellum ball with old southern style festivities. Jeff Burnnette speaks of the Old South weekend, " It ' s unbe- lievable! 1 only regret that I only can attend five more of them. " AWcY a knii; night of partying, Blake Tluiinpson decides to gi e his friends. Charles Creech. Drew Johnson. Lee Chisolm. and Jeff Burnette his ferocious Tomahawk Chop. KA Vice President Jay Ferguson and President Chris Carden enjoy themselves at the annual Parent Alumni Weekend. jsma Malt Ailc. Ruvs Allun. Michael Andcrvm. Tnjill Balan. Tim Banisicr. Mark Batka. Dan BcmilLChad Bli iird. Russell BI(K:ker. Br am Bowen.Scoll Bowie. (X-nnis Bruce. Kyle Bui Icr. Chris Bulls. Kevin Campbell. Josh Carter. FJdie Chi vcrton. Dave Coffin. Russ Davidson , David Du nt an. David Dunkerly.Corbin Dunn. Andy Dullingcr. John Eisensiadl. Mike Fanlaci. .Steven Frederick. Bnan Greene. Dan Cjicnn Bryan Glover. Micah G(H)dman. Breni Hall .Mark Haskins. Malt Hayes. Mark Halchci Andrew Henry. Al Hickson. Chris Holben Malt Hoover. Tom HiMiver. Chad Ingram, Chuck Jenkins. Wall Jelcr. Ben Johnson. George Kales. Wilkins Kearney. David Kelron Blake King. (ieollKile-l ' owell.Vanece I j;av Carl Mamay. Kirk Martin. Allan McCollom Gary McNomll. Dave Merrill. Phillip Miller John M(H re. Richard Montgomery. Mark Mullmev. (ircg Parker. Bnan Pear. Paylon Neely. Courtney Powers. Sean Ragsdale. Jell Ramsey. Steve Ralley. Daniel Reynolds. John Robbins. Jacob Sigmon. Ken Sullivan. Der rick Taylor. Brett Walker. Phillip Walker. Roh Walker. Jefl Wernick. Chad White. Tommy Williams. Jason WtMulrutf y y I ikc diIkt rraloini- lies wc like to Ikisc a gtH)»J time, bill we also real- ize that we are very impor- tant to this etimmimilv ami must always represent it the best we eaii. Carl Mamay -President 250 KAPPA SIGMA Brotherhood Tradition T " " ' ti - ' P ' l i ninety-three years, the - - Beta-Lambda Chapter of Kappa Sigma has enjoyed continued growth and success at The University of Georgia. With over one hundred members, the brothers do their best to excel in social, athletic, philanthropic and academic ar- eas. Kappa Sigs enjoy many socials throughout the year. In the fall. Kappa Sigs held their annual Pimps and Prosti- tutes social with Zeta Tau Alpha. A long standing tradition with the fraternity is At the annual Black and White Formal, held in the winter, these brothers show off for their dates. their winter black tie affair, the Black and White Ball. During Spring ciuartcr, ihc fraternity held Trophy Jam. Consisting of three band parties and a gathering with various soroities, this event exemplifies the epitomy of fun. The brothers of the Beta-Lambda chap- ter are very involved with philanthropic events as well. Each week, fifteen brothers spend one day and journey to The Athens Boys Club. Here, the broth- ers have the opportunity to participate in activities with young children. With con- tinued projects, the chapter forsees the future as challenging, yet rewarding. the brothers of Kappa Sig utilize their creative styles in their annua! Pimps and I ' rostitues social with Zeta. The social w as held during Fall quarter. Kappa Sigs enjoyed spending time w ith iheir dates at their Date Night. 251 Hljlkc Adtiick. IJamon Allen. Charles Andrii-,. Waller Arndll. ScirtI Ashlon, Brian Atwaler. William Bailey, iason Bancll, Daniel Barron, Ictf Black. Rob Brass. Jaryd Branhani. Jini Brofski. Caner Brown, Rob Brown. Warner Biinncr. Brian Carlwnghi. Jeff Cavs. Marl. C ' onlcsiiblc. Tom Conlrutci. PM Coun. Jocv Crinlantl. Brad Oavid. Alan Dean. Jav Dow, (usiin iJow. Hcadcn Kmbry. Rob Esics. Brian (.v)en, Jake (lemming. Ted For bcrg. Cha.l Irench. Matk Ircudcnstcin. KcvinCiarmon. Bill ( ieorgc. Da id Ciilpin. Mark Cjram. Todd Cira es Michcal (irecnc. IXm Grimsley. .Andy Cjunnclls. Sluart Ciurr. Jason Hammer. Jamie Hamnek. Bo llalcbcr. Scoli Hobby, Ted Huckabce. Tomnn Hughes, Bill Hunnieul, George Hum. Milchell Hunler, Pen Hurst, Kevin Isakson, Br(M ke Jones Ice Jordan. IKiug Kersey, J T King, Cliff Kirbo Wade Kovats,(iilberl l,a»and,T J Lewis, Bales Lovell. Wcs MeCleary, Bill McClellan. Rob McC ' ofniatk, Mike McGinn, Mall Merrill, Ja Moore, Chris Morgan, Tyler Morns, John Nuckolls. Derek. (Xlcgard, John Parker, Kevin Parker, Scoll Phclen, Todd I ' helcn, Chris Posliiii. link Puckcll, John Raffa, Travis Riddle, Darren Ross, Clarence Rossen, Martin Smith, Carter Smith, I- A Smith, Rick Smith, Jeff SmiK-k. Ryan Snow , Andy Sparrow . Clay S oke, Nathan S oke, ChipSlrickland, Dan Tanner, Brad Thomas, -ach Thompson, Jonathan Tuggle, Mike Tuggle, Josh Wages. John Walker. Davis While, Ron Willini h.iin rhc cssoiKc 1)1 bo- mi: A bmlhoi is llic knowledge ihiit there is sniiieoiie to liiin to- wlielher It) join you tor ;i festive evening, or to lend an ear. Josh Wages -brother 252 LAMBDACHi I P.AII A Legacy of Excellence The Nil chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha continued their legacy of ex- cellence. Through their academics, phil- anthropic events, and socials, the broth- ers o{ Lambda Chi Alpha continue to succeed in all aspects of campus life. For the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. Rush is an important event. It is neces- sary for the continuing excellence of their fraternity. Choosing new members can make or break the next four years o the At the Valentine Date Night two decked out brothers smile for Picture Man. fraternity ' s future. That is why thy worked hard to make F ush so successful. Alter Rush, the Lambda Chi Alpha ' s immediatly turn their alleiitioii to ihcir annual support of the Muscular I )isirophy Association. This year the brothers raise funds with fervor. Supporting their phi- lanthropy, the brothers strived to reach new heights. Their legacy of high achievement was seen in everything they did. Whether it was grades, socials, or helping others, brothers strived to be the best. Scott Atkin . Jn Banks. Jay Hog ' v Brian Ucnnivun, Bryan Bobo. Chns Cawlcy. Davitl Conway, Jason Duncan, Mac Duskin, Charles Evans. John livcrharcl. Tommy Fish, Ed (•orrcslcr, MikcCirowcs. Brycc Hcrdlow, Mat thcw Halloran, Dave Hammoutrcc. Patrick Harrmglon. Tripp Hams. Hunter Higgins Chris Hornc. Brian Morton. Hollani] Johnson John Jordan. Dana Ken. Donnic Lcmmon. Clinl Loll. David Lucas. Hampton .MaUis. Myers Mast. Miller McNay. David Michau D ave Miller. Cabot Hyde. Cam Middlelon Avery Moody, Harry Mulkcy. Wilson Murray Adam Perry. Kyle Puckctl. Rolf Schwciger. Jason Shcrmcr. Jeff Skahill. Jay Smithson David Sink. Brian Fillmore. Andy Ewinj.- Chns Swann. Todd Taylor. Dave Wcstrcdgc David Young. Jed Gates. Ad Parix). Ryan Blame. Paul Herron. Hassan Zakaria. Roh Scott. Jack Ballard. Baylor Kecse. Hay HikkI Jason Peterson. Chad Thompson. And Mollingsworth. John McSvveer. Hunter Ncislcr WiHHly Thomas. Chris Walldorl. Will Kcsler Ben Kennedy. Brandon Berry. David Mallis. [Vi L ' I ' rulcr ».oiHl y yThc Alpha Chap § § tor has come a long a 111 I he past year or so. I Ik- Alumni Club has gol- kii involved and made several positive changes to Rush, the house itself, aiul the izeneial direction 111 which we ' re headeil. David I.iicas -Meiiii)er 254 PHl DELTA THHTA Building On Tradition The Georgia Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta was rounded in 1871. Nationally. Phi Delta Theta was roiiiided at Miami University in IK48. The broth- ers of the Georgia Alpha chapter are proud that they are one of the longest continuing fraternities on campus. The brothers of Phi Delta Theta enjoy all aspects of college life to the fullest extent. During fall quarter, the Phi Delts hold their annual Alumni Weekend. David Sink and Mandy Grccr appear to tie having a grand i)id lime at Phi Dell ' s HalJDween social with Phi Mil. which continues to be an enjoyable time for former members. Fall quarter also includes the pledge retreat and the pledge football game with Phi DcltaTheta ' s rival fraternity. Chi Phi. Socials, foriiials. and Phi DcltaTheta ' s infamous Bowery Ball dominate the fraternity ' s activity during winter quar- ter. With the arrival of spring quarter comes adventurous road trips and the Obnoxious Nine weekend. The summer season takes brothers around the country, but they always manage to regroup every fall for an exciting new year. John Everliart. Dave Miller. Da id oung. Matt ilalloran, and Brian Fillmore await the arrival of their dates al ihe annual Bowery Ball. Jay Boggs. David Lucas, and David .Sink enjoy themsehes at the Georgia s. Ar- kansas ;ame. 255 Njihan Hjlljrd. drci: B.ilkcr. Afid Brumlow. I nny Balcman.Ja nBlllup . RussBlankenship. lay Bowmiin. Chuck Brown. Chns Bruncllc. Jiihn HuiIlt. Gregory Callcy. Blake Bailey. Will Cochran. Jamcy Homhutklc. Sieve Crawford. John Daniel. Jay Hpp . Jay liwing. Dan Fowler. Bill fuqua. Mike Hams. Mike Hawkins. Scoll lluJgins. Kanity Jcsssup. Brian Johnson. Paul Jones. Ryan Kelly. Josh Kivell. I ana Kuni . Kevin l.iplord. Jell Marshall. Juslin Marshall. Randy Meredith. Chris Nichols. Biki Noms. Mallhew OSleen. firm Ovcrby. Shannon Pclly. Aaron Price. John Riordan. Christian Rossetii. Scoll Sell. Doug Schul . Brian Smith. Chris Tho- mas. Darryl Thompson. Brad Turner. Chad Wallhcr. Breni Waters. Chris Wcaks. Brian Weaver. Andrew Wcissman. Alan While. Blake White. Rod Wilken. Scott Witzcngreutcr. Brennan WihkJ. Jesse York. Mike upka. Krislian Ander- son. Russell Baker. Tripp Blankenship. Aaron Brown. Circyson Chappclle. MatI Clemcts. Jell KIrod. Carlton (iuthrie. Jadie Hatcher. Scott Hay. I eicrcit l.imcclord.Chris Maggan. Ke in McCoy. Darnell Rackley. Parker Spcnce. Kurt Stephens. Chris Sullivan. Adam Schwartz. Adam Tilley. Drew Wade, (ieoll Walton. Scott Weaver. T Weaver. Stan Mcrritt. Alex Panos. Willie Phalen. Bn.ni ilollcv Mcv Hill l ' lii(iamisrealo vilcti iiboul iIk- biiikliiii: ot Diir iicv chaplci house this ycai. The new house will detHKilely he an g g Willie IMialeii riesidinl 256 PHI GAMMA DELT I A Place to Call Home Phi Gamma Delta attempts to excel in the three major areas of campus life: academics, athletics, aiul activities. For the last 25 years Fiji has been above the all men ' s scholastic average. Athletics is another traditional strong suit for Fiji. Every quarter Fiji fields two teams in nearly all sports. Fiji is also well repre- sented in a number of non-fraternal orga- nizations on campus including Freshman Council, SGA, Student Alumni Council, and the Tate Society. All dressed up in their handsome tuxes. Brad Turner and Nathan Ballard have a great time at formal. Phi Gamma Delta enjoys a wide array ot social events each quarter. Tyrants Ball raps up a full Fall quarter of merri- ment. Rendezvous and Purple Garter are the big events in the cold of winter. .Spring quarter is perhaps the most-fun filled boasting four days o{ parties during na- tive weekend and beach weekend. The greatest achievement for Phi Gamma Delta was the realization of the on-going house project. In November the main chapter house was lorn down to prepare for the building of the new chap- ter house. The fraternity looks forward to the completion of the house. Halloween Date Night was a Irighten- ingly fun night for Willie Phalen. Greyson C ' happelle, and their two dates. Dressed in their Hawaiian attire. Darryl Thompson and Brian Weaver have a festive time at Fiji ' s Blue Hawaii Social. 257 MB Jim h.ii , Jiic C ' arlcr. (ircj; C ' arlcr. Sciii (hjlhjin. ChriN Church. Brian ( " lark. IMmJ f raw lord. Shaun Curtis, Charles hdgc. Tini i ' -..rvc.Chri MimiT cKha»;h.Cla Ivcy.hrank Jaiiic . .Sclh Kal . Sieve l.ang. Mark .Vlaloy. Steve Marsh. Mollis McCall. Kevin Morgan. Jon Ncal. Mike Nuwar. Scan Pyc. Scoii Kidcnour. John Rot. Garrcll Scott. Slc Shumachcr. Joe Sowerby. Rob Strain. J.i I rawick. Will Waller. Jeff Walsh. Will Whili y y I ' ve been a member nt M .1 large ehapleraiul the litiiKJ hetueeii brothers in a small elui[iler is imieli beder. 1 teel lli.ii I know eaeh and every member like they were family. -Mark Mal . I ' lesideiil 25H PHIKAITATHETA WKSL Best of Both Worlds Phi K;i|ipa I Ik ' Ui I latemity, DcllaRho chaplcr. was roiinclcdatThe Univer- sity ot Georgia in 1 965. Though they are one of the youngest on campus they are one ol ' the leaders in academics and hri therhood. Phi Kaps enjoy a full social calendar ihrtHighout the year, including numerous band parties during foothall season. Hal- loween Bash. St. Patrick ' s " Paint the Mother Green. " the Pearl and Ruby Ball, and our annual Consolidation Weekend. to name a tew. Phi Kaps also traveled to The brothers otPhi Kappa Theta are having a wild and cra y time at one of their yearly band parties. New Orleans this year for the annual Softball tournament hosted by their UNO chapter. Getting involved and being with each other became an important part of the lives of each brother. Phi Kappa Theta works hard to help those in need by holding an annual event in the Fall benefiting Habitat for Human- ity. The participation of the sororities and Delta Rho Alumnus Vince Dooley make this event a success for both Phi Kappa Theta and Habitat for Humanity. Phi Kappa Theta offers the best of all worlds to its members to enhance their college experience to the fullest. (ircj; At«l. Bfcnl Applcgalc, Jctl Arthur. Br ani Balcman, Stunc Boycr. Stephen Bruoks. Jon f.ill.ii ' ti.in.Marlif ' amphell..Sti «lCaiT.Jefferv)n ( jrv liTimiy C ' hillcnii. Mike Clemenls. Pal ( loriK-nlN. Damim Ciilcy. Circg C ' linnclly. Jnc ( Lfhcll. Kccd Oamrim. Juslin Das i .. Ryan l avis. Brail Dear, Jmh l)emp cy. Mark Drucr. Carl |■.ller , Taylor hears. Jay Finley. Charlie 1-islcr Iroy Morentc. Chris Ouel .. Kric (irabau. Jctl (iray. Mike Cirecn. Kevin Grosuener. M.n MarriMin. David Harry. Ryan Harry. Rands Mjr cy. Mark Matcher. Jason Hitks. Brian MuMinicll. KriN Hulthinson. C " hriN Jatkvin. Jell Johnvin.J J Keniplcr. Kevin Kinard. Ben KnaaK Jon Knaak. Robert Lew is. Brian l.itl. Nalh.in l.ogan. Ben l.umpkins. Jack MaCiee. Jiniiiu Malhevts. Charles MtColluin. Kvan McLaughlin I iin Mclnlwh. Patrick McNamara. Matt Mitchell Kenneth .Moss. Stephen Mott. Johnny .Mumeij i:ric Nichols. Kevin OKeele. Kyle Phillips. Sliiii Pilsiick.Jay RhyiK-.Vann Riley. Bobhy Robincllc Hart Roulaml. Ryan Rutherford. .Mark Scobee. Mat Sheehan.deoM Smith. Keith Sproles. Andy Stokes. Andy Stoy. Rich Stradlman.I.yle Stuck Ryan Swinj-le. Jell Tcsierinan. Milch Theisscn losh I olhert, Weston Wehb. Jifii Whatley.Charii Whitney. Brian Wholley. Jason W ' lllcox. Buhh i William t I lie {Epicurean. MM our Winter For- mal, was the best col lege runction I ' veeverheenli). CharU ' s Mi ( (tiiiim -.McihIkt 260 Pl K. PF ' , A I I ' ll Positive Brotherhood The Alpha Mil chapter of " Pi Kcippa Alpha was I ' diiikIccI on ihc Univer- sity of Georgia campus in 1908. Origi- nally founded at the University of Vir- ginia in 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha has been classified as a social fraternity which stresses academics. These unified broth- ers are active not only in their fraternity, but in various acti ities throughout the campus as well. This has been an exciting year for the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. After hav- Kyle Phillips and Brian Hummell demonstrate true brotherhood and creativity with an energetic game of basketball. ing a successful Rush, the Alpha Mu chapter nidtictccl the thud largest pledge class on campus. Their winter formal. The l:picurean. was held at the end of January. The brothers, along with their dates, traveled to Bourbon Street in New Orleans for a weekend of dancing and dining. Other fun events include Octoberfest in thefall. Pikes Peak in the spring, and the ever popular Beach Week- end. Along with many other socials and activities, the Pikes have maintained posi- tive momentum in all aspects of frater- nity life. 261 I n(i.j(cr Willianis. I hfl Vilhaiiii. MiU Walkin . Chn Walker. Duncan Miricly. Charlie Mixirc. Travi Milllcr. Jon Herring. Ritk. Ha clwiHJd. Dan Harper. Jell HarJin. Jimmy Oubricl i)n. (id f ' crgUM)n. Ben Bcnnelt. Tom Allen. Tommy Byrnes. Pcarce Spurlin. Sale Trcadaway. Jell Sertf. Clay Nulley. Hank Mixirc. Bob Miles. Charlie May. Hamilton Hilsnun. Patrick Hynn.Chns licklcs. Thomas (Icctwood. John Dclladonna. Clrej: Dement. Phillip Davis. (Jordon Benedict. Cliff Cannon. Wilkes Bamelt. George Baker. Zach (ieer, Chad Lesley. Dav id Cochran. JiK- Baggeti. Phillip Avant. David Bowman. David CiKhran. Scoll Allen. Tom Cirecnc. Brad Milncr. Tate McDanicl. Warren Pope. Arthur Simpson. Ciunby (iarrad. William McCaleb, Prank Prince. Drew Heuly. Jix- Bicklcy. Tom Tcbcau. Tripp Morgan. Waller Calhoun. Hobbs Varbrough. Ridley Howard. Trip lollison. Sam Murray. Josh l.awhead. Bill leinple. John Anderson. Bussey Bonner. Chad McClrath. Lee Sessions. Mike Saxon. Dave Wilkins. Gardner Williams. Chris Pcarce. Tracy Coleman. Michael Benner. Sclh BriK-k. Chris Cay. Henry Cole. Knt Crawford. Jack Draughon. Cal Lvans, Will Ferguson. Irank (ieeslin. Schley Gordy. George Greer. Will Gregory . [ m Handbcrry . Nat Harris. Carter Henderson. Henry Hilsman. PhillipHight. Rusty Halman. David HiHipcr. Ben Jones. Ben Kay. Bryan Knox. John Krisle. Phillip Nelson. Temp Phillips, Marty Salher. Carey Stephens. Wcs Stcmburg. Matthew Slerchi. John Swift. John Tebeau. Patrick Wynn. TixJd Yates. Heath 1 nuntain. Porter Payne. Tyson Deal. Henry .Vlassie. Will Woodall. Brandon Lovelt. BriMiks Beard. Dan Wilklins. Stebin Home. Law son Swan. Tyler Davis. Trip Claxton. Walker Young. Billy Dukes, Steven porreslcr. Parker Grow . Warren Teller. Alec Lesley. Steve Murphy. Judd Golf. Breni Jones. Williani Rainbo. Mitch Rallies. Jody Tucker. Stephen Dew, Richinan Margeson, Wood Pope, Paul Hardin. Palmer Bush. Morris Butler. Tom Sullivan. Mall Prcsnell. Michael Wilkins, Will Porter, Andrew Aiken I Ik- lr;icliti(ins ;iiul liicmlships ot .S.AIl havccnrichcil my life since I u;is ;i picilizi. ' .111(1 uill cDnliiuiclDiltisdun g g til Ihc day I dw. f I lip I ollison -Mnuhi r 262 SIGMA ALPHA EI ' SILON Southern Pride The Beta chiiptcr of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. founded on Decem- ber 31. IS65. is the oldest fraternity at The University oi Georgia. At SAE friendships are made and ct)ntiniie to grow as brothers and pledges join together in social as well as philanthropic events. Every yearthe SAE pledgeclass raises money for the Leukemia Society in memory of Ham Ansley. who was presi- dent of SAE in 1971. Since its begin- ning, the drive has raised more than half a million dollars for leukemia. SAE also Ed Ferguson takes a load off at Disco Night ' 93. Disco night has become a popular trend among the brothers of SAE. participates in the Adopl-A-Highway pro- gram. Many brothers provide aid to the community through volunteering at the YMCA, collecting Toys for Tots and participating in the Big Brother program. SAE prides itself on an excellent social calendar. Events such as Doc Banks Alumni Weekend provide an opportunity for brothers, dates, parents, and alumni to come together and enjoy the tradition of Georgia football, in the spring the an- nual Magnolia Ball allows brothers to celebrate their pride in the South. liank Gceslin. IJrNan Kiu) . Henry Hilsman. Henry Cole, and Todd Yates enjoy a httle pledge bonding at Henry Cole ' s farm. Hunting ga e these men a reason to come togehter. Dave Wilkins and Ridley Howard enjoN a festive I ' unfilled day at SAE ' s annual Shovvcrcap party in the spring. 263 [Ill Ausiin Abnc . I jiiiiy Allginid. I.ancc Amathcr Andrew BairJ. Uc Halki.m. Robert BarT . I red Bi hop. Uncph Hiirrclli. TciWv Brennun. Malt Br K.m. i ' lenc Burgamy. Albcn BullcrlicUl Chadwick Chandler. Stephen Chilt . Wilhain Ciilcman. Michcal Ciinncr. Brenl Crahh. John Kvcrcllc. Grcgi)r K ' aiwm. Curt lnwler. Cam Glover, Scolt Hardeman. Jason Home. Jason Howell. Jim Hughes. Brian Hunnicutt. Rob Hunnicutl. David Hydritk. Brad Johnson Bradlord KoonI . Christopher Kwilccki Co Lassiler.Roben l-awson. John l.ec. Alan Lind say. Dan l.ovin. Matt l.ovein. Dan Mahlel. Dali- Marsion. Danny Mayer. r;dward McGhee. Ryan Mcl inald. Justin Martin. Ke m Moms. Miche.il Murray. Steven Murray. .Mark Neil. Tom.l Nodar. Jason Ogden. Jamie Parker. Banks Quarries. IXiug Sams. Mark Sthlabach. Sun Shipley. Daniel Sims. Adam Smith. Ashlc Smith. Brian Smith. Johnny Smilh.ChrisSpivc Courtney Spraitlin. Chris Sykcs. Brian Summt l-ric Swanson. Lee Thompson. Steven Tomlinson. Mall Todd. Hayes Wall . Jaiiu-. Watson. Jell Wiggcr. Noel Williams. Jenkin- Williamson 1 he liciiUiiic aiK: M ii.idilions passed down since 1873 sciac to slicngllK-n tlie hiotlici - liood ant.1 tniihl character. C " . C ' () l.assitii -MemlH ' 2(i4 SlGMA NU Brotherly Tradition x. The Mu chapter dI ' Sigma Nii pro motes strong brotherhood. Whether they stayed at home, went on a Sigma Nii weekend, or road-tripped with a tew of the brothers, the Sigma Niis remained a tight-knit group. Sigma Nu was estabhshed at UGA in 1873. Alter changing residences four tiinies. the Sigma Nus have found a home for themselves on River Road. The Sigma Nus remain active at all times of the year participating in socials, long weekends, and philanthropic events. Chris Spivey took off his coat to entertain his brothers and their dates with a little piano iiuisic. While establishing high GPAs. each year the brothers hold events such as their Alamo Scout Weekend, their White Ro.se Formal, their White Star Weekend, and their Woodstock Weekend. In the fall. alumni crowd the lawn lt)r game day celebrations. Although they maintain a busy schedule, the Sigma Nu brothers remain campus leaders. Michael Amiri, Malthcw AnJcrM n. Brcni Arulrcwt. Charles AusUindcr. Randall Aycixk Max Baerman, Jctlrcy Hakcr. Paul BarL ' u . Jn tcfAx Blackshcar. luluard BIylhc. Aaron Bimr geui«. Glenn Bradley. C ' hadwick Cochran. Nalhan Cole. Millon Coleman, Jonalhan Co . William D ■ Agala. Pclcr Damp. Michael Kmcrion, Brandon Gall. Christopher Hayes. Jtneph Milliard. Khell Holmes. Juslin Mouard Archie Hughes. Hellrcy Hunsickcr. Michael Jones, Palrick Hones. Bnan Kahan. .Vlallhew Kenner. Kyan Klall. Scoll l.angley. Mark Mauriello. Mohn McCormick. Nickleson McKay. Darrell Melton. Christopher Mutter Jonathan Namelh. Irederick OMara. Ja Pemhcr. Jason Kaulins. Matthew Taulin-, Raymond Ringlcr. Jack Roberts. Anthony .Salvatore.IlKmms.Shoudy, Ramlall Smith, Roh crt Stinespring, Kevin Tale. Robert Tawes. Jonathan Tetter. Jeffrey Tobia ' i. Craig Vcdder. Hrrni Vi-.iifr-. y y Iho strcn :th of Diir brolhcrhuod and the Greek system helps enrich the hves nl our brothers and those around us by incorpor;il ini: olil traditions g g with new ones. Jonalhan V. Nanu-th -President 2bo, lAL KAPPA 1:PS1U) Strong Brotherhood IWfi ' The Xi Lambda chapter of Tail Kappa EpsiUni has hccii a strong force in the Greek coiniiuniity here at The University of Georgia for over 20 years. The broth- ers at TKE work hard to excel in all areas of Greek life. Socially, the TKE ' s spend theirschoolyearenjoying numerous band parties, sorority socials, and dale nights in the fail. As winter progresses, the brothers at TKE prepare for the much anticipated Apollo Cotillion, their annual formal held at the Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta. Spring is again a busy quarter Mike Jones and his primate date pose for a picture at TKE ' s annual Halloween Date Night. for the TKE ' s as they get ready for their White Pearl Beach Weekend held annu- ally at Eort Waltt)n , Florida. Although the TKE ' s enjoy a strong social life, they also believe that it is important to give something back to the ct)mmunity. Overthe past year, thcTKE ' s attended the State Special Olympics held in Athens; this is TKE ' s national philan- thropy. Throughout the rest of the year, the TKE ' s also participated in the Adopt- a-Highway program and sponsored the Dean Tate Scholarship given to an out- standing female sophomore. The broth- ers of TKE did not lose sight of what was important. ) t • 1 ■ i l Af ' L l ' B H ' ' B M ike Emerson. Mike Jowes. Chris Hayes, and Hohn Mccormick cooloff after play- ing an intensive game of hoops. Wade Coleman and Bill Shaw enjoy many fall Saturdays at UGA football izames. 267 John Agnew. Neil AmrL-in. Mark Hulsano. Brad Barnes. Brian Haunigardcncr. Br an Beckett. I.atT Hourne. Jay Bowling, Malt BrereliHi, Charles Briscoe, Rod Builcr, Eddie Canlero. Chad farpenler. Chris Carr. Hen i-asev . Knb C ' asw iek. Justin Chan- dler. Chris Chalk, Pope Cleghom, Chad { ' (K.hran. (X ' rek Cinik. Mike Dunn, John l) er. Josh f- ' ggleston. Dale Kllis. David Evans, Bryan Fegan. Dean I lores. John Flythe. Randy Gallagher. Mike Ciellond, (iary Cieisler, Jason (irecn. Mike Greene. Jue Halberda. I.ison Harris . Jeff Mause, Jetf llonkinson, Paul Hoirnuin. Malt llolfman, Craig Hollingsworth, Alex Hudson. Jason Muggins. Da id Hunt. Joe lerardi. .Malt Jones. Adam Keehle. Seolt Keeble, Wes Kimbrell, Philip l.osonsley. Marly l.ovings. Marshall Maconiher. David McCorvey. John McDonald.Jud Morrison, Paul Parkins. Daniel Peak. Pat Pickren. Terry Purcell. ndy Kothenberg, Mike Sanders, Jim Sandrock. Tim. Sayer. Bryan SchriK ' der, let! Selander. Danny .Sharp. Spencer Shell. Jack Small. Jett Suiietl. Iripp hirkv, M.ill Weis It was a three day m m ciiiiscand wc were liieil t)! pielures. so we deeiiled toenlertain , the photoiirapher! Ben Casey and Pat I ' ieki reii -Ihita ( lii hi ' othei ' s 268 THET ( III A Balancing Act The Delta Beta chapter olTheta Chi was Ibundcd at The University on December 10. 1949. .Since then. Theta Chi men ha e inaintained a respectable repiitalalion. They participate in their philanthropy. The Boys Club ol ' Athens, they achieve substantial grades, and they have lots of fun. This fall Theta Chi sponsored UGA ' s annual Sandblast, a volleyball competi- tion between sororities. Delta Zeta won the championship of 1993. Scott Keeble and Micheal Burnett stand befor The White House in Washington D.C. for the Theta Chi National convention. On October 27, 199. tiic Thcla Chis not only entertained dates for Halloween, but created a Haunted House for underpriveleged children in Athens. Later, a hired Fourtune Teller U) d tales to the ThetaChisandtheirdatesfortheevening. Halloween was an example of the bal- ance Theta Chi men maintain between serving their community while enjoying themselves. The house is often lit with a live band and plenty of guests. The men also ven- ture out of town for their winter and spring formals. Theta Chi men have made their mark on the UGA campus. Mike .Sanders. Jennifer Lipperi. Pal Pickren, and Erin Reynolds show their Halloween spirit on Date Night of 1992. Jclf .Selander. Libby Hood. June Bo d. and Bryan Fitzgerald enjoy the Theta Chi Spring Formal at Destin Beach. 269 BnoTliis .en Doolcy and Knoxic Bhikc chirk the si7;c ( ( ' of Rush ih ' Hi ' itc in the Pointer. Mcliinic Ti c refers to her notebook. Rho Chis use these to keep track of party times, nieetin; a)itlthe irls in their Rush xn»; ' . The 1994 Rho Chi staff was chosen after a significant amount of deliberation. Each woman filled out an extensive selec- tion application during fall quailer. After the applications were review ed, the women participated in two interviews, and tlnally a staff was chosen including women from each sorority. The new Rho Chis have spring training where they learn their goals and impor- tance. Rho Chis are disafilliated from their sorority. After they are chosen they are barred from any activities that involve the Rush process for their sorority. The name of their sorority must remain a secret to the rushees throughout the entire Rush pe- riod. , A Rho Chi serves as a counselor and a • friend to the rushees. Each Rush Counse- ; lor is in charge of a group of potential sorority women. They answer questions and give unbiased advice to each rushee. The Rho Chis serve as liasons between the rushees and the Panhellenic Council. The best desciption of what a Rhi) Chii iiuist be was discovered by Valeric R. ' . Shimfessel. She said: " A Rush Counselor is... A greek, a helper, an educator, laugh- ter, a smile, an outstretched hand, a secre- 1 tary. a computer, an evaluator. a cheer- leader, a Great-to- be Greek T-shirt, a mother, worry, a life-saver, a talker, trust- ing, understanding, a messenger, a hugger, patience, a guide, a listener, real. Paiihelienic. a compromiser, a Rush ex- port, a leader, genuine, a wet shoulder, positive, empathetic. concern, an infor- mation center, strong, pirii. interest, happ . objective, sacrifice, a total learn- ing experience, sympathy, loyal, a doer, an indi idual, proud, confident, cominu- nication. a change-agent, sincere, a role- model, confidential. ..a friend. " A Rho Chi is an important part of the Rush pro- cess. 270 RHO cms 1994 Rho Chis: Front Row: Lynette Vallecillo, Susan DeBolt, Wendi Singer, Sloane Branitz, Becky Taylor, Jena Tremmell, Paige Endsley, Shannon Riley, Stephanie Ware, Ansley Paulsen, Jennie Strickland. Row 2: Jodie Kapral, Jennifer Hale, Lauri Butler, Cheryl Hudson, Jill Floyd, Dana Grace, Nicole Murray, Beth Faw, Amanda Brock, Kelly Krulac, Mindy Nicholson, Stephanie Bagwell, Maggie Holmes, Christie Jones. Row 3: Melanie Tye, Claire Henderson, Knoxie Blake, Amy Tanner, Melanie Baker, Dana Falligant, Kelley McArthur, Meg Adamson, Laura Mc Cranie, Kris Snuggs, Angie Stephens, Kristin Gotham, Jennifer Hart. Back Row: Kelly Crawford, Cadden Beeland, Lori Dooley, Leigh McMulIan, Shannon Hostetler, Christie Ray, Liz Mitchell, Leslie Caldwell, Kathy Knox, Meg Davis, Kerith Foley, Josie Sevier, Allison Karl, Heidi Kitchen, Kendra Murray. Not Pictured: Susannah Frost and Anne Marie Harper. Jennie Strickland, the second vice president in ciiarge of Rho Chis, times a first round Rush party. The 18 parties of round one are each 30 minutes long xoith 15 miiuite i)}beturen. RHO CHIS 271 In closing, the Greek system at The University o ' Georgia is an exciting and rewarding experience. However, this is only the beginning of an individual ' s in- volvement on campus. Greeks are known for being active in many campus activi- ties-joining a Greek organization is only the first step for many students. Student Government Association. Freshman Coiuicil. Communiversity, and Student Alumni coucil are only a small sample of the many activities that Greeks participate in. Greek organizations encourage their members to be well-rounded individuals. Though they are all diverse, sorority women and fraternity men share the com- mon bond oi the Greek system. They participate togetherin various philanthropy projects, socials, and University of Gei r- gia activities such as Homecoming. Greek participants strive to help their commu- niiN . W hclher it is a 5K run to benefit the Ronald McDonald House or a sw im meet to benefit the blind. Greek men and women work together to make these events suc- cessful. The organi atit ns depend on each other for supp(»rt in their fundraising projects and community service activi- ties. These activities unite the many di- erse individuals in the Greek system. ] KnnKMl ' . Si hum. II. I riiiwc women . h n - the Hue iiiidiiim ( l ' (f ii)i (»k ill Pi Kiify Hi I ' lii ' s War (ij llic Hoses joolhall totinuimvni. Hlood, swciit and iitiis accompdiiicil llic ftiuil i anu ' s. The Delta .etas won first plme in the loiniuinient. I he Delta i ' mnima Anchor Sphish. hi( h raised nianoev for Slight Conservation inid Aid to the lilind, succeeded in inntini; the nianv sororities and fiiilernities . The uirtii ifuitini; members ( heered for their s im teams (hnini this s ' riin ' tinii ' tviiil 272 CLOSING N EWS 274 P OLITICS 276 s PORTS 278 L EISURE , 280 in REVIEW Year in Review • 273 MEDIA VIEWS Rain, Rain, Go Away or Man River struck in earnest when the Mississippi and its tributaries rose so high that they flooded the midwest in ' biblical proportions. " To the people of this region, the mighty Mississippi represents a majestic yet peaceful symbol of fertility and growth. As a result of excessive spring and summer rain in 1993, 16 million acres of land were submerged by the river and its tributaries, with many major cities threatened with inundation as well. Thousands of people tragically lost their life ' s possessions California - Land of Unnatural Lifestyles rsatural Disasters Ah, California - a state long viewed as the classic " Land of Opportunity " has apparently become a natural opportunity for disasters waiting to happen. After a year of extremes - from drought to torrential rams, wild fires to mud slides, the crowning blow came January 17, 1994, when greater Los Angeles suffered an earthquake which regis- tered 6.6 on the Richter Scale. Sixteen people were killed when the North Ridge Meadows Apartment building collapsed dunng the early morning quake: at least 16 others perished as a result of building, roadway and over- pass collapses. Gas mam explosions, loss of power and water were side-effects of the surprise visit by Mother Nature. The city was further crippled by massive destruc- tion to the road system in this commuter-heavy city. Terrorism Strikes Home In the summer of 1993. terrorists bombed the World Trade Center in New York City, killing six people and War in Bosnia Escalates The Serbs, Creates and Muslims engaged in an apparently unstoppable war in Bosnia, requiring the inevi- table entrance of the United States into the conflict. Many Americans expressed bitter reluctance toward the idea of President Clinton leading the country into a perhaps-costly war, especially in light of his expressed opposition to the war in Vietnam. injunng more than a 1000 ' others. Accused of the vicious , ' act was Mahmud the Red, an immigrant cab driver from Egypt and Muslim ringleader of a gang. Government f, agents reputedly tortured Mahmud until he confessed to the act of terrorism. He was tried and convicted in eariy 1994. .-:a jjb ' iij 274 • Year in Review Family Violence inong the many family- elated tragedies of the year, he Menendez brothers were jaccused of killing their parents. The brothers, Lyie ' ind Eric, admitted committing he murders, but claimed they vere last-ditch efforts to end ears of sexual and psycho- ogical abuse perpetuated by heir parents upon them. The state of California maintained he extraordinary acts of iolence were committed in )rder to gain access to their )arents ' considerable fortune. 3y early 1994, the Menendez )rothers ' separate trials had • |)oth ended in mistrials, and ' eir defense efforts had -: oortedly consumed their rents ' fortune. The state ntended to continue its jursuit of conviction of the ' oung men. Fighting for Death Dr. Jack Kevorkian, alias " Dr. Death, " fought for a suicide machine to be used for terminally ill people. A carbon monoxide delivery system would be used to put people " out of their misery, " Kevorkian saying further that it was " practical, not spectacular or bizarre. " Kevorkian was imprisoned for assisting in suicides, dramatically self- n egating the pretense that freedom-loss constitutes loss of life. Spouse Abuse Cuts to the Quick In a landmark case, Lorena Bobbitt vindic lively cut off her husband John ' s penis, claiming he attempted to rape her. Ms. Bobbitt ' s actions stirred feminist applause, male discomfort, surprise and disdain around the nation and the world. Not surpris ingly, John Bobbitt secured a divorce from his wife shortly after the incident. On the other hand, Lorena Bobbitt was acquitted in the case over her actions, with self-defense and temporary insanity as her primary bases of defense. Ms. Bobbitt was, however, sentenced to spend 45 days in a psychiatric hospital so that her mental state could be monitored. Mr. Bobbitt, whose penis had been surgically reattached after the incident, went on the road to drum up financial support for his (understandably) delicate operation. Doctors stated Mr. Bobbitt would regain full use of his reattached penis within two years. Shortly after the court decision in favor of Ms. Bobbitt, the media re- ported mar- riage propos- als flowing in - to Mr. Bobbitt. The War on AIDS The war on the AIDS epidemic continued to grow in strength with increased pro- grams for public awareness. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) began running television ads which directly addressed the issue of AIDS, instead of skirting it as many of their prior programs for " education " had done. The US Postal Service even released a stamp promoting AIDS awareness. In the limelight, virtually all televised or publicized events at which entertainers or other high- profile people were in atten- dance featured celebrities sporting the red ribbon of AIDS support. From Elizabeth Taylor to Elton John, many entertainers went the extra mile by establishing AIDS foundations in their own names for increased impact on the public. But perhaps the most im- pact is felt when an es- pe- cially well- loved indi- vidual, such as tennis great Arthur Ashe, is stricken by the disease. Ashe, who con- tracted the HIV virus during a blood transfusion, died in early 1993. Year in Review • 275 Clinton Takes Office Bill Clinton was inaugurated as the new Democratic President of the United States, nanning Warren Christopher Secretary of State. The Clinton adminis- tration intended to conquer the National Health Care issue and levied a gasoline tax after pledging to cut taxes. Clinton ' s forte as a politician was based upon his ability to include a vanety of people and ideas, but also detered his ability to say " no. " T - ' . ' K CUNTON ' S HEALTH PLAN 4 Hillary in Charge First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton assumed a role which no other First Lady has taken. By the end of her husband ' s first month in office, Mrs. Clinton had made plans to deliver a proposal for a national health care plan that would effect one-seventh of the American economy. Al- though agressively mar- keted by the Clinton admin- istration, as well as Presi- dent and Mrs. Clinton, her national health care pack- age drew heavy fire from the private insurance sector and physicians. A success- ful attorney in Arkansas prior to moving up to the White House, Hillary Rodham Clinton, with her agressive participation in her husband ' s administra- tion from the outset, repre- sented a justification for gender equality to millions of women, both nationally and internationally. To NAFTA or INot to rSAFTA, That Is the Question ... Vice President Al Gore and former Presidential candi- date Ross Perot made an appearance on the " Larry King Live Show " to debate the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA). Perot, vehemently again NAFTA, stated that the agreement would put toe many Amencans out of jobs. Gore, the pro-NAF representative, held his J own against the feisty Texas billionaire, arguino ' that the bill would increa;| monetary flow and growl in the United States. NAFTA passed through Congress with relative ' ease. 276 • Year in Krvicw A, stated fe:-; TOnt would pr: Americans out r 3ore,thepro ientative,tieiE gainst the leisty billionaire, afjr le bill would iiKE taiyllowandgfcf United Stales, A passed ttirof ■ess with relafv! We Told You So Called the " Conservative Kingpin, " Rush Limbaugh and his two best sellers, The Way Things Ought to Be and See, I Told You So, attained a new high. Restaurants emerged with specially designated Rush Rooms. Millions of people viewed Limbaugh ' s televi- sion show and listened to his daily radio show. Rush ' s crusade for conservatism entertained and enlight- ened conservative thinkers while expanded not only his popularity, but also his bank account. The Packwood Diaries Charged with sexual misconduct, Senator Bob Packwood was ordered by a Senate investigating commit- tee to hand over his personal diaries as evidence against himself. Packwood was also ordered to hand over his divorce papers, and was accused of offering political favors to friends. After refusing to submit his diaries for several months, Packwood ultimately succumbed to pressure and did as or- dered. Reno Becomes First Female Attorney Gen- eral Janet Reno was named the nation ' s first female Attorney General after President Clinton ' s deperate search for a credible appointment to the position. Reno joined Jesse Jackson in a civil rights demonstra- tion in Washington, D.C., responded vehemently to the Branch Davidian stand- off crisis in Waco, Texas, and dedicated her effort toward reinforcing the family through social programs intended to st crime. Year in Review Michael Jordan Retires. Sort of ... This was another history- making year for all-time basketball great Michael Jordan After shocking fans nationwide on August 6, 1993, with his announcement of retirement from professional basketball, Jordan remained in the public eye. The murder of Jordan s father only one week later on August 13, stirred controversy and rumors long after James Jordan ' s death. Michael Jordan also remained active in the world of sports by pursuing a possible career in a second professional sport. After commenting that he had reached the pinnacle of (his basketball] career, " Jordan began practice with another Chicago team - the White Sox. Bonds Named MVP San Francisco Giants out- fielder Barry Bonds was named National League MVP for the third time in four years for his 1993 season. Bonds, whose stats included a batting average of .336, with 46 homeruns and 123 RBIs, beat out Lenny Dykstra and Atlanta Braves Fred McGnff, David Justice, and Ron Gant for the MVP title. Ilolyficid Reclaims Heavyweight Titles Atlanta native Evander Holyfield reclaimed his WBA and IBF titles in his November 6. 1993, boxing defeat of heavyweight champ Riddick Bowe. The fight was inter- rupted for 21 minutes in the 7th round as a prank para- chutist descended into the boxing ring in Ceasar ' s Palace in Las Vegas. Despite such interruptions, Holyfield went on to win the bout by a decision, and became only the fourth boxer to hold the Heavyweight title twice. Cowboys Do It ... Again The Dallas Cowboys became professional football ' s world champions for the second consecutive year behind the leadership of head coach Jimmy Johnson and running back Emmett Smith (below). The Cowboys defeated Buffalo in the Georgia Dome for the bills ' fourth consecutive Super Bowl loss. Atlanta ' s first Super Bowl was a true media blitz as photographers and journalists reported Dallas ' win coming after a shaky start in the season. After Emmett Smith ' s 63 day contract hold- out and the Cowboys ' first two losses at the hands of Wash- Tennis fans were shocked the on-court stabbing of 1 ranked Monica Seles at the ' Citizen Cup in Hamburg, Germany. Guenter Parchs explained his actions agair Seles by saying he was a f.| of professional player Stefl Graf. Coincidentally. Seles ' had won the one major tournament this year pnor t J her stabbing and Graf clainT the three after the stabbing J ' incident. ington and Buffalo, the Dallas team came back with another championship season. Contract negotiations be- tween Smith and team owner Jenny Jones produced a four year, $13.6 million contract for the Cowboys ' mnning back. " Game of the Century " Billed as the " Game of the Century, " the regular seas( meeting of 1 -ranked Flori State and 2 Notre Dame ■ said to be a glimpse of this year ' s national championsi 27H • Year in Rcvicu INSTAIYr REPLAY race. Despite Notre Dame ' s 31-24upsetof FSU, the Seminoles were named National Champions after their bowl defeat of Nebraska. J, t Noter Dame resumed the 2 spot in end of the season polls. Knights signed Manon Rheume, making her the first female goalie to start for a professional hockey team. Rheume later went to the Knoxville Cherokees after an 8-6 loss to Cincinnati in her debut goalie performance. Knights ... Lady Support for the Atlanta Knights continued to grow this year as many Georgia fans got their first look at one of the newest - and most interesting - International Hockey League (IHL) teams. The Hawks Lead Division The Atlanta Hawks boasted an incredible year under the direction of head coach Lenny Wilkins and veteran player Do- minique Wilkins. The Hawks ' year was high- lighted by an outstanding record, one which led their division for most of the season. Despite this record of success, the Hawks traded Dominique to the L.A. Clippers for Danny Manning in early March. Olympic Struggles The 1994 Winter Olympics in Lillehammer, Norway, were often upstaged by the highly publicized relationship between U.S. figure skaters Nancy Kerrigan (right) and Tonya Harding (above). After both Harding ' s body guard and ex-husband were indicted for conspiracy in relation to an assault on Kerrigan, sports fans world-wide [as well as the United States Olympic Committee (USOC)] specu- lated as to Harding ' s direct involvement. Even after being allowed to by the media which discov- ered that the Oregon-based skater withheld information from authorities in relation to the assault on Kerrigan. Throughout the media frenzy for information, Kerngan apparently maintained her composure and avoided excessive publicity. She ultimately won the silver medal in women ' s figure skating, with Harding finishing in eighth place. Harding sold her side of the story to a TV tabloid; Kerngan sold herself to a number of national products, including Campbell ' s Soup and Disney World. " Crime Dog " Adds to Braves ' Bite First baseman Fred McGriff was viewed by many to be the mid-season savior of the Atlanta Braves after signing with the team on July 18. McGnff, along with other Braves ' hard-hitters David Justice and Ron Gant, led Atlanta to once again clinch the National League West title. Year in Review • 279 Bad Tiirl, Fart I 7 ' i rose again As ■• ace " captured a I,. once. Heather Locklear came into the public eye Playing the manipulating, always-a-winner Amanda, nany viewers turned on the show )ust to get a sense of Locklear ' s " you won ' t mess with me. " cos you ' ll never win " ittilude If you wanted sex. scandals, and controversy, you tuned into " Melrose Place " every Wednesday night Seinfeld Is Tops The hit television sit-com Seinfeld " rose to new heights in mr q4 Fmallv - a show about tnjiy concerning matters has become one of Americas top 10 programs. After all, since when have a bad haircut and Junior Mints ever been more intriguing " ? n Dave Makes the Top 10 With the switch from NBC ' s Rainbow Room to CBS and the Ed Sullivan Theater, David Letterman acquired the status )f -Late-Night King. " To the surpnse of many. Letterman surpassed both Jay Leno on the Tonight Show and Arsenic Hall in the ratings. Many attribute his amazing success to a combination of quick, dn humor, amazing guest lists and the continuation of Letterman ' s popular Top 1 List. Heh-Heh-Heh MTV entered a new domain when they aired the much- cnticized " Beavis and Butthead " show. Ignorant, luvenile, and repulsive, Beavis and Butthead repre- sented a vulgarity never before seen in cartoon television. With the combination of rock videos and rlilinquency, " Beavis ,111(1 Butthead " had I iii ' nts around the nation irate and stiidRnts intrigued. [FS " y [Not Just Another Purple Dinosaur Dinosaurs seemed to be a trend this year. But no dinosaur captured the atten- tion of both children and network execu- tives more than the big purple dinosaur named Barney. " Barney " combined songs, color, and moral lessons with a top rating on Public Television to soar to inevitable success. Blue Language, Bold Moves America saw a new wave in television with the rising of star David Caruso and " NYPD Blue. " Despite initial contro- versy over bare backsides and raw language, the program received excellent viwer response and a high Neilson rating. Bad Girls, Fart 2 " Beverly Hills 90210 " star Shannon Doherty made a surprise entrance into the gossip ring this year. From not letting the popular show ' s make-up artist work on her. to attempting to run over her ex- fiance with a car, to marrying the son of veteran actor George Hamilton quickly, to divorcing him almost as quickly, there was no telling where or why Shannon would be in the news next. " 2H0 r.ii ill Kf iru 1993 SUMMER MOVIES muffiL.li Rating Jurassic Park PG-13 O The Firm R O Sleepless in Seattle PG In the Line of Fire Cliffhanger Free Willy PG Last Action Hero PG-13 O Dennis the Menace PG The Fugithre PG-13 IS) Rookie of the Year Earnings in millions Projected as of 8 13 earnings $297 $320 $137 $160 $100 $120 $80 $125 $80 $85 $51 $80 $48 $50 $47 $50 $45 $150 $44 $50 Up - Up - and ... Younger! Superman has been around for ages, it seems. He ought to be, oh, 70 or 80 by now . . . but what if . . . what if we could look back and see what he was like in his early days at the " Daily Planef? It could happen. Television producers have been maiming classic shows for years now, but it appears this re-thinking of an American standard works. " Lois Clark: The New Adventures of Superman " certainly has some appealing looking stars, and if s held its own against veteran Sunday night fare. So, fly on, Supemnan! Year in Review 281 Noon Walking with Michael Jackson Where to begin with Michael Jackson? He was accused of molesting a 13 year old boy, abandoned the country and a round the world tour, became addicted to pain killers, went into treatment, returned to this country, and settled with his young accusor out of court. As usual, Michael put himself in the spotlight while protesting he was shy. Earlier in 1993, he granted Oprah Winfrey an hour-long interview in which Jackson showed off his home, amuse- ment park and private theater, discussed his ever-changing complexion, his family life, his love of children and his aversion to publicity. The question is, did the spotlight burn too deep this time? Whitney Reigns Whitney Houston dominated the music world this year: from her film The Bodyguard: success, her marriage to and new baby with rapper Bobby Brown, to her grand appraisal at the American Music Awards, there seemed nothing Whitney could not do. ietsi m (ies( m i Doggy Has Style, rSo Doubt Despite an allegation of murder and several question- able lyrics. Snoop Doggy Dogg (and producer Dr. Dre) debuted the album Doggy Style, which rose quickly to the top of the rap charts. tin 282 • Year in Review Pearl Jam Sets Record Eddie Vedder and Pearl Jam contin- ued to emerge among the college radio world, setting a record by selling nearly 1 million copies of Vs. in the first week it was on the market. Upon their announce- ment of an Atlanta two-night concert engagement, tickets sold out in a matter of hours. En Vogue Is in Vogue R B mixed with Pop-Top 40 brought En Vogue into the spotlight. From their hits " Never Gonna Get It " to their partnership with Salt-n-Peppa on " What a Man, " En Vogue captured the eyes of men around the nation. Along with Toni Braxton, En Vogue represented a new era in rookie music groups. Private Parts, Public Spectacle The inimitable, infamously raunchy radio personality Howard Stern spent a good portion of the year promoting his newest work, an autobiog- raphy entitled Private Parts. Terrorizing talk show hosts, from David Letterman to Jay Leno, Stern brought his (hopefully) unique world view to television, reveling in discussing the artistry necessary to produce his carefully draped nude form on the cover. Waller Gives New Meaning to " Sensitive New Age Man " Robert James Waller ' s book The Bridges of Madison Counfy topped the " New York Times " Best Seller list for several weeks in late 1993, generally enthralling women with its sensuality and gag- ging men with its forced sensitivity. Alternately praised and panned. Waller quickly produced a second book which also rose into the coveted Top 10. Year in Review • 285 r.A r-Arrc.f n II it. % M Annually, there i,s a student activities fair held at the Fate Center Plaza where students can explore the opportunities ot different organizations. The amount of diverse groups " makes a statement " about how easily students can get in- volved at UGA. PAISTDORA 19 9 4 Zuckcrmitn S.P.A.G.E. The Studfnt-Professional AsscKiation of Gforj ia Kducators is a slate-wide edu- cation organization. SPACE was founded last year and membership continued togrovv this year. SPACE members helped teachers in the Athens Area Schools. Stime of the annual events included all education majors com- pleting a world map project, holding a book fair with the Troll Book Company, and invit- ing a variety of professors and lecturers to speak with students about teaching. SPACE not only provides curriculum awareness, but also keeps its members up- to-date in understanding recent legislative advancements in education. Ouring the Tall Activities Fair, SPACE recruits new- members. Ei,i Si iii,i Ci.ininia is the iiatiDiiiil protes signal honorary society in lie.ilth sci- ence. The organization is designed specifi- callv for professionals whose principal pur- pose is ti) elevate the standards, ideals, and ethics of students m the discipline of health science The Beta I ' l chaptiT here at UCiA partici- pated in several activities this year. ESC was involved in projects relating to Aids Aware- ness Day and Condom Awareness FDay. They ,ilso served dinner at a homeless shelter and provided Th.niksgiving dinners for families through the Athens lood Bank. Some mem- bers attended a national conference for the American Alliance for I lealth Phvsical lidii- cation Recreation and Dance in Denver, Colo- rado. Eta Sigma Gaimna 28b SPAGE-ETA SIGMA GAMMA Eta Sigma Cammii memtnjrs iittcnd ttic national con ference in Wastiington, D.C. IsCnienilxTsh.ivrfiin ivliilrllu ' v liMrnaiii) promote health science. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha lota International Music Fra- ternity, is a pri)fcssionnl fraternity for women. It is an organization whose purposes are to foster interest in music and promote social contact among persons who share an interest in music. The musicians ofSigma Alpha Iota upiiold the highest ideals of a musical educa- tion and work to further the development of music in the U.S. and promote a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding world wide. Founded June 12, 1903, at the University of Michigan School of Music, Sigma Alpha Iota stands as the second oldest professional music fraternity and the only one with mem- bership held exclusively by women. As an international organization, Sigma Alpha Iota is committed to furthering music in many ways, such as funding various musical projects, and awarding grants and scholar- ships to outstanding musicians. Sigma Alpha Iota members Becky Dodd and Michelle Ramsey enjoy themselves at a summer workshop party. The Valentine social proves to be a good time for all, including Paige Hayes, Melia Foley, and Amy Myricks. The SAI chapter works with many service projects and holds many social activities. They held a mixer with Fhi Mu Alpha at the Botanical Gardens for the return of the Redcoat Band at the beginning of the new school year. SAI provided a booth at Communiversity ' s Halloween Carnival. They also visited many schools and hospitals to spread musical joy to everyone. MEMBERS K. Birkhead, B. Boundurant, J. Brewton, E. Brodie, R. Calder, C. Campbell, A. Cofer, A.Courtney, A. Crevi s, B. Dodd, L.Feeley, K. Flannigan, M. Foley, B. Grimes,]. Grimstead, N. Griset, J. Hamilton, r. Hayes, ]. Hodges, K. Jepson, A. Kirk, K. Kubek, A. Little, K. Lockhart, L. Lordo, P. Mackey,]. Mathis, C. McDougald, J. McLendon, J. Mealer, A. Mingledorff, A. Moore, P. Mosley, A. Myrick, K. Oberhansly, S. O ' Kelley, A. Owensby, R. Pauwels, M Ramsey, K. Reece, C. Schellar, L. Schulthess, T. Shirley, J.Soloman, D.Stephens, T.Taylor, S. Thomas, J. Trippe, M.Walker, A. Werts SIGMA ALFHA IOTA 287 A lpha Phi Omega Alpha I ' hi Omega National Service Fra- ternity returned ti) the UGA campus this year with the organi .ation of a liKal {H ' titioning group. The Beta Zeta chapter had been chartered at Cet rgia in WH3, but it Ivcame inactive in 1 87. The current group IS petitioning the national fraternity to rein- state the old charter and to recognize the localgroupasthe reactivated Beta Zeta chapv ter. As part ot this campaign, the petitioning i;ri up has undertaken a comprehensive pro- gram ot service to the nation, to the commu- nity, to the college, and to the brotherhood. MemK ' rs have tutored in a local elementary s hiH)!, built a butterfly garden in Athens ' IXidley Park, worked at the Foodbank oi Northeast C.eorgia, and raised money tor I ' roject Safe, the Athens shelter for battered women. APO mcmbere t ' uild a buttertly garden at Dudley I ' ark. This is an example ol how Alpha Phi Ome ;a s«?rves the community of Alhen.s The Beta Zeta chapter of Phi Sigma I ' i is .1 new honorary fraternity here at the Uni- versity. The organization stands on a tripod of three basic principles: scholarship, leader- ship, and fellowship. A minimum CIPA of M) is required for entrance into Phi Sigma Pi. Members of Phi Sigma Pi participated in several ser ' ice projects and social events throughout the year. They sponsored a car wash that benefited the 1 iiimaneS« ciety and held a blood drive tii help the Red Cross. Also, the group had several siKial cook-outs and i Halloween costume party. i ' hi Sigma Pi promotes a well-rounded concept and places high importance on fra- ternal fellowship Mi-mbers learn the (.]uali ties essential to making strong sihol.irs nnd leaders. The Phi Sipma 1 Beta Zeta chapter gathers for . chapter mivtinp The group held its first nish and li.ul lis first pliili;i ' ol.iss this vc.ir On a sunnv aftemtHin, group meniliers enjoy a Kir- bvcue at Sandy Cret k Park. Often, the Phi Sigma Pi brothers and sisters gathered to promote fraternal lelUnvship. Phi Sigma Pi 288 APO--reP C.C.I. Vlembers of tXl discuss consumer job opportunities ,is well lis hinv to extend ,uid refine tlie field of consumer education. The H43- ' ' 4 C lunicil on Consumer Interest dikes time out from i group session. One of (he go.ils of t ' CI is to help the students be the best consumers Ihev c.in be. At a general meeting, CARIBSA shows its many faces that are united bv the similarities of all the diverse cultures from the Caribbean islands. In IWl, CARIBSA founding members pose for a group shot. The group has grown tremendously in just two years and involves even more cultures now than it did in its founding yea r. The Council on Consiinu ' r lntc ' ri. ' st is tiu ' student chapter of the American Coun- cil on Consumer hitcrests. CCI serves con- sumer students by offerinj; educational, ca- reer, and professional opportunities to stu- dents. CCI has the open motto of " hallway of opportunity " as the organization likes to pro- ' ide students with the chance to pursue con- sumer interests in the professional world. Although membership in CCI is open to all students at the University, the majority of the active members are housing and consumer economic majors. In the group, housing and consumer economic majors have a chance to interact with professionals in their field of study. Students also use CCI to structure their academic program, learn more abt)ut consumer issues, and market their degree more effectively. Caribbean Students Association, or CARIBSA, fills the need for an umbrella student organization that unites Caribbean students at the University. The group pro- motes interaction and understanding be- tween members and the communitv as well as serving as a forum for ideas on current issues about the Caribbean. Members of CARIBSA provide orienta- tion sessions to newly arrived Caribbean students and give them a chance to partici- pate as a body in University wide activities. CARIBSA sponsors a Caribbean Night in February and also participates in Interna- tional Exhibit Day and International Coffee Hour. CARIBSA serves many purposes for Caribbean students as well as for others by getting them involved and aware of issues such as socialization and cultural acceptance. C.A.R.I.B.S.A. CCI--CARIBSA 289 The Insurance Society m Tlu ' Insurancf ' r i)cifty of UGA h.is thrtf nitijor gDals. The first is to maintaincontact between insurance stu- dents and the insurance industry, as well as other pi)tential future employers. The second is to facilitate contact with the undergraduate insurance majors. Fi- nally, the society tries to increase interac- tion between the insurance faculty and the students. In recent years the society has hosted an ongoing speaker series featuring lead- ers in the industry and risk management profession. Perhaps the most important activity ot the year is Career Day. On this day, usually in F ' ebruary,over4()ct)mpii- nies visit the University to recruit gradu- ating seniors. The Spring Banquet is usuallv the last majt)r activity of the year for the Insurance Society. Awards are presented at the banquet to graduating seniors. The awards are chosen by the faculty based on grades, service in stu- dent organization, and performance within major courses. G.iinin.i I()la Sigma is an honorary tratiTiiitv tor students with a 3.0 (.l ' , or higher. This fraternity deals specifically with insurance majors. Each year students are sent to a national invi- tational management seminar, to take part in the Intern tor .1 Day program. The most impi rtant aspect of Gamma lot.i Sigma is the experience gained througii participation. Gamma lota Sigma is organized to promote, encourage, and sustain inter- est Ml Insurance as a protession, enci ur- age high moral and scholastic attain- ments, and facilitate the interaction and cooperation of educational institutions, iiuhistrv,aiKl professional organizations. Gamma lota Sigma works with the Insiiranci- Society on many activities. I lu ' V held a tall picnic to boost member- ship and encourage involvement among existing members, and they held a ban- quet at Trump ' s to honor alumni, i iit- st, Hiding student leaders, and lacultv Stephen Adair, Jack Crocker, Julie DeRoy, Mark Devercaux, and Julie Peeler have fun on a dinner train al the Gamma lota Sigma Annual Management ConfiriiKe in N ' .isluille, Tennessee. Insurance Society membersare Dorothy Kirbo, Laura Dominy, Jennifer Staats, BenjiGibb.John H.irtstifk), Randy Melcher, and Lanier Scruggs M H 1 ' r l L [2 H w It ' H H B9 h rm B H4h W ' 1 H •i H ' 1 B m B m 1 , 4 | i a I { • i y • i i ■ 1 ■ i I C imma lota Sigma members include Susan Hurt Orvn Conlov . { ' I»ri- Kin lul, .ind Aiuliv Mitrhi ' ll At the annual llomivoming larnival. C.amma lota Sigma representatis-es prepare their Kh |Ii fur ,) d,u of fun. z 9f :SJ Gamma Iota Sigma 2W0 INSUKANCH SCX II lY - GAMMA U H A sR , I A Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is a national scholastic and professional accounting frater- nity. Us purpose includes advancing the study and practiceof accounting by pro- viding opportunities for self-develop- ment and bv promoting association among members and professional ac- countants. To become a member of the fraternity, one must have a 3.6 GPA in accounting courses after three accounting classes or a 3.5 GPA after five or more classes plus a 3.0 overall GPA. Activities of each chapter are evalu- ated and assigned points based upon reports submitted by chapters to the Mike, Laura, Rachel, Rhonda, Kitty, Ashley, and Shea stop for a bite in " Little Italy " in San Francisco at the National Convention. Beta Alpha Psi officers: Chris Crouch, Graduate Ac- countant; Dr. Earl Davis, Advisior: Rhonda Williams, Treasurer; Rachel Collum, Corresponding Secretar) ' ; Kittv McClendon, Vice President of Activities; Mike KovacichA ' ice President of Programs; Ashley Pittman, President. Not Pictured: Laura Gallager, Reports Secre- tory; Da ' id Johi son, Committee Chair Officer. national office. If a chapter earns suffi- cient points, it may receive designation as " Superior " or " Distinguished. " The Beta Upsilon chapter here at UGA has the longest standing " Superior Chapter " in the nation. The fraternity ' s annual Spring Chal- lenge raises money to help fund the Ian Hesler Memorial Scholarship. Usually 10 to 15 accounting firms participate in a day of golf, volleyball, relay races, and a picnic lunch. Beta Alpha Psi members go on many field trips during the academic year. This year the officers attended their national conventiton in San Francisco. In Octo- ber the fraternity sent one student to a leadership conference in Buffalo, New York and another to Houston, Texas in January for the Graduate Case Seminar. The fraternity has five meetings per quarter, in which faculty and other pro- fessionals can listen to speakers on vari- ous accounting topics. MEMBERS M. Barh.T. Bamelt. A. Bennett. M. Black. J. Bruice, R. Chem. J. Clark. A. Clough. R. Collum. A. Comeau, L. Corbilt. C. Croveh. C. Davis, K. Dowdy. K. Denney. R. Dover, A. Fletcher. B. Forrester, L. Gallagher. D. Grant. Y. Hanasaki. P. Hobles. P. Halloway. T. Muggins. P. Hungubukler, M. Jinkins, D. Johnson. D. Jones. D. Jones. A. Karl. A. King. G. Kirby. L. Klemis. M. Kovachch. J. Leakers, J. Lembeck, L. Lewis, L. McLendon. J. McKldeny. S. Medlin, M. Moore. K. Nicholds, L. Osteen, E. Peck. M. Pelbil, A. Pitlman. B. Punis. A. Pyror. J. Riehler, M. Rollins. M. Rhodes, M. Sellars, J. Shalon. C. Singelon. E. So. A. Strickland. .■ . Tanner. S. Taylor, D. rhoniason, M. Thompson, T. Thornton. G. Weaver. A. Wexler. B. Williams. D. Wisel. J Wolken. C. Womble. D. " I ' ouns; Beta Alpha Psi officers and advisor gather to represent their organi- zation. BETA ALPHA PSI 291 Communiversity For students who arc intcri-sted in mak- ing a difference, Communiversity is the largest service t)rganization on campus. There are eight specialized programs from which any UCiA student can chtK)se. Adopt-A-Crandparent brings students into contact with the senior pt)pulatit)n of Athens. Outreach provides volunteers for different Athens area agencies. C ' ommuniversitv members and disadvan- taged children are brought together in the Hig Brother BigSistcr Program. TheTeacher Assistant and the Tutoring Programs both provide volunteers for local elementar ' and middle schools. UGA students can also vol- unteer their time teaching spo rtsmanship •ind teamship to children ages 3 to 12 years old intheYouth-Rec Pn gram. Service project members volunteer in events such as cam- pus bliHH.Idnvesand Pet- A-Pet " fundraisers. I inally, the newest program. Best Buddies, matches Communiversitv members with mentally challenged individuals. With all these options, anyone who wants to offer a bit of themselves to the commiinitv can find a progr.im that can best use his or her talents. Tlie University of Cleorgia Student Di- etetic Association brings students to- gether who are interested in the field of di- iletics and its related areas. SDA provides a suppt)rt system tor their studies as well as guidance in their future decision-making [policies such as career options. The Student Dietetic Association plaiiiied many activities for the 1993-1994 academic i-ar The purpose of these activities was to increase the knowledge of organization mem- bers as well as to communicate and educate the public Activit ies included guest speak- iTs discussing the varied career opportuni- ties in the field of dietetics. Discussions also indudevl topics relevent to future dieticians. SDA members also held fundraisers. In an • tfort t») communicate with the public on health relateil issues, SDA particip.iteil in he.ilth related service pro)ects such as the WalkcKtoK ' rfesl sponsored by the American Diabetes Associations. Bill Mcgatlilin, Sorvice I ' rojocts co .)rdin ilor, shows oil a Wittcn at the TjIc Center pLiza. Ttic Pet-A-Pet display is .i Communiversity senice project ttiat encourages University of Georgia students to make a donation to the Athens I lumane Siviety Communiversity Area Cixirdinators organi v the eight specialized programs that ser ' ice the Athens area. Thi-se programs range from the Big Brother Big Sister program to the Adopt-A-Grandparent pro- gram Memtiers of the Student I ietetic As,sticialion share a common inleri-sl in the lield of dietetics, learning aNniliareeropp«irlunities,anil ii(iiialinv;lhepiibli on health issues. SIM members Daphne llobbs and Cindy Kanarek encourage sludenls to plav The Pyramid Game ai the I lallowtvn Carnival Student Dietetic Association 292 COMMUNIVFRSm - SDA Silver Stars Sihor Stars is a ct)miminitv scr- ' icc organization that supports Army ROTC. To become a Silver Star, a pledge must complete a pledge period of one quar- ter beginning with Rush and ending with an initiation ceremony. Although no military affiliation is required to become a member, a pledge learns basic Army skills during pledgeship. Furthermore, pledges also par- ticipate in various community service activi- ties around Athens. Pledges are also wel- comed into the organization by attending various socials in which they get to meet and become friends with both Silver Stars and cadets. The Silver Stars have four major func- tions. The first is to promote interest in the Army and Army ROTC. The second func- tion is to act as the official social attendents for the Army ROTC at UGA. A third func- Silver Stars prepare diligently for Homecoming events. Tlicv took home five first place trophies and were named all-around winners in the Fall festivities. Silver Stars members gather before a meeting. Al- though a small group, they pride themselves in active community service. tion is to act as a bridge between the Army ROTC and the community. Silver Stars par- ticipates in a number of community service activities throughout the area to help in- crease goodwill for the batallion. Some of these services include cooking at the Athens Homeless Shelter, tutoring at the Bridgeway Boys ' Home, collecting for the Athens Foodbank, sponsoring the Cancer Society ' s Walk-Around-the-Clock, and participating in the Adopt-A-Grandparent program with the New Horizon ' s Nursing Home. Finally, a fourth function is to help boost the morale of the cadets and cadre of the Bulldog Battal- ion. This task is completed by providing cjuarterly socials as well as " goody bags " for the field training exercises and the " secret star " program. Silver Stars president Tricia Cauffiel com- ments, " We ' re a small group, but we pull together as a team well and accomplish our goals. There is a real spirit of togetherness in this group. " Silver Stars Lani Gardner adds, " We all stick together. We ' re all friends. " MEMBERS Tara Fisher (Pledgi ' trainer), Robyn Will ing-ham, Suzie Nixon, Michelle Baldwin. April Waddell (Trea- surer), Dade Stephens, Emily DeLancv, Meredith Dutter, Jen- nifer Lewis (Vice Presi- dent), Kathy Abney (Social chair), Kim Miller, Missy Hogan, Jennifer Bowen (Sec- retary), Noelani Gardner (Public rela- tions), Deborah Robin- son, Gabbv Altman, Tricia Cauffiel (Presi- dent). Not pictured: Alecia Renaud, Janel Sauls, Christy Soto SILVER STARS 293 Honors Council The Honors I ' rosram Student Council is .1 team of twelve members who work tt fTomote and aid students in the program. In the Spring, they instituted a scholarship in hunor of recently retired Honors assiciate director joy Williams. In the Fall, they sent a panal to the National Collegiate Honors Council in St. Louis to debate the topic of Should the Cieorgia State Flag be changed. " Tor members i f the Honor Program, the louncil held an annual IceCream Spree with over 20 flavors for new and returning stu- dents. In the Spring, the council hosts Won- ors Dav and Honors Banquet for members and graduating seniors. The Honors Council is currently in the (iriKess of putting together a booklet of the top teachers in the Honors Program for Fall of 1W4. Honor , program membor Molly Chast " prepares for tht " National Collegiate Honors Council debate in St Louis. rheHonor .Ciumi.ilnu-nibersdrt.-l ' rL-MiJci l ) Kubiii V.P D. Bain, R I ' atel, N Anderson, M. Brady, Calvert, B Cox, D Daniel, P. Dodson, A. Johnson, M McCarthy, and E. Overby. The Black Educational Support Team is an organization consisting of minority volunteers who dedicate time and effort in I ounseling incoming freshman and transfer students as they adjust to the University. Fach student seeking assistance is assigned their own individual counselor. Counselors plan meetings and other func- tions fi)r their students in an attempt to .inswerquestionsorsolveany problems that ihe students mav encounter. These func- tions are also designed to allow new stu- dents to interact with other newcomers at the Liniversity. The Black Fducational Support Team con- sists of 22 dedic.ited individuals whose ef- forts have assisted manv freshamn and trans- fer students. The Black. I-ducatumal Sup H)rt Team assists incom- ing freshman and transfer students in adjustin); to the I nivcrsilv S— — M — — »PJ - B.E.S.T. I lONORS COUNCIL--B.E.S.T. Army ROTC Military training has been an integral part ot the University since 1807. Vlany students as well as tacultv participated thus establishing tormally the Army ROTC pro- gram in 1912. The Army ROTC strives to produce leaders with a program which offers college students the opportunity to graduate as of- ficers and serve in the United States Army, the National Guard, and the United States Army Reserve. Cadets are required to enroll in one of the four levels of Military Science offered at the University. Seventy percent of all US Army Officers come from ROTC programs like this one. Participants are eligible for two, three, and four year school scholarships. The cadets must contract by their junior year and are then obligated t o serve a total of eight Ranger Company Cadets have their Airborne Wings for the yearly Dining-in ceremony. The Silver Stars work as a support group for the Army ROTC. years in the army. The cadets may fill their t)bligation through a combination of Reserves and Active Duty. The Bulldog Battalion competes in campusactivities including intramural sports and homecoming events. Thisyear, the Bull- dog Battalion received the Order of the Founders and Patriots of America Award for Excellence. These awards bring attention to the Army ROTC program at the University. They also ensure that commissioned officers are prepared to become leaders of the state as well as the nation. The 1993-94 Army ROTC Cadets and Silver Stars gather for a skating part ' social at a nearby roller rink. ARMY ROTC 295 Wesley Foundation J The Wesley Foundation provides encour- a ' t-nu-nt, teaching, and fellowship for students. The Wesley foundation is affili- -ited with the United Methodist Church and affirms that the life, teachin ;s, and resurrec- tion of Jesus Christ are the basis for faith. Members participate in many campus activi- ties and take time to help out with the Our Daily Hread soup kitchen and the Athens area homeless shelter. Disaster relief trips to Miami and the Midwest were scheduled. I nternatu)nal missions over spring; break and the summer are big highlights during the vear Retreats and small group Bible studies are also worthwhile times for friendship and learning that supplement the weekly wor- ship services. UCA stiidi-nts MM handed information about the Wesley Foundation trom a bootfi set up at the Tali- Student Center Plaza. Wi-slev lounJ.ilKin nirmbiTs enjoy the triendshij . thev have made while learning about their faith and teaching; others. .iKmi their exfHTienii ' Presbyterian Student Center prides itself i n the Center ' s dedication to the students ot The University of Cleorgia by helping tt) enhance their college experience. Thi ' students come together to help iinder- privili ' gi ' d children, participate in a litter pick-up for the community of Athens, and compete in tournaments for intramural sports. These evi-nts were just a few ot the many activities the Center participated in. Hv offering all these activities, worship ser- ici ' s, and s»Kials, the I ' resbvterian Stut.lent t enter successfully provided a safe and fun place to create life-long friendships. Memtvr );.itlu ' r lor .1 pulure outside ol the I ' n tix terian Student Center on South l.umpkin Street. F.i cilities at Ihe Center for sludent use include a pinv; pinn table, piano, games, and more. KimlHrlv While .Mul Vluhelle M ullrie make home- maileueeream in prejMralion (or an iee cream social Presbyterian Student Center ' b WESLEY FOUNDATION -- PSU L.R.T. Mi-mbers of I.RT sot up .i lnHitli , l the- I.ili. ' I ' l.iz.i to m.iki ' lUiiikiblo tho Li ' ndcnwU ' f series for University students. The Lendersliip Resource Teain gathers for a meeting at a local Athens restaurant to discuss upcoming programs that will be held for students on campus. The Student Alumni Council promotes better rela- tions between alumni and students al the University. Students and alumni gather to discuss how the Uni- versity has changed over the years at a reception during Homecoming Week. The Leadership RosDurce Team i,s a spe- cial leadership training team composed of student leaders from across the campus with a variety of interests. The team acts as consultants on specific leadership topics and develops programs as needed by student organizations or any other groups from the University community. Every quarter, the LRT publishes Lcticicniotes , a compilation of timely and relevant leadership tips, issues, and just " things to think about " which are then distributed to nearly 400 student orga- nizations and made available for general pickup by thestudentpt)pulation. LRTspon- sored seminars that gave insight and advice on how to be a more effective leader. Stucient Alumni Council is composed of stuclents under the supervision of the Office of Alumni Relations. The council tries to promote alumni awareness among the student body and to cultivate the relation- ship between students and alumni. Also, the Council sponsors fundraising projects for academic scholarships . A top priority of the Student Alumni Council is to serve in an ad ' isory capacity to the President of UGA, the President of the Georgia Alumni Society, and the Director of Alumni Relations. During the 1993-94 school vear, the Student Alumni Council participated in the United Way Toy Drive, held a bowling out- ing, and sponsored three speaker nights along with other activities throughout the year. Student Alumni Council LRT -- SAC 297 Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union is a Christian organization owned and operated by the C.eorgia Baptist Convention lhrou ;h its [X-partment of Student Work. This student- led organization has a staff of professional I ampus minister and requires no fee for mem- K-rship, s ' ving all students the opportunity to join. The Baptist Student Union ' s pur- pi se on and off campus is to enhance, de- velop, and foster religious life for students. Aiu ther functiim of the or);anization is to minister to all students, regardless of race, ireet-i and religion, spiritual growth, and development. BSU also provides sancutary tor students seeking spiritual aid. The Union offers an environment where students can raise concerns relating to moral values. Students as well as staff members participate in a variety of campus-wide ac- tivities, such as intramural sports for both men and women and Hi mecoming. The organizatitJn is widely known for its friend- liness and excellence in all aspects of campus life. Having problems expressing opinions on current social issues? For one orga- lu ation, this is unlikelv the case. Fi unded in 1H()3, the Demosthenian Society continues to carry on a tradition of debates over WO vears old. Regarded as the oldest student organization at the University, these intellec- liiallv motivated members definitely satisfv liiglu ' xpectations set bv both the facultv and students. IX-mosthenians often climb to the top of their tielil Records show that several alumni have exceeded their success far beyiind the walls of FVmosthenian Hall. Some famous .iliimni includes U.S. Senator Ben 1 lill, Clov- ernor lames jackstm, and numerous other outsianding leaders. With a variety of topics lodebateabout, this is oneorganization where the term " boredom " diK-sn ' t exist. Sharing good times and bugtilers is an essential aspect of ttie organLz4ition. These women are defi- nilcly masters of " FUN. " The .innual JinniT thfotor foatunn The Mumc Man " provides an opptirtunity for many members to txtomo .ictivi ' lv involved Demosthenian Society 2 8 BSU -- DEMOSTHENIAN SCK ' IETV III IVmiolhoni.in ll.ill v ii iirth C.impu . ;ri up memlH ' pi gather to colUvt their thoughts tx-lore a wivkK n eeliiu; Piiring the Aitivities lair, two dedicated IVmnsthenians promote and provide information about their organi7.ation to a prvwpeclive memvcr. Black Affairs Council BAC serves as the advocacy organization for Black students at The University of C ' .eorgia. It addresses the concerns of Black students, aids in solving the problems Black students face, and serves as a source of infor- mation for the University community. Though Black students are the main focus of the organization, all students are encour- aged to participate. Black Affairs Council also sponsors a va- riety of programs which give Black students an opportunity to participate in many activi- ties and to gain valuable skills through co- ordinating these events. Programming is handled by six standing committees includ- ing student advocacy, publications, public relations, arts and entertainment, commu- nity relations, and racial harmony. Specific programs coordinated or co-spon- sored by the Black Affairs Council include the referal service hotline, the Harambe Wel- Tremayne Green and Jan Thomas enjoy the annual Harambe Welcome Event for first-year students. Busy at work, Artis Stevens, chairman of Student Ad- vocacy for BAC, is often seen at tlie BAC office. come event for first-year students, the Afri- can-American Film Festival, and Black His- tory Celebration. These programs assist Black students in handling theday-to-day challenges they face. The council ' s underlying goal, however, is to strengthen the ties between the Black cam- pus community and the Athens community as a whole. Staffed by numerous devoted members, the Black Affairs Coimcil is always ready to tackle any problems that come to the mem- bers ' attention. Under the influence dedi- cated advisor Kimberly Johnson, and the enthusiasm of its members, the Black Affairs Council expanded and experienced yet an- other year of success. MEMBERS Executive Board: VV. Tremayne Green, Presi- dent; Michelle Cannon, V.P. of Committee on De- velopment; Jan Thomas, V.P. of Student Enhance- ment; Aronica Gloster, Arts and Entertainment Chair; Yvette Newton, Community Relations Chair; Katura Watson, Public Relations Chair; Sherry Richardson, Pub- lications; Artis Stevens, Student Advocacy Chair; Rebecca Crittender, Ra- cial Harmony Chair; Kim Fountain, Corresponding Secretary; Ericka Linsey, Financial Secretary; Kim- berly Johnson, Advisor BAC 299 Collegiate 4-H CollfHiatc 4-H i . .» leadfrship i r ;an- i alK)n that helps to enrich the hves of all the students involved as well as the com- munity m which it serves The purfH)se of C olle iate 4-1 1 is to further develop leader- ship and personal qualities. The organiza- tion strives to give volunteer service to the CiK perative Kxlension Service, to be of ser- vice to the campus and community, to offer vKial activities, and to promote the objec- tives i.t the National Collegiate 4-1 1 Organi- .itllMl Stime of the varij)us activities Collegiate t H participates in are leadership programs in surrounding areas, 4-H Day at the Univer- sity football and basketball games, a state- wide 4-1 I conference, I lomecoming, various community service projects, and regional .ind national activities. SludenLs in Collegiate 4-H develop leadereliip skill-, and voluntivr their time for programs at tlie Univer sitv .ind II- n mmunitv T In- n.iirv Si lenceorg.iiii .it ion represents the Dairy industry. Members priimole .ind tell about practices in dairy science and the processi i involved in producing dairy prixlucts. The organization sponsors several activi- ties incluilinga yearly showing of a calf and vow at a l(Kal mall tor Dairy Day in which nulk and coloring books arc given out to hildren It also sponstirs a Dairy Fun Night lor various clubs to compete in games for ha ri table causes. The organization has a " Moo to You " pro- i ' ,ram in which members travel toelementary -I h(H ls ami show a presentatii n to educate . hildren about dairy priKesses. Dairy Science (H) 4-H-IMIRY SCIENCE Students in the Uairv Siiiiui- oi .iiu .ilmn ri-pri-M.-iil the dairy industr%- in proM-nlations to the public. G.R.T. T leGeorgia Kecruitment Team (CK.T.) is an organization of student volunteers which help the UCA. Admissions staff re- cruit prospective students. The Georgia Re- cruitment Team is made up of 150 students who are diverse in background and interest, which is the strength of the group. Students fill out an application and go through an inter ' iew process before being selected for membership. Nev ' members must go through a training process which includes learning facts and stories which center around the University ' s heritage. After members have been trained, they can begin helping the Admissions staff. Meetings are held once a month and are conducted by Christie Purks and Amy Kopkin, the G.R.T. coordinators. G.R.T. members are responsible for help- ing with the daily tours which are held every- day at 1:15. This tour is a walking tour of North Campus. Student tour guides inform G.R.T. member Julie Mickle shares her knowledge of the Uni ' ersitv with prospective students in front of Academic Building. Beginning at the Arches, these students are ready for a crash course ill the history of the University. the visitors about the purpose of each of the building as well as the Journalism complex with a brief overview of south campus. On some occasions, tour guides will be asked to give a bus tour of south campus. Besides giving tours on a daily basis, G.R.T. often gives tours to high school groups who would like a tour at a special day or time. Besides tours, G.R.T. members are also involved in special recruiting events at the University. In the fall, the Admissions staff hosts two Scholar Visitation Days. High school seniors with outstanding credentials are invited to spend the day on the campus. G.R.T. members meet and greet prospec- tive students when they arrive on campus, taking the high school students to a class and to have lunch with them. The day ends with a campus tour. In the spring, G.R.T. members have the opportunity to accompany admissions coun- selors to other cities in the Southeast and Georgia. These trips, known as Spring Re- ceptions, are targeted at high school juniors. At these programs, G.R.T. members serve as panelists about the University. All.in I l.illm.in GRT 301 WUOG 90.5 FM WUOG, W.5 FM entered its 22nd year t)f continuous college radio with a ban In IXifmbcr, Athens ' only alternative radio station underwent the long awaited power upgrade, increasing the wattage from 1(),(X)0 to 2f ,00() watts. Entirely opi-rated by students, and funded by student activity funds, 9Q.5 FM operates Myi days of the year, 21 hours a day during the week and 24 hours a day on weekends. The station ' s format consist of a vast diver- sity of music, news, sports, and public inter- est programming. Over 130 volunteers from various majors gain experience in both " on air ' prinluctions as well as behind the scenes management. This past year, VVUCK wasa finalist for news programming at the Marconi awards in Chicago and was awarded as Ath- ens Best Radio Station by the Athens " s Ob- server opinion poll. VVUCXl is often considered a flagship col- lege station. Various ja z reggae, hip-hop, folk, bluegrass, and rock cuts are played offering everyone a choice. Because the sta- tion offers a variety of experimental and educational music, the radio industry re- gards )..S FM as an influential force in the southeast. While promoting the sounds of famous artists, 90.5 FM also features local talent. " Live in the Lobby, ' one of the station ' s spe- cialty programs, helps to promote the Ath- ens ' music scene. New local bands are often highlighted by this program. " Sound of the City, one of the station ' s specialty programs, helps promote the Ath- ens ' music scene by inviting local bands to perform " Live In The Lobby " of the station every Tuesday evening from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. A few memorable programs featured Dayroom, Trinket, Skaffle House, Lime Credo, Go Figures, The Jason Marcum Band, Glue, Baby Fishmouth and Asa Nsi Masa. In addition, the station hosts two call-in talk shows. Minority Matters and Viewpoint. Obviously, there is something of interest at the station for almost any UCA student. That ' s probably why 90.5 FM continues to be " The Best One Left. " tmily iMaz.i ri ' ports in llii- in. ' w r(K m. VVUCXj oilers updalfs on cum-nl n,ition il and liKal ovcnls. Disc jtKkey ' s get excited about playing their favorite tunes. They also share vit)es requested by the student population. rXI ' C UTlVI- .VUiMBF-RS M.iruk HulliK ' k. Heath. I I ongcr, Brian C iiolii. f.in 1 akos. Brian Mm ri 1 vv, Suellen I ' arkrr, Rob • rtS ' av. VVilliamShielil l.irriKl Winter, Candin ■ lu-rman (advi it r) 4 A. V rtx " . w.si-M •IZjaXJL Students for Environmoiit.il Awareness ( S.E.A.) is an orpnni ation devoted to promoting greater environmental conscious- ness within tlie University commimity. Tlie group focuses on active participation in the preservation and salvation of the earths pre- cious ecosystem and canters many of its pe- titions, letter writing, and tabling campaigns on issues of local importance. This gives each student member an excellent opportu- nity to interact with other university stu- dents as well as officials and citizens of the surrounding community. At the same time, members still maintain a national and global perspective. S.E.A. membership is open to anyone interested in any facet of the environmental movement. Its ranks run the full gamut in terms of the political, philosophical, and religious beliefs of its varied members. S.E.A. calls upon its Several S.E.A. members participate in one of the group ' s many trips to sites of endangerment. All group mem- bers remained active in the community thoughout the year. members to take a d ynamic role in the educa- tion of the University community, which includes students of all ages, faculty, and staff. The organization leads several pro- grams throughout the year on many topics concerning the environment in the form of lectures, informational flyers, and by tabling particularly sensitive issues. S.E.A. also provides its members with an outlet to participate in more action-oriented areas of the environmental movement. This includes participation in protests and marches, and playing a big part in the annual Earth Week celebration. S.E.A. recruits stu- dent members of all ages with a genuine interest in preserving the Earth and its re- sources as well as educating their peers. S.E.A. is the voice for student environmentalism and serves a uniquely necessary role on the University campus. Students for Environ- mental Awareness is a very vocal and visible group at the University that consistently backs up its words with deliberate and im- mediate action. Each member is fully dedi- cated to the purpose of the organization. As a group , Students for Environmental Aware- ness made their voice known in situations con- cerning the environment throughout the Southeast. Not only did the group show up in mass force, members always carried signs and banners that ef- fectively voiced their opinion. SEA 303 University Union rhe University Union provided diverse programs for the University of Georgia and campus community. Eight divisions (Cinematic Arts, Committee for Black Cul- tural Programs, Contemporary Concerts, ideas and Issues, I ' erformmg Arts, Summer Variety, and Visual Arts) worked through- out the vear to provide entertaining and edu- caHi nal programs that ranged from concerts and k-ctures to plays and art openings. 1VW3 University Union shows were very diverse. The Ideas and Issues division continued in bringmg excellent and timely programs by bnnging Edwin Meeseand Get)rge Mc iovern to debate the issue of the I lealfh Care Reform creati-d bv I ' ri-sident Clintons health care task force. In addition, the Performing Arts divi- sion F )rte series brought students everything (rom Stephen King s dhost Sf4 ries to the At- lanta Ballet. The C inematic Arts division provided mcA ' ies Wednesdav through Sun- day and the occasional speaker or sneak pre- view on the other days of the week. The Committee for Black Cultural Programs spon- sored a visit to campus by Miss America 1994, Kimberly Clarice Aiken. Ms. Aiken gave a lecture entitled " Families First: Addressing Americas Homeless Crisis. " A canned food drive was also held in conjunction with her visit to campus. Ms. Aiken then accompanied a group of University students and commu- nity children to the Athens Area Homeless Shelter to distribute the food, tour the facility ■ind meet the guests residing at the shelter. furthermore, the Variety, Visual Arts and Contemporary Concerts divisions provided a host of programs including; Billy West, the voice of Renn and Stimpy, A gallery exhibit KADAR: The Haunted IMagination - New Holocaust Images by C.yorgy Kadar, and weekly outdoor concerts on the Tate Center Plaza Mivs Amoric.i KimbiTlv Aikon loured the Alhens homeU " l.nililv With nu ' mber of the C mmilteo for Bliick C ' lillur.il I ' ronr.im , .Aiken delivered e.imuxl pNid to the holter. 304 UNIVEK lTY I ' MON iMih N ' Kim ,iikI 1,1111,1 Wuii ' holl [i,irtii ip,iU ' in sumo (.iimmillrr for Black Cultural Program member, Alvita wrest liii); on the I,ite l ' l,i ,i. Sumo ureslhng was one ot l.emon,,isks Speech, Todd Thomas from Arrested Devel- the manv events pro ided bv the Variety Divison of opment, a iiuestion after his lecture. One perk of being a I ' niversitv I iiion tor the I l,illo ivn 1 un 1 evi I ninn member is getting to niei ' l siinifnne t,inioiis " University Union works hard to present as much diversity in programming as possible. " -Cynthia] ennings President Llniversifv Union sponsored a Health Care Reform De- bate featuring Edwin Meese and George McCovern. leese, former AttomevCeneral, speaks to studentsabout the details of President Clinton ' s Health Care Reform. UNIVERSITY UNION 305 Men ' s Glee Club This year the Men ' s Glee Club is celebrnl ing 100 years on thf campus ofUCA. It IS the oldest choral group on campus and is opt-n to all UC;A men without audition. Thf Men s Ciiee Club is organized as a class in- structed by Dr. E. Pierce Arant, Jr. Gradesare assigned based solely on attendance to rehersals and performances. No mi re than thri-e absences are allowed a quarter to earn an A " average. The class concentrates on literature tor male voices from all periods in history. The C;iee Club also combines with the orchestra for the performance of major choral orchestra literature. The Men s Glee Club performs at least once a quarter on campus. Occasionaih CileeClub memK-rs perform around the st.itf and even abroad wlien invited. Members are required to attend all performances. I ' he Accidentals is the ensemble gri up of the Glee Club, hls roup does many events and performances by request. Periodically, auditions are held for this group. Anyone interested in becoming a member of the Accidentals should look for scheduled audi- tion times. T lie Women ' s C;iee Club is a non-auditu)ii group open to all UG A women. Like the Men ' s C;iee Club, the Women ' s Glee Club is organized as a class directed by Joan Clark. Students are graded on class, rehersal, per- lormance, attendance, participation, and dress requirements. Persons enrolled for credit must attend at least two rehersals a week. The class concentrates on choral Iterature for women ' s voices trom all periods of music history. The Glee Club also com- bines with the orchestra lor performances of I horal orchestra literature. The Women ' s Glee club performs at least once a quarter on campus. The group is .uailable for Georgia and out-of-state per- formances by invitation. The Glee Club an luiallv sponsors , I hgh School Chor.il Clinn. on campus that culminates in a joint perfor- mance. There is also an annual ji int perfor- mance with the Men ' s Glee Club. " Noteworthy is the C ilee C lub ' s women ' s ensemble. Posilii ns in this group are at- tained through audition. Mcmljere of tf»c UGA Men ' s Glee Club, llie oldest choral group on campus, relierse for an upcoming pi ' rfiirmjncf ?. f A«l The men ' s glee club joins with Ihe women ' s glee club U) put together an outstanding performance at the Finr An-. BuildinR. ± • ■. : M. =. ;:. ' 4 ' :t!Z. l. urin .in ii lorn)al [HTlorin.uwi ' . the Woini ' n C.lif Cltih-.hii -vihiMrl.ilfnllnh.irmonj .ili( ' n.iiuirhvthm The Womon C.li-o C luh roherses with arc.i higKscl«K)lorsforits,i! ' mual 1 lighSchixilChoralClimi ReherMi culnuin.ites in a joint performance of the groups. Women ' s Glee Club l()fi MI ' N ' S-VVC)MFN ' SCLHECLUB V- Afro- American Ensemble Mi ' iiibors iif Iho Afio-Amerknn Ensemble rehersoN onv ol its qu.irterlv campus porformaiues. The griiup re- quires that its members attend all rehersals tn maintain the quality of the i;r nip. The Alro-American linsenible at a performance. The i;roiip sings music traditional to the Afro-American 1 leritage. Under the watchful eye of University choir director Dr. Arant, students rehearse in the University choir room. The UGA Concert Choir offers a mixed oice choral experience. Members of the group show their dedi- cation to their works quahty during one of their regular rehersals. The. des Afro-Aniorican Lni cnible is a course •signed for the performance of indigineoiis Afro-American cln)ral music. Tile course ' s content is determined by the personal composition of the class. Professor Cirei; Rroughton, director of the ensemble, intends for the course to cover a variety of music styles including art, sacred, and secu- lar music. The Afro-American Ensemble is open to all UGA students by audition. Members are recjuired to attend all sceduled and called rehersal class meetings as well as partici- pate in all group-accepted performances. Members must also contribute to the success ot the group by making worthy musical of- ferings whether vocal or instrumental. Members of the Afro-American Ensemble are highly encouraged to perform with the other choral performance organizations on campus. The Afro-American Ensemble performs at least once a quarter on campus and will perform elsewhere bv invitation. The group also performs with the orchestra. The Concert Choir offers a mixed-voice choral experience. The group is open to all students, except Freshmen, by audition. The Concert Choir, directed by Dr. E. Pierce Arant, performs choral literature from all periods of music history. Occasionally the group combines with the orchestra and per- forms works designed for both orchestra and voice. The Concert Choir is highly ac- claimed, receiving invitations to perform around the state and country. In fact, the group, like all the campus choral groups, have performed at every level of music con- vention in the country. The group performs on campus at least once a quarter. The Concert Choir, like all choral groups at UGA, is graded on attendance only. How- ever, members must be dedicated and at- tend all rehersals and performances in order to maintain the high quality of the choral group. Anyone interested in becoming a part of this or any other choral group should isit Choral Activities in Joe Brown Hall. Concert Choir AFRO-AMERICAN ENSEMBLE-CONCERT CHOIR 307 Kappa Delta Epsilon 11 li Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honor . licatod to improve the teach- ing pri ivlostfring the spirit of fellow- ship, the high standards of scholarship attain- ment, and the profi-ssional ideals among its membiTs. Kappa Delta Hpsi Ion is one of the largest and oldest educational honor siKieties in the United States. The Alpha Epsilon chap- ter of the University of Georgia was founded in 1456. The honor stxriety ' s members include undergraduate students pursuing profes- sional studv, and faculty as well as honorary members. MemK ' rship in Kappa Delta Epsilon is se- lective. It is based on scholarship, leadership, personal qualities, and professional interests. Theorgani ation fi cuseson thehighest ideals for the betterment of the education profes- sion. The purpose of Kappa Delta Epsilon is to iimh ' mi-n .ind women in an active profes- sional organization for campus and commu- nity service. The society encourages active participation in finding solutions to current educational problems and develops a spirit of mutual understanding and cooperation among the members. In the 1993-94 academic year. Kappa Delta Epsilon has been very active. Some of the activities include the interview contest, awards banc]uet, bulletin board contests, re- gional and national conventions, and educa- tional fours. The group also tutors local children and holds monthly meetings. Eacli member contributes to improving the learn- ing environment of fomom w. In summary Rachelle Siegal, recording secretary fi r Kappa Delta Epsilon explains, " Through KDE I have developed wonderful friendships and tools to use in my future teaching experiences. " Iriinl row I Hhl ' ir I ' lukrll Isl Vuc IVcskIimiI l.irli I ri ' .i ' .iirrt H.u k row Hivkv I " )KK,.son--Corrfspinii.linj; lM tl r.irlMnu ' iil.in.in. Mi-.ilhiT l.iinmlon--l ' ri ' Mdi-iit, Scvri ' l.irv ' .C IikIv KxlH-rlson -2ml ■ia■ l• il l•nt.D. phnl• R.1 ti.lli- Sii- .il KivnnlinK Sivn-t.irv. K.ircn I ' l. lM " ( ' .Dklriv 1 listnrLin, Pr r ' r.iiik ll.iniliT-. AiUJMir k. ' VlM ' A DF.LTA EI ILON riie di ' dicition ,iiid dovntion of [lie faculty is triioly Did somconos.iy ' FREF food!? " DaphneColdt ' ii, Debbie | I ' Mvptioii.il. C ' o-.idvisor K.iy D.imronprt ' siMitsthc 1W2- I ' lK-kelt, . nd Aronii.i rnjov ivfreshmonts .it .1 nionllilv 1 ! I ' iilsi.iiulinj; I ' .K ' ultv Aw.ird to Dr. I ' r.mls l ' l, ndeis. iiu ' i ' tinj; " KDE has given me new insight into teaching. It has al- lowed me to work with other collegiates and pro- fessional educators to learn how to en- hance my own teachings -Becky Dickson Members of Kappa Delta Epsilon gather at the annual awards banquet. Here, group members as well as univer- sity faculty and other special friends of KDE are recog- nized for their hard work and dedication. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON 309 Ballroom Dance Club I! TheUnivcrsity of Georgia BallriK)m Dance Club bc nn its second yt-ar in the fall of I Wl. The members of this club are known as the University of Georgia BallriK)m Dance I ' erformance Group. One of the major goals lit the group is to expose the students and faculty here at the University to more culture by hosting mi nthly ballr )om dance parties. On the first and third Fridays of every month, the club holds ballriHim dance parlies at 8:110 in the r I- building. For just a few dollars , anv student could attend and dance to the n-corded music. PK.S.S.A. is the student branch of I ' R.S.A.,lhe Public Relations Society of .America T R.S.A. is a national organization lor public relations practitioners. P.R.S.S.A. assists students in launching a career in public relations by providing students with the advantage of experience. The affiliation with I ' R.S.A enables the group to meet and work with public relations professionals who share their knowledge of the world of r.R. The r.R.S.S.A group at the University holds bi-monthly nn-etings and participates m regional and national conventions. They h.ui-.i program called IVo-Ani which offers individual members a chance to communi- cate one on one with a member of P.R.S.A. Mth similar career interests r.K S.5.A. members also write and pub- lish a newspaper that is distributed through- out theColleget fIournalismand MassCom- nmnii .ilion. Ma rk Whcclcr of UG A Ballroum tJa ncc instructs cl u b mvmtiers during one of their meetings. The UC.A UiillriKim Daiui ' IVrlnmunte Croup hiv-t.. d.iniv p.irtics when- o iT ' iini ' is in itiil to .itti-nd P.R.S.S.A. 3 10 BALLROOM DANCE CLUB--P.R.S.S.A W hill- .itlt ' iHlin ; Ihi ' I ' K S S A N.ilion.il C i ' nlrrii .i ' in IVl.indii in NovomlHT, involved member- el a ch ince to visit Disney World. Forestry Club The Forestry Club at the Univer sity of Georgia consists of approxi- mately 45 undergraduate and graduate students in the Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Resources. The enhancement and utilization of renewable resources is the goal of the Forestry Club. Members of the club concentrate their studies in many fields which include timber management, fisheries, hydrology, wildlife management, and forest economics. Professionals in one of the previous fields give presenta- tions at the Forestry Club meetings which occur twice a month. The UGA forestry Club also partici- pates in many activities. Among these is the annual spring conclave competition in Steve Ponzer competes in a speed chopping competi- tion at the spring conclave. As a student in the School of Forest Resources, Bryan Blankenship joiued the UGA Forestey CLub and par- ticipated in a pole climb against other southern schools. which twelve other southern clubs partici- pate. The competition includes both physi- cal and techical events including: speed chopping, cross-cut sawing, axe-throw- ing, chain throwing, timber estimation, compass pacing, and Dendrology. The club uses fund raisers to pay for the trip. This year ' s fund-raisers include t-shirt and hat sales, firewood sales, and a hunting contest. f Numerous for- estry club mem- bers show their pride in their cho- sen field of study. FORESTRY CLUB 3n Psychology Club The INvcholKgy Club is a body of stu dents that have an interest in psychol- ogy regardless ui whether or not psychology is their major. The I ' sychoio y Club is not onlyaMHTial body as club members partici- pate in community service projects as well. The I ' svcholosy Club also has sfieakers and other academic activities to help its mem- bers. There is no set grade point average which memK-rs must meet in order to join. Ihere are only minimal dues paid each i]uarter. " All majors arc welcome so that the club will K ' como more visible on campus, " Siiys Cicely Hill, the president ot the Psychol- ogy Club. The other officers include: Tcrri Sheara, Vice President: Tracy Horn, Secre- tary; Vlalea Cross, Treasurer; Kelly Wyatt, StK-ial and Advertising Director. i no i ' svchiilogy Club otti-n has speakers come to sp«.- ikabout rt-centdiscoveriesor experiments. Hero somi- momKTs go nvr ivhat thoy learned Psychi lo ;y Club members mclude .Mary Karg. Meeshd Reese, Joni Renbarger, Markus Wiegal, |en- nifer Simon, Malissa Allen, Becky Holgrave, Crystal Bass, Jennifer l-askin, Jennifer Taintcr, Cindy Briltain, Su anne Bruson, Scott Frates, Karla Howe, Amanda CXincan, Uince Swain, Tern Shea. Patrick Meyes, Hank Sloan Thf International Business Society is a siKi.il ()r ;ani ation open toanv student mliTested in some aspect of International Business. The purpose behind the Intcrna- fion.il Business Sticietv is to pair interna- tional students with students from the United ■states Ihe group also increases student awareness of employment in the field of international business. The International Business StKiety particapates in a variety of .utivities The members have social get- togethers at variousethnic restaurants in the .Athens community. The group also has a vKle varietv of speakers come to the campus to talk about the opportunities a ailable tor individuals interested in international busi- ni ' ss The Intern.itional Business S Kietv is currently working with the Atlanta Ci m- mitteeontheOlympicCiames by participat- ing in .irious communitv service projects. I asflv, Ihe International Business Societv holds joint meetings with other cultural and business stxieties on campus. Interiiational Business Society 312 I ' SVCHOLCXiY " INTI-RNATION AL BUSIENESS SOCIETY The memtH-rs ot Ihe Inlernational lUismi-ss Svielv often have s«vials al ethnu ' ri-staurants in Allien ' - I li ' re. Ihev indiilge theniM ' Ke-. al t onipailre- The International Business Stxiefy officers includr Chandra dilliard. Amy Shaver, Cfiris Home, and Ed Varamillo. Block And Bridle Block and Bridle is involved in many campus activities anti is currently fi rm- ing their own group revolving around agri- culture and animal science. The group is a social and professional student organiza- tion open to anyone interested in any aspect of the animal industry. Every year the Block, and Bridle Club sponsors the Little interna- tional Livestock Show. The show involves breaking and training various livestock spe- cies for the show. The Block and Bridle Club also organizes the Great Southland Stam- pede Rodeo which is presently the largest rodeo in the southeast with the youngest planning committee in the entire nation. This year marks the twentieth consecutive year for the event. With the exception of the aminals, the entire rodeo is coordinated and managed each year solely by Block and Bridle. The Block and Bridle Club also par- The Block and Bridle Club works hard onpreparing an impressive float for Homecoming. •A member from the Block and Bridle Club works hard breaking and training his cow for the Little Interna- tional Livestock Show. ticipated in the National Block and Bridle Convention which was held in Houston, Texas this vear. The convention proved to be just as exciting and helpful to members that attended this year as it was last year to the club members. The Block and Bridle Club also contributes to the Athens community through Western Day and Exceptional Ro- deo by helping the less fortunate. The group members work together to bring the joy of animals into the lives of children and other people that would otherwise not have that opportunity. The Block and Bridle Club is a professional club but its members also enjoy social activities and helping the Athens com- munity. Often, various members are seen about town helping their neighbors or sim- ply having a good time with one another. They participate in Homecoming and vari- ous other campus events. Many of the mem- bers of the Block and Bridle Club are campus leaders and will go on to be leaders in their professional field as well. MEMBERS These three Block and Bridle mem- bers represent the organization. The group is led by Greg Eidson, President; Miranda Lord, Vice President; Melissa Whitehead, Secre- tary; Kellv Smith, Treasurer; and Ko in Kiser, Chap- lain. BLOCK AND BRIDLE 313 S.G.A. The Student Government Associa- tii)n represents the student body iind advises the University in the stu- dents behalf. The responsibilities of SGA include representing the Univer- sity on a state level by acting with the student governments of other Georgia schools as part of the Student Advi- st rv Ct uncil to the Board i f Regents. In November, SCiA hosted the 23th anniversary Student Advisory Coun- cil Conference. Over 30 schools sent delegates totheconference. Also,SGA handles political and IckmI affairs in- volving students, and appi ints del- egates to some University committees. SGA members include Freshman, Sophomore, Jimior, and Senior Sena- tors, the F-. ecutive dnincil, the Com- mittee heads, and the general commit- tee members. Members of SGA are elected each year by the students. In order to becomea Sen ator, each candi- date also must obtain 300 signatures from students. The Hxecutive Offic- ers, also elected by the student bociy, had to give speeches to discuss their platfi rm. This year, SGA arranged a series of guest speakers open to all students. Among the speakers were Dr. Charles Knapp, UGA President; Gwen OLooney, CEO Athens Clarke County; Dr. Leslie Bates, Director of Minority Services and Programs; and Dr. Dwight Douglas, Vice President of Student Affairs. SGA pursued man ' goals that would benefit the students. The Stu- dent Life Committee worked on get- ting extended Sunday bus and van ser -ices, better safetv on Lumpkin Street, a voter registration dri e and a mirror on East Campus Road outside of Reed Hall for motorists. The Envi- ronmental Affairs Committee, created this vear bv President Telvis Rich, represented student concerns about recycling and sponsored a year long lecture series on environmental is- sues. Furthermore the Cultural Af- fairsCommitteesponsored a Cultural Input Dav to get feedback on arious cultural issues on campus. Survey responses were uses in helping to pro- gram activities on campus. I lir siiii|,.ni (.lOVrriinioMl A (Ki.itii ii jx x. " lur .1 ;rnii| pliKti ' 111 show Ihoir ilivrp.ily .iml ti intriMM- .iwari-iK- -- of their oxislonci " . •GA ,v. T " — r Make oiir .■ ppi at the Tale Infi . De Tod: " The Student Government As- sociation has a great amount of potential when the student body gets involved. " -John Bradberry S.G.A. President Telvis Rich helps inquiring minds of a few University students at the Fall activities fair. SGA 315 Delta Sigma Pi Th. i.in.il biisinos tr.itemity of D. . •! I ' l brings togfthcr students in tields of business to participate in profes- siiinal, community, and siKial activities. The or ani ation lists 70 members on its roster .md had an outstanding winter rush. Stu- dents are selected by several specific criteria. First, members must be enrolled in the lerry College of Business. Also, students must be in giHRl academic standing. And third, stu- dents must undergo an initiation period of one quarter. !■ very year. Delta Sigma F ' i is ver ' active in (. ampus-vvide activities. The group entered .ill of the Homecoming activities, including painting a downtown business window and p.irtKipating in the Homecoming carnival held at Legion Field for all of the Athens community The i rgani ation also raised money for St. Mary s I lospilal and assisted with theCieorgia Special Olympics. Following tradition, brotherhood among members was strong as the group held many stKTial events . There were pledge retreats, fundraisers, holiday parties, and the annual Rose Dance f»)rmal that all members are en- couraged to attend. Composed bv students lor students, B.A.C.C.H.U.S. works to educate the University population on the use and abuse ot alcohol. Since there are drinkers and nondrinkers in the organization, l ' .X.C.C.H.U.S. promotes responsible deci- sions concerning the use of alcohi l. The i;roup works with many other organizations ' n campus, such as sororities and fraterni- ties ,is well as residence halls to trv to help students learn the tacts about alcohol related issues, [firing the year, B.A.C.C.H. U.S. spt n sors manv campus-wide events such as Na- tional Alcohol Awareness Week where thev sirvi 1 ciKklails and played several alcohol trivia games. Thi- group meets once e er - two weeks m the Tate Center. Se eral It A.C.C.H.U.S. leaders traveled to Orlando and Walt Disnev World in the fall hi attend a nalion.ilconterenceabout theettectsol alco- lu l and what each B.A.C.C.H.U.S chapter can do to hi ' lp its campus These leaders brought back a great deal ot helptul mlor- mation to group members .is well as to the t niversitv. Delta Sigma Pi sisters reflect on old memories of ttii- Rose Dance formal after a weekly meeting. TTii ' group meets once a week in the Terry College ot Business. .MembiTs ot IX-lta Sigm.i i ' l piot- Ut a group pii-turi- in front o( the business schiKil that they all call home The organization is led by several different officers, kntvling in the front fow. B.A.C.C.H.U.S. (V DELTA SIGMA P1--B.A.C.C.H.U.S. B.A.CC.H.U.S. is lid by Bwky Roberts, Am I leflernan. Li lenkms, S.illv Murphv. and Sarlri Bell, t.roup n eml ersc. ll on ihrsr fivi ' [xsiplr lo ml the job done. II .S ( II II I s nii ' mlvrs ri ' lurn Ironi .1 Nitiird.n afterniHMipunu ' with fellow alcohol education gniup G.A.M.M.A. Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC is a program dedicated to training men and women for future service in the United States Air Force. Cadets are commissiiined as seconci lieutenants af- ter successfully completing AFROTC train- ing and university graduation requirements. Our officer candidates take academic courses in Air Force history, leadership and manage- ment, and national security policy. During the weekly Leadership Lab., they are taught drills and ceremonies. Prior to their junior year, cadets attend a four or six week Field Training at one of several Air Force bases in the United States. Following completion of their junior year, students have the opportu- nity to participate in programs which pro- vide exposure to future career fields in the Air Force. Cadets selected for pilot training will attend a Hight Screening Program. These Air Force cadets lead the way in an ROTC sponsored annual fun run . The run took place in September and w-as for POW-MIAs . The Cadet Honor Guard present the colors during the half-time performance at the Georgia-Auburn home football game. are just a few of the many experiences one can get by joining AFROTC. During the year, the University of Geor- gia Flying Bulldogs havet)rgani ed and par- ticipated in many functions. Fall quarter, the Arnold Air Society, a professional organiza- tion associated with ROTC, sponsored the POW MIA Fun Run, a fundraising event for the National League of Families. Addition- ally, the cadets ran concession stands at the University of Georgia ' s home football games. The money raised from concessions helped to pay for the Air Force F OTC Christmas Party, the Annual Dining-Out in February, and the Aerospace Bail in May. The Air Force ROTC program also participates in special events, such as base visits, n.mning the Confidence Course at Dobbins Air Force Base, and flying in a KC-135 during a refuel- ing mission. A lucky few experienced a ride of a lifetime in a F-16 jet. This year in AFROTC has been memorable because of events such as these and many more. The men and women of the University ' s Air Force ROTC pro- gram proudly dis- play their uniforms and dedication to their countrv. I AIRFORCEROTC 317 v_j. .L . . T,l ' tll .il•llt-- " I I .iiul-»icipt. ' Archi- in i)r ;.»ni atiun vvhi se gen- or.ll objective is to unite interested gmduate .ind undergraduate landscape architecture students. Ihere is a great deal of emphasis and effort on combining interests and de- sires toward fulfilling educational and sinrial needs. Ci.S.l-.A. works closely with the American Society of Undscape Architecture in broadening the whole understanding and perception ot the profession. Within the club, the group holds many activities such as a mentor program where a filth year student is match ed with a profes- sional landscape architect. This helps the student to have someone in the profession to ans%ver any iiuesti4 ns the student might have and allows the student the opportunity to visit a professional office thus making con- nections in the job market. At scheduled group meetings, C..S.L.A. brings in guest speakers to discuss up and coming ideas of the students as well as their own work. They also hold several piirtfolic and ri-sume " how-to " sessions throughout the vear. Tlu ' iidi.K I lonor Society is an academic honor society compi)sed of the top t we! c females and the top twelve males of thv junior class at the University. Zodiac seeks to bring these outstanding students to- gether on a social level. In addition to getting to know one another better, members reach out totheci nuiniiiity by working together on service projects, such as sponsoring a blood drive and tutoring local students Zodiac also promotes continuing high schol arship for its members. This years officers are: Amy lohnson, president; Corinne David, vice president Son|a Hatten, secretary; Trae Hays, marshall; and Mr David Tucker, advisor. Other mem- bers include Melanie Andrich, Kimberlv Brannen, Susan Cheatam, Vinita Cheema, Marv Kim, lisa Kollman, Tamara Lindner, Kilty Mel eiulon, I racv Kauch, Walter Hrown, Stuart Buck, John liubanks, Steven llerold, Darren I ' illsburv, Thomas Yun, David Mannheim, |i hn I ' atillo, Trip Ciodel, and .Andrew Schretter. G.S.L.A. memtwrs prefwre for a days work on the Middle Ocontt; River. Tlie group volunteered itieir time throunhoul the ve.ir to work witti the pro)ecl In Caldwell H.ill, home ot the LandM.ape Architec- ture department, G S L A. meml ers break from their drafting tables to discuss a future group speaker. Zodiac Society 318 GSLA--ZODIAC The iKiiac I K nor Smety gathers lor an organi a- lional meeting. The group often meets to organi e events thn ugh which they serve the community. AkIi.k group nu-mbers work together to prove tluii leadership within theorganiMtion as wcllastfin ugh- out the campus. Gamma Sigma Sigma G.inim.i Signw Sij ma is n natii)n.il ser ico sorority tiint was founded in 1452. The ciii chapter at tlie University of Georgia was established in 1979. The sorority is based on the ideals of service, friendship, and equality. The 1993-1994 school year proved to be very exciting and satisfying for Gamma Sigma Sigma. The group had a large and extremely outstanding fall pledge class, breaking the record high of the year before. The chapter attended a national convention during the year where they received many awards for theirhard workand dedication to each sister as well as to the University. Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters were active in many service projects through the year. Many volunteered their time at the Athens Area Homeless Shelter and the Rape Crisis Center. Others worked with Gamma Sigm.i Sigma sisters Kelly Westbrook, Shannon Lemke, and Christy Hackett celebrate after formal Initiation in the spring. Several Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters run their philan- thropy booth at the Homecoming fair. The sorority teamed with their brother fraternity put together a " Get Suckered " event for area children. Comnniniversity through the Big Sister Little Sister program by serving as role mod- els for area children. Some Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters helped the visually impaired by participating in Recording for the Blind and giving their time to the Adult Literacy Program of Athens-Clarke County. Even though each member stayed active on campus and in the community, the girls still managed to squeeze in a bit of fun. They had several social events such as a crusJi party where each sister invited the special men in her life and a Christmas party. The highlight of tiiesocial calendar was, of course, the White Rose Formal which was held Win- ter Quarter. Every sister and their dates danced and socialized the night away. Gamma Sigma Sigma also had fun by par- ticipating in other organizations ' philan- thropy events as well as their own. Gamma Sigma Sigma stayed very visible on campus throughout the year by advertising their in- formal and formal rushes as well as being a part of the Fall Activities Fair. At the annual na- tional conference. Gamma Sigma Sigma leaders Stephanie Dobson, Heather King, Heather Welty, Tanya Floyd, Deb Harrell, Jen Paxton, and Cathy Fleming represent their soror- ity. The group brought home man - awards and certifi- cates to the chapter in Athens. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 319 SPHINX Th»high»M t nun jt drmic honor J ttudcnl b . jn 4(t in ■ 70 71 1 Andirw H P IIf tson 72 i VVillum U H .(.p«f 73 J I jwii-ni» A Colhun 74 4 CjrrjcdC.Irn 75 i Ch«flr R Andiews 7c 6 Uk ' t Piitnrrov 77 7 Alr.jnJrr P Ad ms 78 « WillumS Blurt 70 « C hjtirs W D vi% 80 10 Mjiion D DuBo« 81 11 Ri.brti P J.irtfs »2 12 Andtrw I McBiidr 83 13 Robrri ) Ti vi 84 14 Tinvlry W RuiWrrJi 85 15 Mrttil M Thurman St l |..hn B nk 87 17 Rrmrt I. OtnmttV. 88 I» |..hn t Hall 8 J 10 Riihjtd M Chjfllon " O 20 Hjtty M Hull " 1 21 MoKtet )ohn%on " 2 22 |jmrs B Ridley " 3 23 Willum R Ritchie " 4 24 l.ihn BI. trwin " 5 25 Fridinjnd P Cjlhoun ■ 2£ frjnk K MiCuuhrn 07 27 AuKUsius L Hull " 8 2« Hrniy I Ijirur ' ' ' 2o WiU.in M Hardy 100 X» N.wl P Park 101 M Wallpt ) Hammond 102 32 l.amar C Ruikcr 103 33 SlrrliOKH Blatkshcacr 104 34 Matvin M Diikinsiin 105 35 Andfrw M talhi.un lOe 3 ( am I) Doisry 107 37 MaiiiinS Ruhardvon 101 38 BillinKl " n S VValkct 100 30 Sandrf. A B avpt 110 40 hantis M Ridlry 111 41 (.Irnrt W l.rKwrn 112 42 Samurl R jaqurv 113 43 Ralph Mrldrin HI 44 Mation H Smith 45 WallairM Miller 115 4o Miniir B iyd 1 lc 47 William R Turner 117 48 lulian ( Batter 118 40 Harold W Kelron 110 50 j.ihn () Biiwer 120 51 liampliin I Llliv 121 52 hank B AndetM.n 122 53 Robert P Bi.x.k 123 54 I mien P (• KHltuh 124 55 -sM S Hopkins 125 50 )o»eph T Killotin I2« 57 MarmadukeH 127 Blaik heai 128 •-8 Virlyn B Minite I2 ' 50 Ihomav W tonnally 130 r (.eoineVV Nunnally 131 l Theodotr I Turnhull 132 (.2 Waltei W Patterson 133 f} Arthur R Sullivan 134 4 I hailes H Cox 135 (.5 R.Klen.k H Hill I.V. Haloid W Telford 137 (•7 Anhm I Haidv l.W )ohn ED Younge Wallet O MJr hburn HuKh M Scoll )ohn A Brown Oorj e Hjins. )r Daniel Y Sage U-iac C Levy Lansing B Lee J Loring Raoul lames | Ragan Roberts Parker (.eoige P Whitman William L Lrvvin Harrison J S Jones Carrnll D Cabaniss William C; Brantley. |r Phihp R Wellner Ambrose H Carmichael Riihaid K Smith William W Brown Frank H Martin Charles N Feidelson John K Ml Donald, |r Henry L I Williams Robert H Jones. Jr Sidney O Smith Morton S Hodgson Herman P Dc LaPerriete f loyd C Newion Claude L Derrick WylieC Henson John B Harris Young B Smith Daniel H Redfeain Jerome C Michael Dwight L Rogers Ldgar V Carter. Jr. James t Lucas HarleC; Bailey Ldward M Brown Hosea A Nix Omrr W Franklin Lialberl T MiUei Henderson L Lanham, jr. Hinton BB Blackshear Washington Falk. Jt Alexander R Mac Donnell Herbeil C Hatcher Paul I Baitlett Ldgar I. Pennington Ldwin W Moise C.eorgeC Wocxlruff Ivans V Heath Millard Rewis Robeil B Ttoutman Arthur K Maddox John A Sibley I loyd D Blown C liffoid Biannen ( .eorge I Norlhen William A Mann Harold I) Meyer Benton H Walton David R PeaiiHk Virgin I l ' )urden ( harles I Martin t dgai B Diinlap Robert I Ml Whollrl Robeil H freeman ai haty S t owan Ldward M Moigensiern Sphinx 139 James M Lynch 140 Henry L Rogers 141 Bentley H Chappell 142 Casper I Funkenstein 143 Frank Carter 144 Tinsley R Cinn 145 Aaron B Betnd 146 Russell H Patterson 147 Victor Victor 148 Hoyi H Welchel 140 Lewis A Pinkussohn 150 Clark Howell. Jr 151 David K McKamy 152 David F Paddock 143 John C Henderson 154 Edward J Hardin 155. George S Whitehead 156 James B Conyers 157 Charles W Jacobson 158 Hugh L HcxJgson 150 Robert W Wesley leO George L Harrison lol Charles M Tanner. Jr 162. William H Quaiterman. Jr 163 Robert L Callaway. Jr 164 Joel B Mallet 165 Thomas A Thrash 166 Max L Segall 167 William H Sottells 168 William O White l60 John P Stewart 170 Neil L Gillis. Jr. 171 Roff Sims. Jr 172 John H Carmical 173 Howard H McCall.Jr 174 Irvine M Levy 175 Hinton F Longino 176 Richard W Courts, Jr 177 Lucius H TippctI 178 Otto R Lllars 170 Roger H West 180 Robert L Foreman. Jr 181 James M Hatchet 182 Dewey Knight 183 Louis S Davis 184 Wallace P Zachty 185 Irvine Phini y I8e Robeil D OCallaghan 187 Charles M Candler 188 William M Dallas 180 Claude H Satleifield 100 Frank W Hatiold 101 William D Miller 102 Arlhui Pew. Jt 103 Robert L L Spence. Jr 104 Chester W Slack 105 John R Slater lOo Lveietl W Highsmilh 107 Ashrl M L3ay 108 (. hailes Sliahan 100 Hillary H Mangum 200 William H Stephens 201 Pieston B Fold 202 Nathan lolles 203 DwenC. Reynolds 204 lohn P Caison 205 Waltei D Dutden 206 Welboin B Cody 207 MaliomhA McRainey 208 William F Daniel 200 lIlisH Dixon 210. Freeman C McClure 211 Lewis H Hill.Jr 212 George J Clark 213 Charles A Lewis 214 Joseph J Bennett. Jt 215 John A Hosch 216 Charles G Henry 217 James K Harper 218 Hctberl H Maddox 210 Josh L Watson 220 Charles R Anderson 221 Edward M Gurr 222 Hervey M Cleckley. Ill 223 Walter C Carter. Jr 224 William Tale 225 Charles F Wiehrs 226 John H Fletcher 227 James D Thomason 228 John H Hosch. Jr 220 Thomas F Green. IV 230 Walter E Sewell 231 Lester Hargrett 232 Charles L Gowen 233 Martin E Kilpatrick 234 John D Allen 235 Horace D Shattuck 236 George D Morton 237 Gwinn H Nixon 238 Alexis A Marshall 230 Carlton N Mell 240 Ernest P Rogers 241 Waller T Forbes, jr. 242 Cieorge S Johnson 243 James R Chambliss 244 Ernest Camp. Jr 245 Allen W Post 246 Alexanders Clay. Ill 247 Frank K Boland. Jr 248 Ivey M Shiver, jr 240 William H Young, jr 250 Issac K Hay 251 George E Florence. Jr 252 Thomas A Nash 253 Thomas I Hamilton, jt 254 Beniamin H Hardy. Jr 235 fHallman L Slancil 256 Daniel C Tully 257 Robert L Patterson, Jr 258 HokeS Wofford 250 JohnS Candler. II 260 Glenn B Laut enhiser 261 Rufus B lennings 262 Ciaig Baiiow. Jr 263 Robert C; Honks 264 Joseph Boland 265 Guy C Hamilton. |i 266 James | Haiiis 267 William A Kline, Jt 268 Kankakee Anderson 2oO James L Palmour. jt 270 HeniyG Palmei 271 Fiank K McCutchen 272 DuponI G Hams 273 Robert 13 Feagin. Jt 274 Matlox I Puivis 275 Joseph M Oliver 276 Maivin H Cox 277 Ellis G Arnall 278 Herberts Maftell 270 S,indtotd W Sanfoid 280 lohn W Maddox 281 Mark D Hollis 202. William C. Lalimer 283 Vernon S Smith 284 Willliam M Strickland Jr 285 James W Mclntire 286 Charles M Gaston 287 McCarthy Crenshaw 288 William M Hazelhurst 289 Leroy S Young 290 Frederic Solomon 201 Virlyn B Moore, jr 292 William T Maddox 293 James M Richardson. Jr. k 294 Motion S Hcxlgson. Jt l 205 Ttoy R Thigpen. Jt 296 Robert G Stephens. Jr 297 John W Calhoun. Ill 298 DeNean Stafford. Jr 200 John P Bond 300 Harry S Baxter 301 WinburnT Rogers 302 John D Bowden. Jt 303 Joseph C Strong 304 Augustus L Rogers 305 James W Wise 306 William T Bennett. Jr 307 William C Hawkins 308 Robert T Anderson , 300 WadeC Hoyt.Jr K 310 Charles C Harrold. Jr l» 311 Charles B Anderson. Jt. I 312 Edward H Baxter R 313 Dyar E Massey. jr 314 Seaborn A Roddenberrv ' III 315 Morris B Abtam 316 Floyd C Newton. Jr 317 James Q Lumpkin. Ji 318 Robert B Troulman. Jt • 310 Robert P MiCuen ' 320 Ambrose G Cleveland li ' 321 Robert C Norman 322 Julian D Halliburton 323 Isma L Price. Jr ' 324 Howell Hollis. jr 325 Kenneth A McCaskill » 326 William S Smith. Jr ' ' 327 Lee T Newion ' 328 Jack B Matthews 320 Ernests Vandiver.Ji ' 330 Frank L Gunn 331 Alpha A Fowler. Jr • 332 Clarence J Smith. Jr i3i Bernard C Gardner, li 334 V ' einer F Chaffin 335 John C Meadows. Jr 336 Clifford C Kimsey 337 Thomas C Penland 338 John B Miller 330 WocxJie A Partee. Jr • 340 Frank F Sinkwich ) 341 IrbyS Exiey ' 342 Ellington M Norman ' ■ 343 Forest L Champion, jt. ' 344 George D Lawrence ( 345 Jesse G Bowles » 346 James P Miller 347 Aubrey R Morris ' 348 James C DeLav ' 340 Flukei G Stewart 350 Charles L Trippi 351 John E Sheffield. Jr - 20 SPHlNX 352 35J 354 355 356 357 358 359 300 361 362 3o3 364 3e5 36o 367 368 .169. 370. 371. 372. 173. 374. 375. 376 377. 378. .179. 380 181. 382. 383. .184. .185. .186. .187. 188. 189 190 191 192. .193. .194. 195 396. -197. 198. 399 100. 101. ■102. 103. 404. 405. •!06. 407. 408. 409. 410. 411. 412. 413. 1414. 415. : 416. 417. i 418. 419. •=20. 421 4 22 ; 423 William F. Scott, Jr Frank 5 Cheatham, Jr Dan M Edwards Robert M Joiner Dempsey W Leach VViliam H Burson Melburne D McLendon John Rauch Albert M Wilkinson, Jr. Kirk M Mc.Mpin Bryan K Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L Wingate, Jr James L Bentley, Jr Porter O Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R Burns Harold C. Walraven, Jr. Robert J. Healey Raleigh G Bryans Lawrence T Crimmins George R Reinhardt William A Elinburg, Jr. William B Phillips Walter T Evans Thomas A Waddell Robert S. McArthur Edward L Dunn, Jr Michael E. Merola William H Justice Nickolas P Chilivis Michael W Edwards Talmadge E Arnette Carl J Turner Claude M Hipps Burton S Middlebrooks Henry G Woodard Cecil R Spooner Howard K. Holladay PhilC Beverly Roland C Stubbs, Jr. HasselL Parker Robert K West James D Benefield, Jr Wesley L. Harris Frank V Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R Adams, Jr Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R Bralkowski Donald L. Branyon, Jr. Randall T Maret John R Carson Robert L Blalock Logan R Patterson Quentin R Gabriel Jay D. Gardner Frank W. Seller Richard P Trotter Joseph P OMalley Kermit S Perry Jule W Felton, Jr Jabez McCorkle, III John J Wilkins, III Norman S Fletcher Lindsay H Bennett, Jr. Robert S Lowery, Jr. Donald G Joel John R OToole . Joel J Knight Edward W Killorin George M Scheer, Jr 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G Knight 426 Robert A Rowan 427. David K. Hollis, Ji 428. Monte W Markham 429 Emmet J Bondurant. Ill 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 Varbrough 441. Charlie B Christian 442. Earl T Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A Tarkenton 444 Thomas M Blalock 445 Ronald L Case 44o. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr 449. John H Crawford, III 450. Augustus B Turnbull, III 451. William R. Montfort, Jr 452 James H Blanchard 453. Edwawrt 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 Alexnader 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. Phans 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 490 Cader B Cox. II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr 498 Earl D Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 500 JoelO Wooten, Jr 501 Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H Fowler 503 Michaels Wright 504 Charles T Hall 505 Robert P Killian 506 James S Watrous 507. Anderson 5 Johnson 508 Thomas M Melo 509 Charles H Bond 510 Robert E Tritt 511 Manuel Diaz, Jr 512. John Chase McKissick 513. Michael P Haggerty 514. Georgia Robert Reinhardt 515. Benjamin H Cheek 516. John A. Gilleland 517. Glynn A. Harrison 518. Carl E 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 538. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christopher C. Wellon 540. Francisco P. Ros 541. Drew Harvey 542. Keith 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 5o3 AlecC. Kcssler 564 Mark D Johnson 565 Kelly R Curran 566 Cale H Conley 5o7 Vernon E Cooge 568 Nevada Ann Waugh 569 Gregory Alan Gunter 570. Matthew William Nichols 571 Robert Kirk Harris 572. Don Ray Christian, Jr 573 J Todd Peterson 574 William Alex Millen 575 Eric [ oyce Zeier 576. Middleton Albert Parker, Jr. 577 Andrea Lee Bottoms SPHINX HONORARY MEMBERS A Henry C Brown B George P Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P Hall H Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J Walter 5. 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. Williams. Morris CC George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GG. HarryJ.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 HHerty 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. ErleE 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. Roy V Harris AC Joseph A Williams AD Thomas H Lokey AE. Richard B Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O Eidson AH James A Dunlap AI Philip M Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr AL Marion B Folsom AM Eugene R Black, Jr AN Harold M Heckman AO. Marvin B Perry AP Carl E Sanders AQ JackJ Spalding, III AR. Augustus OB. Sparks AS, JamesW. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L Dodd AU. Francis M Bird AV. Pope F Brock AW. Robert C Wilson AX. B Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA Alex A. Lawrence, Jr BC Jasper N, Dorsey BD Clarke W. Duncan BF Philip H.Alston, Jr. BG J Phil Campbell BH Fred C. Davison BI. 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 DanH Magill.Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV William C Hartman, Jr BW William R. Cannon BX Robert S Wheeler BY Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum CD. George D. Busbee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. CF. Sam Nun n 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 CT. F Abit Massey SPHINX 321 Redcoat Band ipular themes Mieh as Disney and ... ;.in tunes, the W}-94 Redcoat Maahing Band continues to entcilain the enor- iious crowds at stadiums and arenas everywhere. f ounded m ]W5. the Redcoat Marchmg Band ' s participants do not include a bunch of pct)ple getting together every ftH)tball game to play. This organized inenibership activity accepts only the best performers from the various sections. This prestigious organization contains exten- sive selection processes, especially pertaining to Majorcllc. Gcorgctlc. and Feature Twirlcr posi- tions After Tilling out an application, the Redcoat Band requires its candidate to have experience in secondary or high schiwi instrumental programs and a sealed letter of recommendation from his or her band director. Afterwhich the prospective hand member must audition, but also possibly earn a scholarship in the process. When all of the selections arc made, the entire Redcoat Marching Band includes over 4(K) mem- bers. They are divided into approximately 250 wind players, 10 alternates. 40 percussion, 50 auxiliary personnel, three drum majors, two fea- ture twirlers, 12 property crew members, nine rehearsal assistants, one graduate assistant, one personnel manager and seven staff members. .Among the halftime shows performed were " A .Salute to John Williams. " " Disney theme. " " A Tribute to Aaron Copland. " and the popular " Coun- try-Western theme. " ' Fans from both side appreci- ate the halftime shows to relax trom a highly intense game or to enjoy refreshments. However, the student section, w ho are on their feet the entire game, can finally sit dov n and watch the show. The Redcoat Marching Band performed at ev- ery home game and traveled to Tennessee. Florida, and Georgia Tech for away games. They also performed an exhibition at an Atlanta Falcons game in the new Georgia Dome. .Also, they marched an exhibition at the Brookwood Classic high school band festival. ,. » ' -• lnt r);» ' llr SIcph.iiiH ' D.u [vrlnrius Jiiriii .1 pri ' .iini ' nhiiw Thi ' C io rg« ' lli " i nut unlv ptTfurrrirtl i n thi- ni.irih- ing Itcld. but •il. ' Mial li-J.iv .tiul llll ln their spring lour I l f B.iiul (HTlnriiU ' il liuir hows lhri uglu ul Ihi ' mmmhi A SiUili- to lnhn VVillj.iins, .1 Disncv show, A Tribute to Aaron t opliind, .uul .1 C oimtrvWestern show. ■ 22 RE-IX ' OATHAND i, ' M It k.irl M.kMi 11,111 pl.ns trmiiboni ' m llH ' sl.inds.itS.inhiri.1. Whilo till- H.ind iluMvs pl.ivi ' d at homo j;iimos, it .ilso travflod lo the games dl Tennessee, l-lorida, and Georgia I ech to support the Bulldogs Jeanelte 1 lardiman warms up outside the Tate Student Center before a performance. Members of the Winds section plav their hearts out at every home football game to support the Bulldogs. " The level of perfor- mance achieved by this non-professional organization is as- tounding considering the variables in- volved and the con- ditions under which we are asked to per- form. Also, the fel- lowship between the students involved makes the hard work worthwhile. " Weston Williams -Trombone REDCOAT BAND 323 111 Woodwiirth S m Georgette Stephanie Day | A JOKlTTES-BeckyCapps.Stacey Helton, Sh.innon Lcmke, Lee Anna Maynard, An- JriM I ' arrt tt, Kara Robi-rtsiin, Susan WiHHiworth GEORGETTES- AniannShanni n,Sti-phanii- Arnolti ' , Amv lU-niu-tt. Amanda IU ' t ' ll. Stephanie Bovell.Stophanie Day, Rachel I ' n piish, I ' ai e Gilberf, Ashli C ' .le en, Heidi Havnes, Mullv Ho an, |ill I lurne, Ceasii Hughes, kimberly incian, Liici |nhnston, Daneiie |ones, IX-a l.anes, Jennifer Marshall, Tina Motley, Tara Nash, Stacy Slodysko, Kathv Tate, Lee Ann Tolbert FLAGLINF. Laurie A vv. Urandie Hell, Bar- bara Bri)vvn, Amv Burti n, Adnenne Byrne, Lesley Carlson, April Case, Lisa Chappell, Amv Cofer, Amv C rews, Karen Id wards, Alison Ciibson, Michelle Cligandet, Laurie Harris, |iilie Llart, Joanne Howarlh, Alisha Hughes, Christie Jones, Amanda I a enbv, krisla Marks, Amy Myrick, Shannon Schell, lenniferSiilomon, Heather Thackery, Kristen U Cu ini;. Debbie Wilder, Stacey Wolf, , ' mv ' v .111 Kiltu V son :.i KKlXXMTBAND FEATLRL I W IKLLR-Ciiuh iU id 1 la.ulmo Captain Karen lidwa " ♦• V Kl s HkiK l UGA Redcoat Marching Band Direttir iif Bands Dr. H Dwight Satterwhite Assoc. Director of Bands John N. Culvahouse Graduate Assistant Scott Tobias Graduate Assistant Sid Ha ton Secretary Treasurer Ruth Kiney Co-Director of Auxiliaries Julie Hayes Co-Director of Auxiliaries Janice Stowe Properties Chief Heath Jones Band Captain Heath Jones Nurse Paige Black Cinematographer Jim Black Arranger Tom Wallace Arranger Tim Waters Photographer Tom McConnell Announcer Tom Jackson Personel Manager Christy Joines Rehearsal Assistants Kevin Myers, Danny Gladwell, Steve Spears,Scott Abrams,David Jernigan Jill Ridings, Jeannie Mealer, Aaron Crawford, Mark Abrams, Shannon Bishop Feature Twirler Candy Byrd Drum Major Mike Alexander Drum Major Eric Willoughby Drum Major David Fitzpatrick Goergette Captain Danelle Jones Majorette Captain Stacey Helton Flag Line Co-Captain Karen Edwards Rag Line Co-Captain Lesley Carlson Uniform Chairman Jeanine Braswell DRUMLINE- Paul Bellman, Leigh Burweii, John Cadle, Stacey Cato, Jonothan Collins, Craig Dean, Travis Downs, Lonnie Elwood, Christopher Fain, Antonio Gonzalez, Mike Haley, Chad Hangen,Dvvayne Holloway, Frank Eglesias, David Ingram, Richard Jones, Christopher Jones, Amy Kirk, Anthony Lesink, Patrick Lowery, Mike Lynch, Jeff McKelvey, Scott Messer, Ann Mingledorff, Shannon O ' Kelley, Jennifer Ottinger, Heidi Parcharsky, Clay Price, Tony Rossomano, Jeremy Ruckstaetter, Shannon Sausser, Amy Shields, Andy Svoboda, Steve Walker, Rob- ert Wessel, Douglass Wieder, Kurt Woods REDCOAT BAND 325 Vlikf AUxandt-r cunduct?. the Redcoat Band during a home game The Band appeared at e erv home game h upport the Bulldogs. m ill. nU piil.Hiui .1 lU ' Ul .| iHv, lull .iImmiiIii trti; r - Irum the •.land .It Sintord St.idium C«mr - amphcll, a mellophone plaver for the Band. I 111 ' Kidci ' .il l.mlin ii H.mii McmhiT-. Ii.ivi- llu- deli-rmin.ili ' n and drtlnalum niM-vv-irN- to appear as a prote su nal organi aluni Thev praiticixl throughout tall »iuarler to further improve these standards CHI K ' OAT BAND 1 luring the Bands Disney performance Mike Alexander Jinn rj tli.il M.irrhing Band is not .ill work ,iiu1 iu fun J 4i M M u ' A " H iH S PI " ' flk ■C M -I H 1 HKl D V ' 4: ! «£ .■■« shannon (. ' ki ' llev practict her timpani skills. Each Saturday morning before a home game, the Band prac- ticed for about an hour at Woodruff Field. REDCOAT BAND 327 The Redcoat Marching Band Abuirkun AUrnikr Abram. Sc«itl Abrjnvt Mjrk Agdn Hrvan Agn launc Abbi IVU- AU- .intlt-r Miihjrl AP " ' M A A I " on A. t A ' ' irrv A.- i.inic Arri wi« «l IX nniv Ashlrv Aljn B.ibin»v Vtclivu H.ik -r Su n H.inli I ' th.in B.)rrillHr.ul B.iwium Br»-tl Bo i-murf AlL-Hin BwkiT Tim B«tT |» y B» ' ll OcgDrv Hill Bnitulf lklU-l lf tiivid B -llm.in r.iul B« " nnflt Ann H»Tn il Hrul rt B«-nllrv I-li .)b«-th Bv v Am4inil.i |ii B -vi-ll Slrph.inii ' Bishup Sh.innnn Bl.)nil VV.nilv B«ih. nminW.ulf BowU ' Kkhiird Br.idU-y (-ric Br.i«v« ' ll Icanini- Bri ' wrr Vtu ' h.u-I Brcwlnn {.iitunna BricktT |anf BriKhlman IaiTH ' Brintic hnn HriHlir Rv.in Brown Mariflln Bri)wn B.irh.irii Browning I t- lu- Brvanl |c(t Biuk K.iy BiilliH k Vt.irk Biini|ni Kv.ii Burton Amv Btirwi-ll I figh Bvril C.inilv Byrno Ailrii-nni- CdilU- John OUIi-r Ktilh Omp M.ir tui CflmpbflU .irru ' Capi ' H Ik-v kv Cdrlvon l,i " »li ' v Cnrti ' r Art Orti-r Auh.irv C«»r April C . I t .n C ' iiphiT CIrrtvrt jiMo Co . K. ' llv ( » . n I Cm Marilyn C raivlord Aaron Cri ' w?« Amy t nbbn Shanf CriNik Michat ' l Cunningluim B rn)amin C yp» rl |ohn Dalton Roy Danii-I Davfv DavidMin Todd Davis 1 1 nee Day Stephanie D«-an C raij; tX ' rb» ' loseph Dill Brian IXKld Rebecca Dodxin Robert Dtmaldvin Jeffrey DiHiley Steve Dover David DovvrusTravis Drury |ill Dugan Michael Kbbett Angela Edwards Karen EIwihkI Lonnie English Raihel Fackenthal Steven Fain t hrislopher Farboiko Stephanie Farr Brian Fil patru ' k David Flannigan Kelley Fleek Kim F lev Melia Fi rd Vincent Foster leff Franklin Karen Freeman Andy Freeman (. ' hrislopher Frey Adam Fudger Chris Gaines Scott Cammill Don earner I ' ani Cierstenteld Philip C ' libson Alison Cligandel Michelle ClillxTt I ' aige Ciill lonathan Ciillev Marc C.ladwell Daniel Clle en Ashli Cioldstein Marc Cion ale Antonio Cirmstead |ill Clriset Nicole Ciiiardiola Amaris Cliimmels Travis I laggertv |am» . llagiNHl Chris llalev Mike Hall Sherry Mall Wendy I lama aki Toshihlde ll.iinilton jenniler llammovk John Hani-sMark llangen (hail llardiman jeanelte tlardv I a trick llarnialiik Amy Harper dill ' s llarrell Bryan Harrington jay I larris Michael Hams Uiurle Marns Andy Hamson Manan Hamson Michael Hart Julie Halon Sid Haught Marcid Hayes Paige Haynes |ohn Haynes Heidi Hays Shanon Heady Eric Helton Stacey Henderson Trent Hereon Troy Hodges Joy Hogan Molly Holloway Dwayne Hooper Patrick HcKiper James Hooper Pamla Home Jill Howarth Joanne Howell Jason Howell Wes Huber Beth Muff Melissa Mufstetler Nancy Hughes Ceaser Hughes Alisha Hunt Erin Iglesia Frank Inclan Kimberly Ingram David lst)m Russell Jackson Mark James Uince Jepson Kelly Jemigan David Johnson SJcott Johnson Steve Johnson Rebecca Johnston Luci Joines Christy Jones Kristin Jones Richard Jones Christi Jones Danelle Jones Heath Jones Christopher Kelly Michael Kelly Scott Kennev jamie Kilgore William Kinberg Steven King Matthew Kirby Seth Kirk Amy Kirkland Alan Uine IX-a Ling Chris La enby Amanda Lee Kristi Lee Ricky Lee Stephen U-mke Shannon Lesink Anthony Little Ashlev Lovkhart Kristen Long lonathan Long RiisM ' ll Lolt Michelle Lowerv Patrick Lowrance |av Luntpkin Mark Lumkin lenniler Lynch Mike Mackey Pam MacMlllan Karl Mac VliUan Douglas Mahanv Brian Marks Krista Marks Kerr)- Marshall Jennifer Masters Janna Maynard Lee Anna Ma2on David McBride Sean McDaniel Taylor McElroy Travis McKelvey Jeff Meador Chad Mealer Jeannine Medina Susan Messer Scott Michaels Robert Miffitt Darren Mingledorff Ann Mitchell Jennifer Mitchell Chris Moody Rodney Moore David Moore Amy Moore Bryan Morley Jason Motley Tina Muller Brett Murray Tom Myers Kevin Mvrick Amv Nash Tara Noland Sean Nvgren Erik OKelley Shannon Ostgard Kara Ottinger Jennifer Owens Heather Owensby Amy Parcharsky Heidi Pardue Deron Parris Jason Parris Cokin Parrott Andrea Parsons Jennifer Pauwels Rebecca Peace Jason Perr ' Relx-kah Peterman Natalie Petersen Kathleen PeterM n Deborah Piper Natalie Potter Garth Poulos Peter IVnvers Angela Price Clay Pritchard lenniler ProuN Angela Ramsey Michelle Rav Liura Richhards n Kim Ridings lell Rilev lenniler Robbins Frika Rolvrtson Kara RobiiiMin Daniel Robinstin loel Robinson Craig Roilgers L atherine Rogers Stephen Rose Selena Rossomano Tony Riibenstein AlliM n Rulx-nstein Lis.i Ruckstaetter leremy S.ileebv Chad Saviors Kim Scales Angela Schell Shannon Schug Michelle Schulthess Lori Scoggins Jeniu er Sewell Kim Shields Amy Shirley Teresa Simpson Russ Slodysko Stacy- Smith Christian Smith Bobby Smith Ryan Smith Julie Sneath Jason Solomon Jennifer Spear Stephen Speights Eric Speights Jerry Sproul Brian Stewart Scott Stokes Warren Stout Tamara Sugue Brian Svoboda Andy Tarbush Anthony Tarlelon Michael Tasker Donald Tate Kalhy Tatum Holly Taylor Tiffany Thackery- Heather Thomas Joel Thompson Sean Thompson Polliann Thompson Mark Tobias Scott Tolbert Lee Ann Totzke Amy Trippe Jivinna Turner Meredith VanderChevnst John Vester Jeremy Victoria Maria Wade Kevin Walker Monica Walker Steve Watson Loren Wavmack Matthew Weaving Kristen WlWirn letfrey Werts Anna Wessel Robert Wieder Douglas Wilcosky Crissy Wilderbebbie Williams Louise Williams Miliary Williams Wi-ston Williams Ski Willoughby Eric Wolf Stacey Womack Andrew Wixxl Kym Wixxl Jason Wixxl Chris Wixxis Kurt WiHxl worth Sus.in Wright John Wyatt Amv Wvsong Kathy oumans Christopher !cS,K{:iXXMTBAND Concert Band Symphonic Band REDCOAT BAND 329 Y.C.S. At the University, the Young Chore- iii;r.iphers ' Scries and the Dance I ' er- tiiriiuiiui ' Ci)mpany work very closely tin gether. I he Young Choreographers ' Series IS an informal organization that is governed .md managed by students with limited fac- ulty advisement. The priman. ' purpose of the organization is the creation and produc- tion of student choreography. The Young C horeographers Si-ries dance productions are completely student choreographed, de- signed, stage-managed and publicized. The Young C horeographers Series puts on twi concerts a year. These shows take place in November and May. Auditions are held at the beginning of fall (.juarfer for the November show and at the end of winter ijuarter ior the spring show. The troop is .ilwavs welcoming new choreographers and performances with fresh talent and re- newed enthusiasm to participate in their shows. Dancrrs lili-cn Kd vv,iri1 jnd Mvlanie Garrison stiarc .1 smile bvioiv the fall pt-rformance Eacti show tiighliRhts a dancers attUeJic ability as well as personality and creativity. C S mi ' inlKTs Crclchcn Auston, Allison Crcfl, Geor- gia Coker, Leslie Hoyt, Melanie Gams )n, and Tonya Barr lake time out from the fall performance to make last minute costume alterations. The I ' hi Kappa Literary Society is one ot the oldest student organizations in the United States. It was founded in 1820 by University of deorgia students to foster de- bate, oratorical and creative writing skills. For more than 170 years. Phi Kappans have practiced debate and creative writing I ' xercises in the spirit of fraternal camarade- rie, and the scKiety has proved to be a valu- •ibli ' p.irt of their university educations. With their love of knowledge .md their desire to improve themselves, I ' hi Kappans have be- come prominent leaders esfxviallv renowned lor their communication skills. Distinguished alumni include Joseph Henry Lumpkin, .• Uxander II Stephens, |ohn and loseph 1 K onte, Howell and Thomas K K. Cobb, I lenry W. Grady, William Tate, Richard B. Kussell anil I-ugene Talmadge IiKlay the I ' hi kappa I iterary Society C ontmues it ' s traditii n of intellectual dis- course anil improvement This years sinietv celebrateil it s 174th anniversary with an an- teU ' llum dress meeting, where members de- b.iti ' d a i|uestion first considered by siHrietv in 1H2H Is I ' ride the deadliest ot the seven deadliest sins? " Brothers T. Kyle King, Jeffery Monroe, and sisler Alan.i Suslrich pi we in their costumes while discussing the vIeKile topic lor the .»-mivers.irk- mivling: whether pride IS the de.idliesi of the seven deadliest sins Be- cause thev could not agriv that prule was inditil Ihi- worst, the resolulu n (. iU l lo pass Brother Chip Kin ev and sister I .uiri Kaslon dress m anlelH-llum clothing for I ' hi KapfV s annual nuvliivg to deKite aKmt pnde hi ' ing the deadliest ot sins and to n-memlH-r the constrxiction of the I ' hi Kapp.i h.ill over I hi) years ago. : 30 YCS-rMI KAIMV Phi Kappa R.H.A. RllA. stnnds for Residence Hall Associa tion. This united team ot university housing students bonds together each year to govern, inspire, and lead all university housing residents to a brighter future. The Residence Hall Association creates numer- ous programs, activities, and challenges each quarter. Retreats, entertainment, national and regional conferences, sports, and social functions are just a few of the challenges R.H.A. accomplishes. They have their t)vvn cable television station (Housing 12), which is run entirely by housing students. The Resident Hall Association sponsored several activities this year, among them were Welcome Week Luau at the Oglethorpe house pool and the " Help ! I need a date! " filming. The University of Georgia ' s Residence Hall Association also participated in the South Atlantic of College and University Residence Halls Conference in Alabama, the Georgia Members of R.H.A. make time for a little fun during one of their meetings. These Members show that it is possible to have fun while working. Residence Hall Organization Conference at Cieorgia College, and the National Associa- tion of College and University Residence Hall Conference in Arizona. The residence hails at the University of Georgia provide opportunities for all stu- dents from all over the world to join together in Many different activities. There are bowl- ing and skating nights and movie nights at Legion field. There is also the Winter Snow Bail which allows all residents to dress up and have some fun. The R.H.A. puts together Exam Care Pack- ages at the end of every quarter just to help the residents get through their tests. Also, they sponsor a blood drive every year. The Residence Hall Association ends each year with their Annual R.H.A. awards ban- quet to honor their most outstanding people. Those iVlembers of the Resi- dence Hall Association gather together for a meel- ingand todiscussany prob- lem the residents ma v ha i- with the housing dcpart- menl. RHA 331 Activities Fair At the beginning of fall quarter each year, the University ' s orga- rii ii tions CDPne together as a whole to produce what is known as the annual Activities Fair. The event takes place in the Tate Center plaza where all participating organizations set up information boiHhs where students can learn more about any organiza- tion they are interested in joining. The fair is mainly beneficial to freshmen and transfer students who w.int lo know what the University has to offer. Many think that the fair is an excellent way to meet different tvpes of people as well as to know what organizations are here for the students if they need them. The fair also has a great deal to offer older students who have just declared a major or want to be more involved at school tor prospective employers to see. Various academic clubs set up information booths at the fair and send their members to recruit students of similar interests for membership. " 1 have attended the fair every year that I ' ve been here, " says senior Jennifer Beaver. ' It has reallv helped me to learn how to be involved at the Uni- versity. " Nkiulvr Ml llu ' Minmilv 1Uimih s SIikIi ' iiK 1 1u)so who li.ur (.• pi ' ru ' iui i lilr M anotlu-i AssiKintion prumofe tho gn.ils aiui ido.is oi colU-go i ncoiir.i ;o otlu-r stiuiiMits to try it as thoir« ry;.ini .)tinn to mtiTi-sU-d stiuii-nts whi) tlu-v work at tlu- National Student Evchango -.top In ilu-ir txHJtti at Hu Atiivitics lair. lnHUh at tlu- tair in thcTatoContor pla a The proj;ram is very popular anion soplioniorcs and juniors at the University. Ii ' ITIESFAIR Sisters ol Xi Delta, a local social sorority, tell Tlu ' Rlipim)Student Associationoffersntoiich interested girls about their rush plans for the of diversity and culture to the I ' all Activities exening. z xr. " It ' s nice to know what clubs and orga- nizations are out there that suit my interests. " -Duffy-Marie Ebel sophomore ACTIVITIES FAIR 333 Pandora This vear, the Pandora staff accomplished • hing that had never been done be- ., .. , ,,. ;he pa es of the ll)7th edition were completed on brand new computers. Of aiurse, this transition taught staff members the true meaning of the word patience. P J«- ilora staff members experienced the joys of havmg pagi-s eaten " by the computer, being deafened by the talking moose, and being blinded by the screen saver. Work ( ' ) began with a retreat at Flinchum s rhi eni m CVtober. The statt played nifty games, worked on their sections, and discov- ered the fountain of vouthaftereating healthy tried tiH)ds from Ciuthrie s. To end this fun- filled day, the staff went on a treasure hunt and was rewarded with algae-fortified ice cream. In November, a handful of the staff dared to ride in vans driven by Adam and Steve. Thi ' -.i ' fiMrtul indi ' idiMl ' ' tn-kki-d t(i Clarkesville, Tennessee where they toured the Josten ' s publishing plant and learned ex- actly what would happen if any pages were ever submitted on time. These lucky indi- viduals also met hostess-with-the-mostess Chrys Brummal who treated them to lunch. Each member of the 1994 staff gained an average of 5 pounds— thanks to Natalie and her Tuesday work parties complete with Papa lohn ' s pizza, Krispy Kreme donuts, Blimpie sandwiches, and six month-old potato chips. Of course, work parties also gave the eligible women the chance to bid for the attention of Josten ' s computer stud Pat Cornelius while the men tbught for the attention of bagel- eating and mini-van driving advisor Candy Sherman. But in spite of all the craziness that oc- curred this year, the staff did eventually com- plete the 107th edition of the Pandora. How else would ou be readini; if right now? l.xfcutiv r iiojrd: .AvI.im ui kiTiu.iii, Krllv SliiTrill, N.it.ilic IXipMiii, Steve lonos, IXuvn Wilson Ath- letics: Tonya Slowe. Julie Mickle, Jami-s Chafin, II vse( ious ' , Jennifer |( hnM n, Kori Robinson. IXina I iihr, Ii ' .innu ' Hessinger. Carol Shallev, Kristin I Itulson AcjiK mic ): Frii ii- VVeigle, C olletle Van I- Ulik. Mil hell.- MiiufV,t.m.i Miller, ApriKVIIenih, Sir.ih ' i triHly, f lope tdwards, Jenny Hli Classes: Knslen Cone, C« rinne l.evden, Amanda Hrown, Pawn l.anca. , Meliss.i McNab, I leather Kennevtv, HiMlher Aii.ims, I l.jrrv Knalv, lason lane Creeks: . Iln. Ihrelkelil, .Allison Kiitierstein. Stacev liagle, ..in I ' ctrrson, jenny I ' hillips, Michael Moore, , I.... v . ' ... ii,iirv, Miihele Magixni. I.is.1 Terrv. y Orgjini ations:IVK rahWorley, ANIX RA Wendy W ' oltenKir ;er, .N.iru i W ard, I X ' luse Koplan, Susan faber, Kelly Mi.Cionnell, Jyh- i Wang, Heather Thackery, Leslie Earle, April Vanis, Donna Lawson. Features: Kevin Kaub, Casev Mclndoo, Anne Mane r.inin ' ll,Su anne|arrell, WalettaCiHik. I ' hotonraphers M.irisa I ' orri ' st,Ne ad.i Smith, len- nitiT Kelly, John Kossiter, Scott Cioldstrohm, Molly Turner, Heather Wagner, Walt Bowers, Tracy Adams, Mary Sams, Jill Reister, Kristin Arrowsmith, Rachel Ulatt, All.in I lallm.in, I leather I lolbrook, ReKvca Moore, Kristin Schmal , Kim- berlv Sluim.ird. Advisor: Candice Sherman. CIradiiate Assistant: Stephen Mendenhall. Pan- dora Ciinldess: Liura Weinholt. Josten ' s Consult- ants: Pat Cornelius, Dan Troy. Chrys Hrummel 1 ho Classes st.itf is responsible tor llie i Uiss portraits seition as well as Shool ' oursell, whu h (he ' are designiiii; here. Steve Jones, also known as Mr. I ' andora, prepares hot dogs at the staff Kirbeqiie at Memorial Park during the Sprini;. " J am continually amazed at the amount of time, effort, and energy that the students put into their jobs, ' Candy Sherman Pandora advisor I 111 llu i ,i l u k trom the Jostens plant in Clarkesville, Uiiiu ' n, i I ' lli ' tte Van Eldik, Kristen Beightol, Kevin Raub, Adam Zuckerman, Steve Mendenhall, Steve Jones, and Corinne Leyden stop off at the Chattanooga Choo- Choo. PANDORA 335 The trip to the losJen ' s plant was a great bonding expen- cnceforthestaff Tonya Stowe and CoUette Van Eldikpilt back in the van for the ride home where the women siaffen learned what " a guy really looks for in a girl y Ihi ' I ' lrtt ' ks stall wurki ' il li.irJ .it pultin llnir scilu ii lii ;i ' lluT To m.iint.iin llu- low cost ol .1 ruMi cni, j;rivlk or .ini alions mu l purih.iw sp.ne in the biHik .ind proviiK ' the pulures. Mu li.iel MiK re. Ansliv VViHKlbur ' . Ann.i Tlirelkeld, Nan Peterson, and |enny Phillips dis- cuss the section. WIX JRA r.itConu ' liiis inliirmsKovinR.uibth.it using five differ- Work p.irty piz a never seemed to sit well with the ent tluorescent P.intiine inks on one double p.ige spre.id ;r.idii.ite .issist.inl. Steve Mendenh.ill t.ikes .1 bite out of is .1 little inil of his budget, ,, j,,, jn j,ivon .it the .uiiui.il .uv.irds banquet. " Time for a heer —The Moose Kristen Cone bonds with the lil ' Mac. For the first year ever, all pages of the Pandora were designed using desktop publishing equipment. While there was a lot to learn, the transition to a computerized book went smoothlv (for the most part anvway). PANDORA 337 v. p«i ' ' s . - Ml ' " m J ' 1 trt r ' e.tii iex dtKiiK ' XcUiin. y7 c7 cvi Whether studying in front of Park Hall between classes or posing to " Shoot Yourself, " students have not forgotten they are here to learn. With a diverse student body of near 30,000, UGA students " make a statement " with their academic and leadership skills. PAISIDORA 19 9 4 AJlan Mailman " The most wasted day of all Is one In which you have not laughed. " -Shoshanna Rabin, Robin Drucker, and Jana Sperry " The blonde was called Freedom, the dark one Enterprise. " }ft: Lauren Lampertz and Ken Taylor. ' ilow: Pam Sullivan and Q roJine,Qahoon ss ume t he position. " .JKEifcSiJ ' im fre " the mysterious 33 ' in downtown Ath- SiSliiif " ' " f - Shoshan- W IzJn C- ■a Wi w r rucker, and Jana -pr J " Thy thee, thy thor, thy thither. ' Thath ' 8 a quote from Thakethpeare, Theven Thakethpeare. He llveth In Harlem, apartment 2B. " -Nathan Andrew Jones " Roomates always like to hang around with each other. " -Alison Bartkow and Trisha Levin, below y n Lf ' I .rir.i - Left: Tonika Thompson. Below: D.J. Amis, Kristen Cone, Chris Sharp, and Shannon Walsh show off their tootsies. P 2 ' . " ? f «|iN H |«- 3 ' «. M idoue: Nathan Andrew lones displays his yespian qualities. ' ft: Mark McKinley iindsus to " be kind [take it slow. " " Almost made it, but I got caught slippin ' . -Maurice Robinson, Orbit Bus Victim " Looking good, but we still can ' t get dates. " -David Hall, Darren Short, and John Pandtle I J Above: David Hall, Darren Short, and " ifinfandtle look rWard to a very tright future. Left: Bridget Alexander, Kimbly Pucket, and Sandreea Woods are " Just chilling " as they display " the shades of black beauty. " ' I ' m a business major looking for a job in your firm. Don ' t let looks fool you-I ' m good. " -Peter Hartman, tree- cllmblng business whiz " We ' re Siamese twins. " Left: Peter Hartman. Below: Ben Casey and ' aJoraensen are not even ready for... " m ; f j. :iA » ' i ' :u:T » Above: Anne mmara poses with her iiX-- ' ■ ' ' ' Mrather large best friend, G rover. Left: Allison Breyer, a I " i j H W f :1.fa.rtllu o " . ' 1 1 " m l f b-t I ' i a tlm;fzitiiifi1i m»lmiOl lalism major, literally ' ' " ' es to stay on top iurrent events. " " If you don ' t remember it, it didn ' t happen. " -Mark Cantrell " Ttiere is only one success- to be able to spend your life in your own way. n -Christopher Morley, as quoted by Michele Taylor andAnnita White, below m w ni i ' V V : iM - u . ■ ' t ' ttsi ' V . ' :n : d2 ? i ' -_,_fie, ■!: ' J ■ ' - ' -. -■• ' f- ySdhmitz, Trudy Blackmdh mt Jf[ hstian Long. Below: Mark Cantrelltal ' fftj . - ' -m eakJzmLb Mramd career. r f% « 8 l r k a a c c t gS ' - — ? r . ' » k t ' ■—- iS ' JI i v iif JUL t« DM ; m i r t " We Are Family. " ' ■ Nina Gunnars- and Ninnie y i ' f :M. " The truth hurts. Not as much as jumping on a bicycle with no seat, but it hurts. " -Frank Dreban, Naked Gun 2 1 2. as quoted by Jocelln Thomas, Tom Belz, and Erin Lamb 10 FINE POR ENTERING aOO A.M. . -wo P.M. MON .FRI. mUMiSM SIlii ' If lio Perez, Henry Rollins, arid Corey Baile ' ' $ ii freshmen " looklngtoget ' ahead ' atUGA. " ' u »j Senior Leaders ' flic ilnivcrsitii offers diverse and nu- merous activities that enable students to become involved on campus and develop [eadersfiip slyills. ' The academic year oj 1993-1994 produced tzoeive e?(ceptional Senior Leaders ii ' ho tooti advantage of these opport unities and also gave a part of themselz ' es backito t fie campus. ' Tfiese Senior Leaders were chosen from 52 ap- plicants bif a selection committee com- posed of distinquishcd staff members. ' The students were selected based on their diverse involvement in co-curricu- lar actiznties, t ieir positions in these organizations, an essay, and their aca- demic achievements as wefl. ' Virough the Senior Leaders ' dez ' otion, enenjif, and time dedicated to the campus and comma nit y, these honored studen ts liave developed themselves into leaders of today and are on their zvaij to mal their ozvn statement as leaders of tomorrozv. All Senior Leader pholus taken by Walt Binvers Andrea Bottoms Aiidrcii Bottoms has acliicvcd success in both the scliolnstic mid cxtniciirricular areas of student life at the University. I lev acadonic honors include Palladia, Golden Key National Hoiwr Society, Sphinx, and Mortar Board. She has disti)i; uished herself from her freshman year, when she belo)] ed to such or aiiiza- tions as the Dean Tate Society, through her senior year, and as a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Andrea developed her artistic skills by performing in the University Concert Choir a)ui in leading roles in Baptist Student Union productioiis. She also served this past year as pvesident of Kappa AlphaTheta sorority , a position that enhanced her leadership skills. Through her career as a high school English teacher, Andrea hopes to " open all students—both the college-bound and the no)i-college- bound—to opportunities for learning about themselves and others through the channels of literature. With a positive attitude and a desire to continue learning to teach, I want to help young people realize their full potential and pursue their dreams and life goals. " Trade Calvert As a genetics and biochemistry double-major who is also involved in many campus activities. Trade Calvert has established herself as a driviiig force within the University. Her academic honors are numerous: she is a Foundation Fellow, a Georgia Scholar, and a member of Golden Key National Honor Society and of Palladia. In her outside activities. Trade served as vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer of Beta Beta Beta biological luvior society, on the Honors Program Studoit Conn- ed, and a member of the Campus Girl Scouts. Trade Invicd her leadership skills while at the University; for example, she implemented change in the Mortar Board honor society during her presidency. But the variety of students at UGA have made the greatest impact on Trade during her years in Athens: " I feel that the diversity on th is campus is amazing. I have been able to take a variety of courses, therefore sampling a range of disciplines. But I feel that it is the i)iteresting people tliat I have met from different parts of the world that has had the greatest impact on me. I liave enjoyed learning of our differences in lifestyles and making unique friend- ships that I will treasure always. " SENIOR LEADERS 353 Amy Groves " The Uiiiversilif provider duiih opportunities, but you must first take the initiative. " These words of adviee come from Ami Groves, a student who has taketi the initiative in all aspects of her college career. A risk niana enient and i)isurance major, Ann has heen hon- ored In her induction into Mortar Board, Blue Kei and Golden Key National I ionor Societies, Dean Tate Soci- ety, and Order ofOme a. She has received scholarships from Delta Delta Delta, in which she served as both treasurer aiul vice-president, and the Atlanta chapter of RIMS. Amy participated in Student Judiciary for seirral years a)ul became a Chief Justice in 1993. In this positioti. she promoted fairness by implenwnti)! the llniirrsity ' s cotuiuct regulations. Shealso took part in l.eadershipUGA,FreshmanCouncil,Connininiversit , and iiHis a member of Gamma Si ma lota. Ann feels that her skills as a student leader have enabled her to become a communitx leader in the future. She also has been involved in the Student Alunnii Council and the University Roundtable. From these and other activi ties. Amy knows the importance ofcontinuin i to be a leader after s raduation as ' well. Tremayne Green " As I prepare to graduate from this institution, I ' m about to leave behind four years filled with precious memories. I ' ve been afforded the privilege of meeting numerous peers, faculty, and administrators ivho epnto- mize the definition of ' friend. ' By staying on top of mi academics while being involved, I ' ve proven that through faith in God ami hard ivork, success lies ahead. " With these zvords, Tremai ne Green summarized his impact on the University during the four years he attended here. This finance pre-laiv major has undoubtedly left his mark; his honors include Golden Key National Honor Society, Dean Tate Honor Society, an ITT Foundatio)! Merit Scholarship, and a UGA Minority Scholarship. Tremayne has been actively involved in the Black Affairs Council, establishing ivays to increase attendance and participation during his terms as vice- president ami thoi president. He also participated in Leadersltip UGA, the Black Educational Support Team, Freshman Council, and Delta Sigma Pi. Tremayne hopes to continue on to an Ivy League law school. !•■ Susan Hurt Asa iiicnihcr of Leadership UGA, Susan feels that her leadership skills were most e nhanced by this group. " Leadership LIGA introduced tne to a most exceptional group of student leaders representing UGA ' s sports and academics. Leadership UGA taught me that al- though we may come from very diverse backgrounds, we can march in unison as we strive to be leaders of tomorrow. Serving as the student representative on the Steering Committee gave me the opportunity to coordi- nate activities for other students; I look forward to contiiniing this involvement as an active alumni. " Susan, a risk management and insurance major, has been active in Gamma Iota Sigma, serving as president, the UGA Insurance Society, and the Business Student Couficil. Along with the honor of representing Georgia 0)1 Homecoming Court, Susan received ho)wrs fro))i participating in Gamma Beta Phi, and being one of the top three women in her junior class. Susan ' s diversity has involved her as a member of the Georgia Recruit- ment Team and as a writer for the URIMA newsletter. Dawn Jackson Dawn, as a political science ami English double- major, hopes to make her mark on the future by " becom- ing a diplomat for the United Nations. I strongly believe that by achieving this goal, I will be an instru- mental force in the continual struggle to promote world peace. " Dawn is a member of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, in which she served as president for the past two years. She also has been instrumental in the Black Affairs Council,hasvolunteered as a Black Educational Support Team peer counselor, and acted as the Presby- terian Center Kids ' Program coordinator. She has -written for The Red and Black ami Campus Times and is also a member of Order of Omega a)u1 Rho Lambda honor societies. Dawn ' s influence throughout the campus became evident when she was chosen as Miss Homecoming 1 993 by the students of the Univer- sity. Dawn recognizes that " being a leader... means more than just being affiliated with one or many orga- nizations. It means being committed, accepting re- sponsibUity, and making a difference. " Dawn will assuredly make as much of a difference as a community leader as she has as a student leader. SENIOR LEADERS 355 Paid Jones Kristy Rivero Krisli litis sliouui laitlcrsliip in the bnnuiaistiii field by luirticifHifiii; as sccrctan of the DiGaiiiiiia Kappa Broaiicastin Soviet} ami reportiii; for the Campus Obscwcr ami The Red and Blaek. She also served as president for the Societif of Professional Joiininlists. Krist f commented on her oals and preparation for tlie future: " I think my journalism profession has prepared me for a career in the television industry. I hope that sonwday I can _ j i»i ' somethin back. I believe I am at a point in my life that is very excitin;; , and I ' m looking fonrard to x ' ;;y (» tlie world ofbroadcastin . " The honors received by Kristy include the I lonors Academic Achiei ' ement Certificate, Golden Key National Honor Society membership, a scholarship from the NCAA Sports Journalism, atui membership in Alpha Lambda Helta honor society. Her involvement on campus has allowed her to report on the active student body of UGA. especially in the area of sports. Kristy main- tained a y ; y nj( r point avera e ivhile participating in numerous outside activities. She plans to make her statement in the future by brin ins people together and ediicatitt ' thrm tluvwch her career in broatlca tin :. Paul Jones received the Senior Leader aivard because of his involvement in or; anizations as diverse as the Math Club, Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, and Mortar Board. As an accounting major, Paul is interested in mathematics ami acted on this ititerest by becoming a founding member of ilGA ' s Math Club, in which he has serzK ' d as both vice-president and president. Paul is a member of sei ' eral honor societies in addition to Mortar Board, including Golden Kexj National Honor Society and Zodiac Honor Society. The Foundatioti Fellowship, the jasper Dorsey Outstanding Junior Male Aicard, the State Farm Business Scholarship, and the 1991 Kossak Calculus Prize are awards that Paul has earned over the past four years. Wlien asked what most influenced him at the University, Paul responded, " The great diversity of UGA students has broadened my perspective and introduced me to a wealth of nrw ideas...! am leaving behind what may be the greatest four years of my life, but lam taking xvith mefriendsand nwmories that will last a lifetime. " ■ ]ennifer Rubin jcwiifcrhas received )iitiiieroiis ticademic lioiora that include Blue Kei a)idGoldeii Key NatiLVUil Hoior So- cieties, a Phi Kappa Phi schohvship, ami Palladia, in which she served as secretary. Besides these honors, this pliilosopin ami political science double-major involved herself as a president of the debate team, in the Arch Societi , in the Arts and Sciences Dean ' s Student Advisory Board, and the on University Honors Conn- ed. Jennifer has seoi her j reatest achievements in leadership while serving as president of the Honors Cou)icd. " WJie}i I think of the work I ' ve done at IIGA, I ' m most happy with what I did with the Honors Program Student Conned. We have started a tradition of sending panels to the National Collegiate Honors Council and instituted a scholarship in honor of Dr. Joy Wdliains. It has been a very satisfi itig experience to work with other students a)ul with professors to help the Honors Program and the rest of the University. " Jen- nifer feels that the changes she has made here will conti)nie on after her graduation. Katherine Smith As an art history major, Katherine Smith has distin- guished herself through internships and studying abroad. This Foundation Fellow volunteered at the UGA Excavations at Cartilage, zuas an excha)ige stu- dent in France, interned at the Wliitney Museum of Art in New York City, and interned for three years at the Georgia Museum of Art. Through this last endeavor, she ' worked with Lamar Dodd, Professor Emeritus ami co-founder of the Georgia Museum. Of faculty mem- bers such as Dodd, Katherine said, " I have been fortu- nate eiwugh to develop close friendship ' s with several professors at the University of Georgia. They have offered me advice, encouragement , and support. I can attribute much of my success at the University and in the future to these mentors. " Katherine is proud of her revitalization of the Honors Program Student Council during her term as president and of her improvement of the artwork in Stillpoint during her term as Art Editor. Katlieriiw ' s honors include the Phi Kappa Phi uiuler- graduate scholarship, the 1 993 President ' s Award, and the Mary Rosenblatt scholarship for the top art history student. SENIOR LEADERS 357 Ilf Dawn Wilson " I feci tlint I cotihl he one of these stiuleiits who, ;n ( ' ; their collegiate i o rs, have liciliciitcii hoth time ami effort to the Uiiiversiti for its hettennoit. Tliroii; h m i scnucc in areas of social ami service or; anizations, I fuwe been given the opportunity to assist in forming LICfA ' s contrihntioit to its stmlcnts as well as the Athens coninuiiiiti . " Daw)i reccivcil the Soiior Leader award for her contributions to Sigma Kappa sororit I , ill which she sen ' ed as president, participating in the University of Georgia Student Judiciary, a member of the Pandora Executive Staff, ami a contributing writer to the Campus Times. Dawn ' s leadership abilities have also enabled her to lead herself to a successful academic career. She is a member of Golden Keif National Honor Society, Order of Omega, and Phi Alpha Delta pre-laxo fraternity. In addition to her double-major in political science and sociology, Dawn will receiir a minor in Critninal fustice upon her graduation in March. She e.xpatided her experiences by participating in the Ox ford Univeristy exchange program and being a Big Sister in Connnuniversity. Dawn has prepared for her future this spring by interning for Senator Sam Nunn. Jan TJiomas }an Thomas has been involved numerous actiiuties and received many honors since matriculating at the University. As a freshman, she sang in the African- American Choral Ensemble and acted as a Cresivell Residence Hall officer. Jan also became an active member of the Miiwrity Student Business Association, icorked with the Black Theatrical Ensemble, ami sensed on the Community Relations Committee of tlie Black Affairs Council. Her success as an early childhood education major urns marked by her induction into Kappa Delta Epsilon, Phi Sigma Pi, and Golden Key National Honor Society. She was also awarded a Black Faculty and Staff Organization Outstanding Leader certificate. Jan enhanced her preparation for her career by tutoring through the Athens Tutorial Program and becoming involved in the Student Professional Asso- ciation of Georgia Educators. Jan hopes " to makelher] mark on the future by instilling hito children a strong foundation for learning that they will continue to build upon for the rest of their lives. " il I Candace Alford Nona Allen Susanne AlHston Kimberly Akins Adelle Aimes Daniel Amoh Julie Anderson Earlv Childhood Ed Public Relations Management Management Criminal Justice Pharmacy Music Education Buckhead Atlanta Marietta Blairs ville Norcross Athens Roswell Mark Anderson Jeannine Andrews Nicole Ante Robert Apple Tracy Appleby Physical Therapy Educational Psvch Earlv Childhood Ed Public Relations Management Carollton ' Atlanta Morganville, NJ Duluth Athens Kevin Apperson Scott Armstrong Ag Engineering Mgmt Info Systems Sylvester Jackson, S Ashley Amett Stephanie Amette Early Childhood Ed Elem Education Griffin Snelh ' ille :rik Arnold David Askew Kathy Atkins Clinton Austin Susan Babb Marketing 1 lousing Real Estate i ' olitical Science English Education Dalton Chickamauga Cordele Kennesaw Commerce SENIORS 359 David Babcock Kimberly Bacon Kelly Bailey David Bain I ' xiitu.il Vifnci ' li.irlv ChildhiKHJ td Crimln.il Justice Psvchnlogv Ki swell Albany Griffin McDonough Kevin Baer Elizabeth Bagarozzi Liindscapo Arch Interiiir De ign Duluth VValkinsville taofM m Kari Balchunas lull Husini ' ss VViiodstDck Lance Bangs Timothy Banister Angela Barber Tclfcomm Arts Mt. Hollv, N| ManagcmiMit Ciriffin I ' m 1st rv Rome Jay Barber Katherine Barber (■ngiish Ircnch Dunwoodv Atlanta jfssii.i li.utu-ld lli-tiv rii.in K.irv; Political Silence I- ' inance Athens Atlanta liilin liarkiT Allisim B.irklo di ' orgo li.irkli ' V Caniniii ' H.iriu " I ' inancc Comm Sci i Dixirders Inli IJusincss Adxcrtisinj; Molena Rome Lake Worth. FL Norcross t gHJJMF mm v... . a Kimberly Barnes Wallrllj Barnes Anna Barnell Wilkes Barnelt ScN-eih (, oinni |Jni|oj;y Ikisniess IaI Speech I. oniiii Marietta Martinez Nicholson Washington I ancela Barrett Camille Barron Finance Ln ;lisli Atlanta Roswcll I rik.i Bass Sarah Bass 1 ,uu.t li.issill Susan Baston Kimbctlv BaUliilm Sonja Batten luenl Spvch t omni ln ;lish Id l ' sycholo ;v [ " )ietotics l ' svclui|oj;v ik M lH ' l|vl.i v.- ki-nne -.i v ■Ml.iiit.) hl) SLi K1KS CLASS Daniel Amoh I ).iiiicl iiu h has iikkIc his statement at UGA through his presidency ot the Stu- dent National Phannaceuti- eal Assoeialion. acting as chaiiperson of " the Corninit- lee for Poison and Drug Abuse J ' revention. and be- ing a member of the Dean ' s Student Advisorv ' Council in the College of Pharmacy. Ihidugh these endeavors. Daniel has prepared hmi- scir well lor his career. r.uila B,uinii;,irtner Dexter Baufista Adele Baxter Danci ' Ed Ag Engineering Speech Comm Athens Hinesville Marietta Joseph Beane Debora Beauford Alison Bedford Landscape Acrh Recreation Leisure Social Work Quincy, FL Tucker Cala, SC Allyson Bell Middle School Ed Jefferson Olivia Bell Heather Bellnier Shari Benedict Joseph Benfield Jason Bennett Dietetics Math Education Risk Mgmt Ins Intl Business Mathematics Athens Marietta Toccoa Ocilla Rydal Jay Benson Shannon Benzel Michael Berry Heather Beske Amanda Bevell Stephanie Bevell Jennifer Bibb Criminal Justice Political Science Forest Resources Health Prom Ed Early Childhood Ed Mental Retardation Ed Marketing Marietta Waleska Columbus Roswell Jonesboro Jonesboro Atlanta William Bierhuizen Kristi Biles Latresa Billings David Billions Church Music Early Childhood Ed Env Health English Rotterdam, Netherlands ' Perry Warner Robins Memphis, TN Deanna Black Janine Blankenship Lew Blackman Caren Blechman Jennifer Bliz Joe Blumer Graphic Design Art Env Health Physical Therapy Telecomm Graphic Design Genetics Athens Woodstock Douglasville Bethesda, MD Roswell Louisville Jenifer Bitfner Kristie Bing Telecomm Pol Sci Philosophy Marietta Rome John Blumer Biology Louis ' ille SENIORS 361 Slephjnir Blumrnficld C hild family IX ' v Stoni- Mnunt.iin Alex Bojkes Jeremy Bobh Maruja Bogard Amy Bohan Christine Bois J-mance Animal Health i Bu) lelccomm Risk Memt Ins French Sarawifa, R. Americus Athens Atlant.i Canterbury, NH Charles Boland A Tech Menit VVaverly Hall Katherine Bolt C onipiir.itiM ' I It Snellville Lori Bolterstein Xowspapors Marietta Elizabeth Bond Amninting Atlanta Oystein Bonvik Janice Booi newspapers Hotel Admin Norway Curacao, Antilles I angel J Booker Kit Borland Andrea Bottoms 1 ' .ini.i liouri Christy Bowen Dana Bowen Tinance Child lamilv IX v hnglish I ' liblii Kol.itions Child Family Dev Health I ' hss Ed C ritlin nimunodv Tinker Athens, Greece Dunwoody Calhoun Falls, SC Mimi Bowon Melody Bowers Waller Bowers Richard Bowick Richard Bowles Lalosha Boyd I .irlv C hilhiHul Id Miiii.il Ki-i.ird.ilinn III rhotivgraphic DiM n Mgml Into Systems Accounting Mgmt Into Svstem-- l.ithonia Athens Athens Monri c Greer, SC Harrison CLASS David Bain Norma Hradtord t ru Bradley Hunter Bramblctt Honnic Bramblcv Anneke Hrandsha Mike Brannon l vihi logv I- nv Health I ' olilu.il Sieiue I hild t I amilv IVv Hiologs I urciM-i S[vrtsVi ' ' " • " lonesbor Ml.inl.i I «K;i ihhI K " ! uimi--i.i |, iu-.b.in •(•.2 SENIORS riinuii;h Ills acailcmic c - collcMicc. David, a psychol- ogy inajor, has earned a luiniber of awards aiul hon- ors, fk- is a National Merit Seliolai and a WoodrulT Scholar. At the University, which he calls " the cenlerot " the iini erse. " Da id was president ot the Zodiac Honor SocieiN . played in the Redcoat Hand, and was ice- presiilenl ol ' ihe Honors Pro- " jram Siiuicnl Coimcil. I Tonya Brantley Lori Braswell Cheree Brazzeal John Breckenridge Cheryl Breier Jacqueline Brennan Computer Science I ' re-Niirsing Accounting Social Sci Educiition I ' ngiish Eleni liducntion Macon Dublin Pace, FL Savannah Atlanta Lawrenceville Kristy Brewer Jane Bricker Valaurie Bridges James Brightman Caywood Briscoe Charles Briscoe Business Eci Psvchologv Public Relations Intl Busuiess Social Sci Education Health Education LavsTenceville Athens Riverdale Alpharetta Snellville Macon Class Of 1904 Oscar Britt Kimberly Brock Erin Brodie John Brooks Stephen Brooks Tammy Brooks Wayne Brooks Speech Comm Earlv Childhood Ed Music Eduation Accounting Economics Elem Education English Atlanta Dalton College Park Atlanta Jefferson Lawrenceville Rossville Tori Brovet Deirdre Brewer Amanda Brown Barbara Brown Derek Brown James Brown Lillian Brown Newspapers Middle School Ed Earlv Childhood Ed Comm Sci Disorders Risk Mgmt Ins Social Sci Education Child Family Dev Tucson, AZ Framingham, MA ' Atlanta Macon Savannah Twin City Athens ' Becky Brummond Matthew Bryan Richard Buchanan Mary Buckelew Melissa Bullard Sam Bullard Devonna Bullock Criminal lustice History Risk Mgmt Ins Social Work Marketing Finance Marketing Norcross Woodstock Thomaston Palmetto Xorcross Greensboro, NC Atlanta SENIORS 363 M Stephen Bullock Susan Bunnell Lisa Buraski Andrea Burgess VVenona Burks Bnan Burkingstock M.itlu ' iii.itK- llDrlKultun. ' i ' sy(.holuj;y Si)cicil Work Microbiology Forest Resources I hill Baton Kouge, LA Covington Suwanee Atlanta Fayetteville Jennifer Cain ( hriHlnphcrC.illi ion |ennifer (. alvert Dena Campbell Kevin Campbell Robert Cardel I i I ' h.uni.uA I iiv;lish di ' iu ' lus C riniin,il|u ' lm ' Mi;mt InloSvslonis Risk M);iiit ln . C UMiniing Atl.inl.i l orJele Athens Marietta Rosuell James Burroughs I eslev C arlson Ihrislophcr Cjriton Hroaili.ist News Risk Mcmt tt Ins Marietta Ko 1.ii .1111 ( .irn hill lUiMness C olle e Park leiiniter C arr Lleni I ihicatioii Roswell Mark t .uroll i ngli-h Tucker Arthur C artee Biology Dallas " 64 bliNK)KS As ihc president ot the Stii- dcnl Cuncnimcnt Associa- lum and a lucinbcr ot the Suident Advisory Council to the Board of Regcnis. .lanicsRiimniehshassjivath inlliiciKcd campus politics. Howes er. this Economics maiordid not liinit himseit tti SC " i. ; he also participated in the .ARCH Society, the ABAC Ambassadors, and the Minority Stiidcnl F iisi iiess .Association April Cuter John Carter KerryC.irter Kebeci.i tarter Kristi Carter Kelly Casey Finance Criminal Justice Early Cliildhood Ed Advertising Middle ScIhidI Ed Computer Scien ce Jackson Marietta ' Dalton Atlanta Mmiltrie McDonough B B - | Jeff Casper Steven Castleberry Laurie Cathey David Cavender Kimberly Center Sherri Chambers Forest Resources Forest Resources Early Childhood Ed Agronomy Middle School Ed Public Relations Bethlehem Cumming Pace, PL Stone Mountain Grayson Charlotte, NC 1 1 Stephanie Ctiambliss Jansen Chandra Carrie Channell Christy Chatmon Liang Chen Patrick Cherry Sylvia Chen Sociology Finance English Psychology Biochemistry Exercise Sports Sci Accounting Bolingbroke Jakarta, hidonesia Greensboro Cairo Athens Eatonton Athens Brenda Clark Interior Design Loganville Gina Clark Microbiology Athens Kelly Clark Italian Gainesville Linda Clark Marketing Marietta Ray Clark Pharmacy Athens ' Stephanie Clark Mgmt Info Systems Atlanta Tanya Claroni Psychology Vidalia Tonjie Clark Darren Clay Chaelle Clayton Susan Clelland William Clifton Amanda Cline Beth Clinton Educational Psych Social Science Ed Child Family Dcv Zoology Plant Protection Psychology French East Point Lithonia Kiawah Island, SC Athens Statesboro Fayetteville Meredith, NH SENIORS 365 Ginger Conaway Karen Conlin Jannene Connally Cara Connor Daniel Connor Joy Cook tommSii l)is»ritiTs Lirlv C hildhiKnl til Telecomiii IntI Busiiicj-s Mgmt Into Systems I-nglish Ed Temple Siivannah Newnan Atlanta Thomson Critfin CLASS ).). Cooper jarrel Cooper Benjamin Cnpcjjnd leresaCokem lonathan Cox Vicki Cotton Nevvsp.ipiT-. liii.iiuc I .iiulsi.ipc Nl iiit 1 lem l-ihK.iliDii rrt ' -Mi ' iliiine ldiK.ituMi.il I ' svch I ' errv lasetteville Lakeland Camarillo, CA VVhigham Tucker Tanya-Marie Higgins Sean toy Jules Ci iiie I racv tranier |(ilin C ran C.ree Crawford Cieorge Crawley luriil ' U)Ki ;v Computer I. raphus larlv (.IiiUIIuhkI Id Anthrnpoloev Health l ' ln Id llisturv Kin4; ip rt TN Henderson C ( " .riffin lan ii Slathani Atl.int.) „M 1 MORS ' es. one person can make a ditlerencc in an organi a- lion. Such is the case with Tanya-Marie Higjiins. who was a founding member of " the Caribhean StuJents As- sociation and later became its president. This Animal Health major wants to ini- pnne animals ' lives throutih her iioal of rejuvenating the Jamaica StKiely for the Pre- ention of Cruelty to Ani- mals ill her nali c coimtiA. r Kand Csehy Tammv Crocker Malea Cross I ' olititMl ScioiK ' i ' Eiirlv Cliildhood Ed rswholiigv SUmo MiHint.iin Hutord l " ),iUon I eann Culp John Culpepper Beth Cummings Sociuliigv C.t ' iu ' tics Miigii iiu ' s Winder TucktT LaGrange Ashley Curry Taneke Curry William D ' Amato Craig Dance Scott Dang Exercise Sports Sci Management Anthropology Speech Comm Intl Business Rex McDonough Macon ' Clinton, SC Doraville Lisa Daniel! Pharmacy Byron «.4 | Carlton Dann, Jr Amy Dasher Tra Dasher Brad Daugherty Heidi Davee Vanessa Daves Amy Davis Risk Mgmt Ins Comm Sci Disorders Interior Design Risk Mgmt Ins Magazines Pharmacy History Alpharetta Glennville Columbus Chamblee Athens Alpharetta Royston Cameron Davis Elizabeth Davis Eric Davis Julie Davis Risk Mgmt Ins Mgmt Info Systems Biology Speech Comm Littionia Covington CoIIegePark Conyers Karen Davis Mgmt Info Systems Atlanta Pamela Davis Business Ed VVatkinsville Stephen Davis Matn Education Lilburn Tina Davis Accounting Buford Osama Dawas Economics Athens Arlando Dawson English Dublin Joan Dean Math Education Athens Mark Dearing General Business Jacksonville, FL Leigh Decker Telecom m Rosvvell David Deen Zcwlogy Alma SENIORS 367 William Deloach Timothy Deloach Martijn Degraaf Jennifer Dempsey Alicia Denison Tiger Dennis AriM Mutiu ' s Risk Mgmt In;- Inti BusinL- s AnlhriipDJogy Early Childhood Ed Consumer Econ Augusta Moultrie Athens Covington Augusta Tiger L.ulton Di ' uoght Dennis Dewaard Mark Dcwitt Historv Church Music Accnuntinj; I ' cDri.i, IL Athens S iv inn.ih Claudia Diaz Geof(er ' Dick Carla Dickerson Bus Admin EuTci; Sports Sci Enelish Athens Little River, SC Atlanta Tracy Dickerson Brian Dill Nicole Dinucci Katherinc Dirr Michaol Disher Ashley Disque Elementary Ell I ' olitic.il Science Animal Science Markotini: Oeography Crmimai )ustici ' Trenton Rebecca VValeska VV.itkinssille Marietta St. Simons Isianil Dana Dollar Tonia Dulph Laura Dominy Craig Donahue Sissa Donald Erika Douglas Interior Di ' sigii I ' svcluilogv Risk M ;mt Ins Hotel AJmin l.irh CIiiUIuhkI Ed Monl.il Rd.ird.ition Eii StiHrkbridge Jonesboro Moultrie Lilburn Marietta Athens M.ircy Diiulliit I le.illu-r Downer I oilil Driver jillDrury Kristy Dubiel Jed Dubose Earlv Cluidhi)«vl Ed Menial Ki ' larddtion Ed tnvinimental Health Enclish Sfx-ech Ed Comm Si « Uvirdi-rN Siki.i1 Sience Ed Crav M.irirtfa Rev Itunwoodv Warner Robins Poii l.isville Michele Lee ' ibH SiiNK ' iKS " I ' llC tl.kllllOllol CXCCIlcMKC thai has always been a part o ' rClA ' s hislon has chal- Iciivioil mc to always be my best. " Michclc. a public rc- laliiMis maii r. has li cd up to thai challcnt;c through her campus in ol cmcnls, in- cluding Palladia. Mortar Ho.irJ, and the ARCH soci- ety . Michclc also sciAcd as president of Blue Key and .IS the Honors Council Jour- nalisiii Representative. Amanda Duncan Angela Durham Christopher Durrcnce Marline Dykslra Jamillah Eady Vanessa Echols Psychology Criminal Justice Ag Engineering Intl Business Mgmt Info Systems Pol Sci I ' hliosophy Athens Rochester, NY Glenvillc Athens Atlanta Lithonia Jennifer Edwards John Edwards Kelly Edwards Lisa Edwards Regina Edwards Renae Edwards Area Studies Pre-Medicine Comm Sci Disorders Germnn Accounting Newspapers Lilburn Young Harris Valdosta Marietta Folkston Newnan Shade Elam Newspapers Louisburg, NC Thomas Elliot Hotel h Restaurant Mgmt LaJoUa CA Taria Ellis Katherine Embry Elizabeth Emmons Melisa Engle Leticia Enman Finance Psychology Broadcast News Middle School Ed Psychology Decatur Columbus Savannah Tifton Jesup Jeffery Ertzberger Suzanne Ervin Mary Espinosa Caro Eudy Anne Marie Ewing Craig Faer Dana Falligant Speech Comm Business Ed Child Development Art Education Speech Comm Criminal Justice Dietetics Braselton Marietta Athens Little Rock, AR Roswell Doraville Savannah Cindy Farmer Forest Resources Covington David Farmer Ag Economics Nicholson Dawn Farmer Marian Farmer Frederic Fauchie Elizabeth Paw Laura Feely Accounting Po! Science Intl Business Telecomm Arts Art Roswell Athens Serign.il, FR Cumming Lookout Mtn SENIORS 369 Kelly Folsom Econnmics Sandi i ootc Mmul Rdjrd.ilum Ed DiUnil.1 John I ord Spi ' ivh C ' omm Ciaincsvillc I ' juIj i orrcstcr (. nmm Sa St I mtJits Columbus David 1 ostcr M.irkotiii); Mays Landing, NJ Tracy 1 oulj cr Mii.robiviK ;v Dululh Alicia Smith Claudij l- ' owlcr Dana I ' ranklin David Franklin Kcndolvn I ' ra ior Michael Irech I lousing lUiMncss AJniin t rnnin.il lustin ' Mk robuijogs I ' sviliologv Gumming Cir.uul Blanc. Ml Sni ' ilvillc Atlanta rsycliology S.ivannan b Bart I rec Koal I stall ' irmuigham, Al, ' ■7ii SI-:MOKs This Jasper Dorsey Oui- siaiuliiii: Senior Foiiiaic in.i|iiic l 111 MiOciiicasI New s. hui ilk! no! limit herselt id loiirnaiistic activiics. She ser ed as the treasurer of Mortar Board, the vice- president of Blue Key, and the president of .Alpha Ciamnia Delta sorority. She is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Kappa Tau Ai- jiha Journal isni honor soci- i.M . aiul (iolden Ke . Kimberly Gaines Dock Gammage Nathan Gammons Jonathan Gardner Holly Gardner Noelani Gardner Art Education Middle School Ed Sociology English Risk Mgmt Ins Advertising Rome Duluth Marietta Athens Omaha, NE Chester, VA 3 | x 1 n Hp ' H sm P a : Eddie Garrett Susan Garrett Cynthia Gasper Susan Gerald Jay Gemes Leah Gennings Kelly Gentry Forest Resources Risk Mgmt Ins Child Family Dev Health Promotion Ed Broadcast News Social Science Ed Accounting Snelville Lilburn Buford Athens Columbus Stone Mountain Marietta Philip Gerstenfeld Carig Giander Heather Gibbs French Risk Mgmt Ins Enviro Health Coral Springs, FL Lilburn Macon Michele Gibbs Jennifer Gibson John Gibson Travis Gile Microbiologv Animal Science Newspapers Art Kennesaw Loxahatchee, FL Rock Hill, SC Marietta Scott Giles Computer Science Warner Robins Keri Gillham Microbiology Doraville Tiffany Gilreath Middle School Ed Warner Robins Charles Ginste Telecomm Roswell Gregory Givson Health Phys Ed Lavonia Kevin Glausier Business Lawrenceville Ashli Glezen English LilLiurn SENIORS 371 Vtary FrancK Clover Sarah Cobble Mielinsa Codbee Sanchia Codet Dawne Goldsboro Tanva Coolsby C.riiphic Di ' Mgn French Mental Ri ' Urdation Ed Mgmt info Systems Enelish Vlidaie School Ed Vidalia Port Haywood, VA Stockbridge Nassau, Bahamas Athens Macon Hrideot Goosby Urott C.orchoN Deidre Gordon Sheila Gordon Teresa Goss Kristin Gotham Mistorv Speech Comm Middle School Ed Exerase Sports Sci Criminal Justice Marketing Tliiini.isville Ft Lauderdale, FL Homerville Commerce Brunswick Roswell Chris Could Erika Could Eric Crabau Ira Craiser Finance t onsumer Econ Finance Speech Ci mm Marietta Decatur Cummin;; Atlanta Beverly Crant Tsvchology Nficholson Shantell Grant Earlv Child Ed Thomson CLASS I hcrcsa (.iralianu bu anno Gravitt left Gray Marc Gray Trcymayne Green David Greenwood Hiivhemislrv Farlv C hiklhiuHl Id Risk M mt k Ins Fconomics Finance Political Science Athens Covin ;ton Alpharetta Roswell Jcsup Winder Lynn Sullivan Molind.i GroiT SIi.umi Grillin jiinniv (iriffin jennitiT ( .iii; ; lirilt.iiu C.riiiu " -. Andrew Gross I ' sychologv Kisk M ;mt Ins llislorv Recrcatum U-Murc Sk.ioIo);v Political Science Covin ;ton ' nivrna Home Marietta StKiolocv Political Science Roswelf Richmond ' A ' I ' NIOKS ihc- uorJ " diversity " best (.Icscnbcs Lynn ' s involve- ments nn campus. As an Ailvertisins: major, she has been an active menibci ot iherGAAilCliib. Hiitl Ann also danced in the oung Choreographers Series, par- (icipaled in the Leadership Ucsmirce Team, and uas a member ol the Studeni Ad- visory Council to the Board ot Regents, the University Coiiiicil. and SGA. Joanne Grove Amy Groves Kyle Haas Nicole Hail I ' sychologv Risk Mgmt Ins tiiglish Tclccomm Lilburn Augusta Farmington, CT Greenville, SC Susan Haley David Hall Math Hducation Consumer Hcnn Eastman Atlanta Jay Hall Matthew Halloran David Hammett Emily Hammond oshil o Hanasaki Jennifer Hancock Art Geoi raphy Graphic Design Furnishings Int Accounting Elem Education Stockbridge Signal Mtn., TN Tucker Charlotte, NC Chiba, Japan Lithonia Beth Hand Child i Family Dev Stockbridge Brandt Hand John Hankinson Meredith Hannah Jennifer Hanson John Hargrove Zeporia Harper English History Foreign Lang Ed Speech Education Social Sci Ed English Lavvrenceville Waynesboro Madison Athens Athens Marietta Beth Harrell Kimberly Harrell Cynthia Harris Jonathan Harris Summer Harris Tiffany Harris Randall Hassen English Early Childhood Ed Advertising Finance Risk Mgmt Ins Marketing Ed Management Macon Peachtree City Missouri City, TX Demorest Old Sayorook, CT Columbus Athens Heather Hastings Mark Hatcher Thomas Hatfield Erin Haugen Erica Hayes Robert Hayes Michelle Haysman Social Work English Biology Art I listorv Social Science Ed Accounting Spanish Lithonia Lilburn Wavcni ' ss Roswell Marietta Roswell Sa ' annah SENIORS 373 Deborah Hejii diiij Mecht Stephanie Helms kcnn Hembrec Daniel Hendrix Krisli IKtuiriv trimin.il Justice I ' ublic Relations Intl Business Ag Uv Marugement Mgmt Into b stems ' tems Atlanta Lilbum Stone Mountain Nicholson Fayetteville igh Class Of 1994 Claire Henderson Melinda Henderson Elizabeth Herman Lewis Hemdon Tara Lynn Herrig Trey Herring I idiile School 111! Hiisiness Ld Marketing I ' lnance Accounting Marketing Macon Tifton WoodstocK Moultrie Stone Mountain Dunwooov Jennifer Mewett John Dean llcyen Andrew lieyvvard Stacy Hicks lamika Hicks Aimee Hicks Joe Hilliard French Math Education I ' svchology English I ' svchology Enviro Health Marketing Smyrna Athens Dunwooay Conyers Atlanta Lithonia Suwanee Kellie Hincsley Man ' Frances Hinson Caria Hobbs 1 lonie he Ed KtvriMlum k U ' isuri ' I. imim Vi i [liscrdiTs Tucker Quincy, FL Warner Robins Daphne Hobbs Marian Hobgood |anell Hobson Yvonne Hodge Dietetics Comm S.i Dis» ri.ii ' r English Educational Psv Dalton Diiluth Bronx, NY Tortola US Vl ' Anecla Mnd)ikins Knstrn Modkinson Mallheu Mnltman I ara HottstadI Melissa Hocan Toni Holcombe Rebecca Holdgrave Management I hiUK i l.imih IV loiesi Ki-soiiices I ' swhologv S ci.iiSviEd Cienetus Psychology W.iriuT Kopins . ii ' iu i ' iMc M.ui.ll.i lhi t .crin.iiilow IV IX ui rlh Puluth r 374 SENIORS Mika Holliday Mary Beth Holman Charles Hollingsworth Dianne Hollinesworth Jennifer Hopper Tracy Horn Telecomm Fashion Merchandisiiii; I ' inanco Eiiglisn Enviri) Ethics Psychology Roswell Roswell Savannah Cartersville Taylors, SC Roopville Christopher Home Melanie Home Christine Homer Merry Houston Tanginika Houston Karla Howe Intl Business Pharniacv Ad -ertising Social Work Sociology Psychology Dunwoodv Cairo Alpharetta Atlanta Greenville, SC N lidianci Theodore Hsu Christina Huell Holly Hudgens Kevin Hudson Paul Hudson Kendra Huff Molly Huff Pharmacy History Psychology Soc Sci Ed Linguistics Accounting Marketing Augusta Savannah Albany Athens Commerce Union City Madison Kimberly Huffman Melissa Hughes Preston Hughes Laura Hunt Holly Hunter Peyton Hurd Felicia Hurley Telecomm Pharmacy Psychology Business Ed Risk Mgmt Ins Elementary Ed Social Work Roswrell Alley Atlanta Law renceville Stone Mountain Albany Lithonia Jason Hurt Susan Hurt Brad Hutchins Peisee Hwang Health Promotion Ed Risk Mgmt Ins Political Science Drama Rovston Cordele Suwanee Malaysia Brenf Hyams Advertising Nashville, TN Akie Igarashi Linguistics Tokvo, ]PN Tom Inamura Intl Business Tokyo, JPN SENIORS 375 Stephanie Ingram Coy Ivey Sm.il Work hn ili h Smyrna Butord Dawn Jackson I )litic»il Science Hephzibah Keri Jackson Accounting Marietta Pamela Jackson Thomasville Sean Jackson Telecomm Marietta Stasia Jankicwicz Allison Jacobs Julie Jamieson Michelle Jarrett Angela Jenkins Christine Jennings I ' lilitiLal Science HtMllh i ' mmntiiin Ed Comm Vi i Distirdorv Animal Science Af;ncultural Comm Political Science Columbus Lithonia Dunwoody Athens Covington Rowery Branch Krisli Ji ' iiMings Kihimg Jeoiig Ku ell Jessup Jiilji ' tl Martina Jimenez Souiigh) eon Jo Crissv Johnson Child i hamily l)ev Ag Economics I ' sychology Child it himily Dev Drama Mgmt Into Systems Early C ' hiidhiKxl Ed Marietta Athens C.ainesville Suwanee Woodbridge, V ' A Athens Lindale Christi Johnson Kimberli (nhnson Michael Johnson I ' aul lohnson Political Science Mgmt Into Systems Accoiinting lelecomm Danburg Savannah Rome Athens Tiffany Johnson April Jones Danette Jones C hild ii I amily Dev Luly ChildhiKxl Ed Area Studies Athens Griffin Marietta jdson Jones jenniler Jones Pamela |ones Siilpture Health rroniotinn I ' d Mgmt InloSvtems Marietta ' tielKilli- Sprim;!!! ' !!! Patrick Jones Accounting Konald Jones Hiologv ' tiMU ' Ml ' llllt.llll Shervl Jones Piiarmacv White Plains Stephen Jones Photographic Design llhert. !i 376 SENIORS Susan Jones Torrance Jones Kirsfen Jordan Thomas Kalela, Jr. Miroaki Kanda Felice Kaplan Elem Education IViliticil Science Antiiropulogy Consunicr Hcon Advertising Elem Education Cle oland Augusta Fayetteville ' Atlanta Athens Coral Springs, FL Nicole Karkoska Management Alpharetta Allison Karl Accounting Potomac, Ivih Nikki Keenum Elem Educatii n Marietta Katherine Kelly Advertising Gaffnev, SC Derek Kelsey Finance LaGrange Andra Keyser Psychology Huntsville, AL Kristin Kiefer Hong Suk Kim Mary Kim Shannon Kimball Steven Kinberg Ruth Ann Kiney Joseph King Risk Mgmt Ins Intl Business Microbiology Art Education Risk Mgmt Ins Psychology Social Sci Ed Rome Athens Savannah Signal Mt, TN Alpharetta Athens Loganville Jason King Tracy King Richard Kinsey, Jr. Dorothy Kirbo Russell Kirby Chad Kitchens Monica Kleiber Business Ed Political Science Political Science Risk Mgmt Ins History Social Sci Ed Intl Business Loganville Port Charlotte, FL Rex Moultrie Athens Social Circle Athens Leigh Anne Klemis Kari Klusmann Katherine Knox Shelley Knox Kelly Kolb Accounting Food Science Psychology Political Science Speech Comm Duluth Lilburn Snellville Germantown, TN Athens Kristine Korpieski Drama Marietta Susan Kraatz Real Estate Rosvvell SENIORS 377 I )on Krieger )odi Knise Ellen Kucsera Wal-Mun Kwan Evelyn Ladule Kelly Lane llcillh (St i ' hys Ed Middle School Ed Broadcast News Finance Art Hi.storv Child i Family Dev Monroe Ft Calhoun, NE Manalapan, NJ Malaysia Charleston, 5C Duluth John Larson Donna Lawson Michelle Lazio Champ Leavy Lauren Leckie Katrina Ledbetter Fnglish Ii ' lecunim Child F.imilv Dev F1istor ' Mental Retardation Ed Maga ine i Lithimia Ciainesville Athens St Simons Tsland Marietta Atlanta lUun Koo I ee Michole l.ce Trevor Legg Fred Lehman Accounting ruhln. Ki ' l.itiuiiN Consumer Econ Risk Memt In? Athens Lavvronceville Lilburn Atlanta ■Lt;gg er Ecc Alvita Lemon Chrw leisandowski Kathcrinc Lewis Frencli ScKioloev Psychology Athens RoswcYf Atlanta Michael Lewis Ag Fee Mgmt Jackson Nicole Lewis Scott Lewis Yen-Yu Liang Alyssa LigmonI Hosung Lim Hung-Chih Lin History Lanscape Mgmt Computer Science Art Marketing Horticulture Jonesboro Nashville, TN Tucker Tanarac, FL Seoul, Korea Athens Meilee Lin Wei-Chun Lin Lrika Lin.sey Elizabeth Lippmann Karyn Livingston Jennifer Lockett Wendy Lofton Political Science Mana ement Fashion MeukindiMng C.eogr.iphv Microbiology Middle Schixil Ed Early Childhood Hiv i)v%s...,.| M F.iip-i, r.inv !• Miti ' ti College I ' .irk Pine Mt Atlanta " lackson 78 SENIORS Jeffrey Logan Maranda Lord Kimberly Lorenz Amy Levering William Lovelt Rita Lowe Economics Animal Science Middle School Kd Art Education Dairy Science Social Work Marietta Dublin Lawrenceville Augusta Blackshear Athens Tammy Lowery David Lucas, Jr. Nicole Lucy Marge Ludoph Eric Lurie Juliana Lutzi Accounting Zoology Social Sci Education IntiBusiness History Public Relations Macon Macon Stone Mountain Athens Murray Hill, NJ San Rafael, CA Them Luu Tong Luu Kelly Lynnes Ammee Lyon Lynne Lysaught Jeffrey Mabe Pamela Mackey Accounting Computer Science Food Science Health Promotion Ed Elem Education Intl Business Music Therapy Griffin Griffin Riverdale Marietta Stone Mountain Alpharetta Fulton, MS Kathleen Macomber Kelly Macy Michael Manion Peter Mansel Georgia Mantekas Jana Marcotte Shannon Marion English Education Marketing Art Mgnit Info Systems intl Business Print Making Agronomy Athens WoodstocK Marietta Roswell Greenville, SC Athens Rome Krisfa Marks Tammy Marsh Charles Martin Intl Business Exercise Sports Sci Forest Resources Marietta Dublin Bainbridge Cindy Martin Jennifer Mafhis David Mason Shelley Massey Pharmacy Early Childhood Ed Biology Mgmt Info Systems Oakwood Rome Waycross Athens SENIORS 379 Mark Mauriello Kathryn May Jonathan Mayne Teirance Mayo Jennifer Maze James Mayfield l:toni)mic! Comm Vi 4 DiMirders EuTCihf i Sports Sci Anthropctloey Mdthematio Tolecomm Atlanta Tennille Marietta Warner Robins Stone Mountain Lithia Springs Icnnilcr McBraycr Kim McClain Ualc McClurc Charles McCullum Rub McCormack Serinda McCracken Liimm So i DiMirdiT. Genetics Tiiblic Relations Risk Mgmt Ins Biology Speech Comm Griffin Toccoa Hull McDonough Dunwoody Gumming laura McCranic Mike McCreary Sean McCreery Karren McDaniel Heather McDonald Michelle McDonald Cortnu ' McDougal Intl Hiismess Dr.uvine r.iintiny; Mgmt Info Systems EdiiCiition.ii I ' svch Orj;.ini .ition Mgnit Marketing Middle S:hiK)l Hd Gainesville Charlotte, NC Jefferson LaGrange Atlanta Manchester Canton Amy Mcllhannon Christine McLlvjino Judith Mel alls Stacey Mel arlin jerry McGahagin Pamelyn McCrcw Shcncll Mdnlyre Consumrrlii Science llil I cliMiium Real l lalc I ' inaiice I ' olitical Science S cial S .ience Id Norcross B uford Decatur TiKCoa Warner Robins Duluth Cairo Ijttronio MiKinlcv D.mn Mil .iii hli Ciraphic IVsign rsviliulogv Ml, Hit, 1 M.irictt.i li.luli Mi-ml..ii AshliN K l.ili.in Hilli K Michael I ' .imol.i K liihen Rebecca McMillan Accounlmg Consumer liH ' ds C hiUi Kimilv IX-v Broadcast News _ Psvchiilogy Hurkc ' . iri ,uii.i Hcu h ' I ' atonfon Rex Bav Vlinette. ' AL S) SHN10RS Meredith McNeilly Dean McNure Brent McWhorter Meredith Meadow Kenneth Meaicins Vince Meglio Jlotcl Adnim Forest Resources Telecomni Accounting Health I ' hys Ed Ag Comm Macon Charleston, SC Swainsboro Marietta Columbia, SC ting a, SC Athens Vima Mendoza Edward Mercer Jim Mercer Ginger Meyer Kelly Meyler Claire Michael Intl Business Economics Forest Resources Pol Sci Philosophy English Foreign Lang Ed Marietta Alpharetta Twin City Alexander City, AL Athens Dunwoociy Kristi Michael Robert Michaels Lisa Middleton Stephanie Miles Judy Milford llol! Miller Nicole Miller Furnishings Int Philosophy Finance Management Poultry Science Educational Psych Microbiology Lawrenceville Garden City Marietta Lithonia Carnelsville Tucker Rising Fawn Robert Miller Rod Miller George Mi ms Robert Miranda, Jr. Andee Mitchell Elizabeth Mitchell Laura Mitchell Speech Comm Political Science Biology Psychology Risk Mgmt Ins Zoology Drawing Painting Athens Athens Saluda, 5C East Freetown, MA Alpharetta Clarkston Greenville, SC Marie Mizelle Deborah Mixon Cyndi Mobley Dean Molette Hotel Admin Earlv Childhood Ed Earlv Childhood Ed Landscape Arch St Marv ' s Athens Albdnv Stone Mountain Arlette Moore Holley Moody Kerry-Anna Moore Fashion Merch Psychology Fort Polk, LA Marietta Latin Atlanta SENIORS 381 William Moore Christopher Morgan Mary Anne Morgan Hugh Morris Melissa Morris Jeffrey Morrow lin.iiu i.- MarkL ' tinj; Mtntal Retardatum hd Risk l ;mt Ins Comm So i Disorders Gtveraphv Marietta Marietta Marietta Leesburg Marietta Winder lu hilli ' Morton John David MnsiU karon Mullinav Carlton Muilis Tiffany Mundell alarie Munguia Interior Desi ;n Ecimomics French Housing Exercise Sports Pol Sa i Philosophy Lilhonin Vidaiia Stone Mountain Eastman Keystone Heignts, FL Augusta April Murner Heather Murpliv |ohn Murphy Nicole Murray Dominque Muvango Ranjani Manjunath Leigh Nanney C.eographv linglish Lngiish Marketing Agricultural Ld Biologv Newspapers Liwrenceville Mempnis, TN Sandersville Macon Athens Marietta South Hill V ' A Christy Nave Kichard Neal Latanya Neale Carlos Nebel Marshall Nelms I rikella Nelson David Nolan Hiocliemistrv I ' swliologv l iiiu niKs Intl business ! ori ' st KeMnirci " riiblkatuMi Mi;nit Finance Marietta l.icksonville, 11 nunwouilv Athens Lyons Columbus Titton Moniqui- Nnrdiiun I ' (iii.ild Norman lisl Norman lenniler Norton Holly Nunn 1 ddie Nuscher Michael Nii % ar larly t lukl I d Sicial Work Intl Husmess Social Work Early Child Id I ' sNchology tnglish, Spc-cvh hd Atlanta Athens kiiu ' .ston WotHlsttK-k Rome ' nannan Duluth HS2 SHNlUl b Keith O ' Brien Mary O ' Connell Kevin Oliver Brian Orr Miwa Otsuka Daphne Owens Bii chomistrv Conini Sci Disorders Acaninting Cinisumer Econ Intl Business Ck ' ology Nassau Bahaniiis Wavcross Cmington Stunt. ' Mountain Athens Marvville, TN Leigh Owens Tandie Owens Ariella Okner Jason Oyler Brad Parker Earl Parker Drawing Painting Mathematics Speech Conim Chemistry Pre-Denistrv " Mgmt Info Systems Sociology Greensboro, NC Watkinsville Prosperity, SC Athens Norcross McDonough Jason Parker Nathaniel Parker Allison Parks Amy Parr Christian Paterson Susan Patterson Dana Pattman Photographic Design Music Performance Social Work Early Child Ed Pharmacy Social Science Ed Accounting Richmond Hill Athens Thomasville Commerce Charlottesville, VA Conyers Decatur Kevin Patten Kevin Payne Valarie Payne Holly Payton Health Plws Ed Robert Peel James Pelot Traci Pennington Criminal Justice Management Biology Economics Finance Intl Business Atlanta Rome Montrose Rome Augusta Decatur Sandersville Sean Pennix Ashley Perry Brian Peters Kevin Peterson Patrick Phelps Accounting Speech Comm Risk Mgmt Ins Microbiology Marketing Finance Marietta Stone Mountain Austell Alpharetta Thomasville Jenny Phillips Advertising Raleigh, NC Nora Piedrahita Accounting Miami, PL SENIORS 383 l Q " I isa Pinyan Natalie Piper Gregory Pittman Michelle Pittman 1 aura Pleicones James Plowman linancL- Micri)biology I ' oultrv Science StKiai Work Ln lish Real Estate l-!!enwtH)d Ellenwood Nicholson Lawrenceville Columbia, SC Augusta Andrew 1 ' lunt.L ' tt t:rica Poole Mindy Poor )anna Marie Popwell Joan Popwell Kelly Potter I ' liblii Kelntions Riimance Linguages Intl Business Chemistry Hnviro 1 le.ilth S cial Work K.itonnh, W Martinez Marietta Hawkins ille Atlanta Jonesboro Ainin I ' otu.iii Miiluu ' l I ' ourrcau lr.u Tower 1 kIu ' IIo I ' rioslor Christie Price Pas id Price Dawn Price Inti Ikisiness Intl Ikisiness SiKial Work Acci untinj; Health i I ' hvs Ed Grtjphic Desij;n Broadcast News Athens Anklet, F-rancc l-aCiran ;e lohnson Citv, TN Snellvilie Cumming |onesK ro Jane Pruitt Debbie Puckett Kimblcy Puckett Kristv Pullen Lori Purcell Christie Purks Tricia Pyles Advertising; Miiiille Shool Id I ' olitK.il Silence Speedi Comm Exercise Sports Public Relations Health Promo Ed Anderson, SC Ccdartown Atlanta Fayetteville Hampton Doraville Warner Robins iinl ' ron RoIhmI.i yuan KimbcrK Rjkcstrjvv Diburjli Ra nakc Ann Rosnick Dana Rawls William Rawls Accounting M(;mt liitoSvstems Broadcast News S cial Siience Id Drama Telivomm Speech Comm r.ivilli- illr II s.ilv i,l,,r Mill. -til 1 ,v.ii. i)!,. 1,irii ' ll. All.inl.i lonesboro • 384 SHNlOKS Kerri Reardon Kimberly Reece Douglas Reid Fdshion Merchandising Mnga ines Eni;lish Marietta ' A ' thens Atlanta Robert Rentz Lisa Reynolds Monty Rhodes Computer Science Earlv Child Ed Accountini; Ha iehurst Commerce l.avvreceville Shannan Rhodes Catherine Riverbark Jennifer Richards Jennifer Richardson Amy Ridlehuber Meiinda Rithmire Animal Science Psychology Speech Comm Microbiology History Business Ed Estill, SC Athens Atlanta Stone Mountain Athens Lawreceville Ernesto Rivas Kristy Rivero Christina Robinson Debra Robinson Robert Robinson Tonette Robinson Sharlonne RoUin Computer Science Broadcast News Social Science Ed Psychology Global Policies Certificate Psychology Risk Mgmt Ins Athens Norcross Atlanta Fayetteville Alpharetta Macon Macon John Roper Emmanuel Rose Michelle Rose Angelia Rosier Amy Roth intl Business Economics Psvchologv Pharmacy Music Ed Columbus Athens Cumming Augusta Marietta Rebecca Rover Susie Roylance Marketing Health Promotion Ed Woodstock Acvvorth Lisa Rubenstein Ed Psvchologv Duluth Jennifer Rubin Philosophy Marietta Lucy Rush Child Development Rome Sean Ryder Psychology Athens Casey Scott Rhodes Biology Windsor, VA Akira Sakurai Intl Business Athens Traci Sampson Art Atlanta SENIORS 385 Mark Sandefur Johnny Sanders, Jr. Rhonda banders Colin Sanor Jenny Sartin ly;ml Into Systems Bioli)i;y l isk Mj;mt In Telcconim NKirkcting Athens Warner Robins Canon Roswell Lindale Amy Saunders Man.ieemcnt Jackson fim ChniilopherScarboruu h I rev Scarborough Michael Scarlett Erica Schaumberg Carrie Schcller James Scheu Vlarketing AccDiinting Psychology History Elementary Ed Real Estate Athens Dublin Jonesboro Rockville, MD Marietta Hampton Sandye Schoolsky Stacy Schoychid Suzanne Schultz Tucker Schwarz Elaina Scoggins Amy Scott Chris Scott Speech Comm Exercise Sports Sci Marketing Ed i ' hotographic Desi);n Elementary Ed Consumer Economics Recreation i Leisure Athens Marietta Norcross Venice, FL Lilburn Sylvania Brixiklet Daniel Scott, jr. Ag Econ Tit ton Richard Scott M.ingi ' nu ' iU Athens ta itherinc Scruggs Lanier Scruggs Shannon Searls Miranda Seay (.n ' Motks Risk Mgnit iSt Ins Risk Mgmt Ins Animal Scienc« Morel.ind Athens Roswell Moultrie nee Scott Self Finance Marietta Heather Sellicr Mark Setchell Sam Sharpiro Chad Sharp Stacy Shear Hope Shccley English i onsiinier Konomics Criminal lustice Sjx-ech C omm Art l-dncation C hilil Lanuly Dev Millecii;eville Marietta Charleston, SC Rome Metairie. LA Athens Terri Shemwell Risk Mgnit Ins Columbus VSb SENIORS t Hen! Mary Shepherd Ju-Ji Shih Business Ed Mgmt IntoSvslem.s Atlanta Taiwan David Shinn Child Rirnil) Dc Athens Kristin Schmalz Pro-Mediciiio Kaukauna, VVI Darren Short Manaeunionl I ' aim Coast, FL Laurie Shumate Risk Mgnit ins Savannali ■Ut Rachelle Siegal Susan Silverman Melissa Sims Elizabeth Simpson Rachel Simring Charles Singleton Earlv Child Ed Comm Sci Disorders English Telecomm Foreign Language Ed Accounting Birmingiiam, Al Ft Lauderdale, FL Jackson Greenville, SC Roswell Athens IB Scolt P Kristie Skibinski Early Child Ed Riverdale Jill Slater Speech Comm Stockbridge Lisa Slay Mack Sloan Alicia Smith Chrisli Smith Dorothy Smith Snviro Health Psvchologv Broadcast Neu ' s Accounting Management Douglasville Cordele St. Simons Island Waycross Loganville tSelf ajce (ielta Ernest Smith III John Smith Kenneth Smith Kevin Smith Riley Smith Robert Smith Shelby Smith Computer Science Political Science Economics Criminal justice Sociology Art Education Marketing Lithonia Bamesville Roswell Savannah Athens Cochran Charlotte, NC Walker Smith Chan Snipes Yuen Hau So Stephen Sorrells Megan Southwell En iro Health Exercise Sports Accounting Eel Psychology Dietetics VVillacoochee Dublin Hong Kong Franklin Springs Winder Randy Sower Catherine Sparks Speccn Comm English Covington Athens SENIORS 387 k u H m F HH I K - ' ' 9 HL H jHJ H P l P " H B ' E I ' " Harricf Speaks Sni-Ilvilk- Michelle Speir Hoii?.inj; Alphnri ' tln Lesha Springs Criminnl Justice Florence, SC Tina Sprouse Psycholoey Savannah Jennifer Stabler AdwrtJMng Augusta Angela Stalvey VIicrobioU)gv Snoliville ■ CImon994 Haynes Stanley Stephanie Starling Christopher Startt Noelle Staudt Kimbcrly Stephen Dana Stephens MiJi-ik " SchiH)! r.d Social Work Marketing C.cnetics l i-.k Mi;mt ic Ihn Music I ' ducation Gainesville Albany Marietta Marietta Greer, SC Marietta Dearl Stephens Karl Stephens Educational I ' svch Broadcast Nt " vv Bovvdon Marietta I ).idi- Stephens Sherry Stephenson Kimberly Stewart Samantha Stewart Susan Stewart Intl Ikisinoss Business Ed Exercise Sports Sci Spcvch Comm Biology t ovington Covington St. Mars ' s Roswoll Marietta Terry Stewart Jennifer Storey Gerald Stowe, |r. Kisk Mgnit Ins Consumer Ikon Landscape Arch Norcross Fairburn Snellville Ginger Strickland Jennie Strickland Charles Stripling Tracie Stroud I harniacv linance Math tdiicalion E.irly Childhixxl Ed Statham Athens Cordele Atlanta Arlecia Stubbs I yiiii Sullivan Virginia Sutton u olakila Kn linj Tamasiunas Li Chi Tan Elizabeth Tatum Mfm I ' ducation Advertising Newspafx-rs Inll Business Kisk Mgnit i : Ins Mgnil Into Svstems Psvchology M.uoi ' M ' -. " i iriftisboro C S.ui.iin.i j.iiMn s.u.inii.ili M.ilavsi.i Atlanta " i88 SENIORS Alicia Taylor Sandra Taylor Tonya Taylor Thiamwang Teh Amy Telenko Emita Terry Chomistrv Spcixli Comni Art Tokvoinm MiLidlc Scliool I ' d I ' n lij li Cincinnati, 0 I Macon Austell I ' orak EUenwood Augusta Lymarie Texidor Kimberly Thackston Costis Theodorou Erin Thomas Jan Thomas Neysa Thomas Intl Business Psvchologv Athens, Greece Speech Comm Early Childhood Ed Comm Sci Disorders Peachtree City Atlanta Health Phys Ed Conyers Columbus Louisville Slacie Thomas Amy Thompson Amy Thompson Christopher Thompson DeRynn Thompson Jennifer Thompson Nils Thompson Music Ed Earlv Childhood Ed Furnishings Int Risk Mgmt Ins Public Relations Management History Milledgeville Washington Thomson Hull Lilbum Tryon, NC Atlanta PR g Polliann Thompson Fanli Thongsouk Chiniqua Thornton Lisa Thurmond Sing-Sing Tiong Blake Tippens Jennifer Tisdale Biochemistry Music Pert Speech Comm Finance Food Science English Early Childhood Ed Duluth ' Lavvrenceville Lithonia Athens Athens Powder Springs ' Acworth Michelle Tissura . my Tobias Amy Tompkins April Towery Don Townsend Jennifer Tracz Jena Trammel Child Family Dev History Finance Geography Political Science Advertising Pharmacy Tucker Peachtree City Roswell Snelhiile Wildvvood Marietta Albany SENIORS 389 IiTiiT Ircadwoll K-ljnic I rost )(iannd Irippe Carol Anne Tucker Michael I uggle Jennifer Tumlin Accounting; tarlv Chiidhood Ed Ki.sk MgnU In.s Accountin Maiiison Augusta Norcross Lawrencev ' ilie IL Broadcast News Menial Retardabon Ed Fairbum Marietta lulie Turner Sarina Turner Tunya Turner AnneTutwiler EricTymchuk Hiroko Ueno civc ' rtisjng Tok ' c ' omm Eciucatunial I ' sych I ' sychology Finance furnishings Int Kort Valley Rex DcKatur Midway Gainesville Tifton Christopher Lilm Joseph Lsher Linda Vallance Janet ' dnegds Clirislina Van Slooten Danielle Varrone Jo Vaughn Criminal justice Magazines l-orest Resources Int! Business Speech Comni Political Science Telecomm Center Harbor, NH Savannah Koswell Rosvvell Greer, SC Dunwoixiv Athens Donald Vealer Lauren Verdery Malt Vesscll Lducalional I ' svch leleconim AcUi-rtising Stone Mountain Marietta Smipsonville, SC Trcssa Vichor ' MiclclleSchooKd Hartwell Peter Vinelli I listory Marietta Tracey Wade Riiniance Lang IXvatur April Waddell Pliarmacv Sooc1bur - B H ' 1 Cheryl Waddell Veronica Waddell |ulie Walker Sonja Wallace Christine Wall James Walls Samantha Walls Mem I ' ctiuation Sniai Wiirk Management AcKiTtising C riminal jiislici ' Marketing oolog t ImliMi l 1 ithoni.i I illnun (..ritlin ooclbur Mph.irell.i t ' uniiiiini; 1 % SENIORS Shannon Walsh Robert Wallers Qmsunier Foods Exercise Sports Sci Athens Griffin Bambi Ward Jason Ward Jennifer Ward Stephanie Ware Psychology Marketing Child Tamilv Dev Intl Business Gainesville Dalton Gainesville Clemson, SC Dee-Dee Watson Keith Watson Sam Watson Middle School Ed Speech Comm Management Clayton Tucker Valdosta Stephanie Watkins rharmacv Milan Gary Weaver Accounting Duluth ' Kesha Weaver Dietetics LaGrange Ronald Weaver Stephanie Weaver Harrison Webb Shana Webb Yolanda Webb Jennifer Webster Wendy Weidenfeld Management Interior Design Child Family Dev Speech Comm Elem Education Intl Business Social Work Morrow Jacksonville, FL Alpharefta Dunwoody Atlanta Greenville, SC Boca Raton, FL Gina Welbom Andrew Wells Heather Welty Catherine Wesbey Alan West Accounting Mgmt Info Systems Intl Business Finance Geography Lavonia Marietta Marietta Augusta Savannah Brian West Kristi West Finance Risk Mgmt Ins Summerville Fayetteville Robert Wessel James Westberry Calharina White HoUi White Marc White Stacy White Lovita Whitfield Criminal Justice Biochemistry Psychology Child Family Dev Ag Economics Newspapers Psychology Alpharefta Savannah ' Martinez ' Woodstock Atlanta Flintstono Atlanta SENIORS 391 Jennifer Whiltaker James Wicker Jane VVickersham Barbara VVieiand Steven Wiggs Cheri Wiggins A C )mmunlCdtlon Crimin.ii Juj.tii.c Hisltiry I ' ublication Memt Pol ilical Science Excrcist 4: Sports Sci Crtrnsboro Newnan Baton Rouge, LA l-ansing, MI Union City Jonesboro Julie Wiiborn John Wilboume Deborah Wilder Xmuintin M.illu ' niiitks Educational I ' swh Au ;usta Williamsburg, VA Hampton Chad Wilkes Kfligiiui Konio Jody Williams Social Science Ed Oxford Rhonda Williams Accountinj; Clarkston Michael Williams Scott Williams Kobvn VVillingham kiml erly VViiloughby Ronnie VVilloughby Clay Wilson Dawn Wilson Political Science Marketirig Child I ' amilv Dev Political Science Marketing Political Science Powder Springs Atlanta Atlanta Myrtle Beach Athens Grovetown Cartersville W Shannon Wilson Jennitcr Windham Monica VVithiTin8ton Brian Witnor Johanna Wolfe Theresa Wolford Jana Wolkow Political Sience Intl Busnu ' ss C.oograpln I aiulscapc Arch I duc.itional l ' -.ych Interior IVsign Accounting Snellvilie Conyers Athens Snellville I ' elham, NY Bogart Chamblee (.•cna Woinack Carter VSumbU Antic Woo Steve Wood Intl Business Accounting Kivrcitum I ' d I ciMirc Psychology ' stiw r.i I " iiliiili ii,M|..ii Vthi ' !) ' - Kevin Sood Susan Woodworth Cindy Woolridce Accounting Middle School Ed Pharni.icy jl.iw ,! Hr.incl nun C olUlT ' . )2 SEN10RS Andrea Worley Heather Wright John Wright Weixion Xu Pel-Wei Yee Ann Henley Vclvcrton Geography Socdil Work KimI llst.ito Computer Science Marketing r:.irly Childhood Ed Elberton Rosweil LcUvrencexiiie Alliens Kual.i lannpur Raleigh, NC Eriko Yoskioka Heather York Christopher ' oumans Clay Young Kelly Young Patricia Young Middle School Ed Biology Advertising Agribusiness Horticulture Middle School Ed Cornelia Jonesboro Ashburn Social Circle Higashiosaka, JPN Sugarhill Zsuzsanna Zalatnai General Business Winterville Dan Zant Sabrina Zellner Penny Ziska Laura Zylstra George Childs Stephen Chitty Microbiology Criminal Justice Public Relations Intl Business Finance Biology Jackson Atlanta Chamblee Marietta Cairo Valdosta William James Sandreea Woods Earlv Childhood Ed Pre-Lavv Hvattsville, MD Nevvnan SENIORS 393 Shayne Abclkop Athens Christy Adams Kcnntrsdw Katie Adams Macon Wendy Adams [Vns.iciil.1, Fl. 1 iKV AddiMin Richmond, VA Rebecca Agan Ara);on Chene Aghak ro Roswell Ifunifer Albrechl Alpha retta Tonya Akcr Athens JeH Anderson Jonc-sboro Natasha Anderson Jonesboro Shiho Araki Athens U)ri Armstrong Rome Frank Arnold Decatur Amy Arthur JonesKiro Melissa Astin Cinltin Brian Atwater Tifton George Auckland Athens Mathew AyccKk Riverd.ile jason Bagley Roikfi.rd, II. Levefte Bagwell Rome Andrew Bain LXiuglasville Allen Baker Covington Michelle Baldwin Athens Lynn B.irlield loneshuro Cavsandra Barnes Atlanta Shannon B.irnes Athens Craig Barolet VVhiti-iboro, NY Mark B lell Catersville loanne Belain Koswell Kevin Bell Moreland Kimlvrlv Bennett Athi-ns Mien Berrv VViKKlslink K.ireii BerlelsKvk IVachtreel itv Knoxie Blake Roswell I ' .uil Bland Sivannah Katie Blankenstein PahKinega Brian Boiitelle I awrenceville ' 4 JUNlC)KS Kt ' lli Howies riiomaston Ctiriii Bowmiin l.vorlv VVciuiv l?ovd Oulutli K ' niiilLT Brack Alk ' iitwon Tanvii Bradley Troy, NY Kimberly Brannen Alliens Francene Breakfield Atlanta Cheryl Brenner Roanoke, VA Todd Bridges l.ilburn Kimberly Brock Carrollton Keith Broughton Atlanta Kathy Brown Rome Mary Brown Atlanta Stephanie Brown Commerce Thaddeus Brown Conyers Walter Brown Monroe Karen Brownstein Raleigh, NC Stuart Buck Springdale, AR Andrea Buerkle Kingland Michelle Burgess Gumming Lee Burgstiner Savannah Angela Burnett Fairburn Kathy Burns Marietta Paris Bush Lawrenceville Bonnie Burt Louisville Cvnthia Byrd Folkston Allison Cameron Russelville, AL John Campbell Carrollton Michelle Cannon Decatur Cheryl Carmicheal Decatur Lisa Carroll Athens Carta Case Savannah Joe Cavalli Decatur Candace Cawhern Roswell Joellen Chapin Jonesburo Amv Chapman Gainsville lennifer Chitwood Commerce Yunhee Choi Lawrenceville JUNIORS 395 ' i N.11.- Jasper Saliiu Cuckbum Dalliin Mdrvls LoWy Lithunta lennifiT Conlcy Ciainfsvillc VValitta CiM k Allamonli- Spring, FL Martha CimtH-T Rryni)ld BraJon C i)x Vlant-lla Lori Cranlurd Thi mM)n i ic Cri-amiT Cumming Angi-la Culbt-m Lilbum Rishma Damji Ditatur lla cl Dance Athens Tandelyn Daniel Dublin Traccy Daniels Atlanta Khrista Darden ThomMin Sieve Darden Sharon Tonya Davies Columbus lix-elyn Davis Augusta Tiffany Decaslro Bonaire Sherry Deit TlKClM Luis Delgado Athens John Dempsey Dalton Orissa Depass Stone Mountain David IX-ni Athens Phillip Dillard Athens Kristen Dinkins Manning |as« n Diprima Athens Rashelle Dixie Stone Mountain RoK-rt I oils« n Warner Robins I, on D«H)ley Citlartown leff I rsy Athens Aimie Mane Driver Athens Carol Anne Duke Snellville Ambvr l-avi-s I ' riwperitv. SC C.regorv l lstun Roswell I ' aige l- ' ndslev Di-vatur, iL Ivilie Fubank I ' hinudiHlv ' (r |UNIOKS f 1 Angela Eze Rivordale Steven Ftickenthall l.ilburn Stephanie Farkas Alpharetta Samuel Featherstone Oxford, MS Sonia Fields Colbert Aniv Fincher Perry Regina Flemming Augusta Amv Floersheim Atlanta Karen Flovd Blairsville Terie Foster Wintersville Kimberly Fountain Atlanta Eudora Franklin Fayetteville Cherri Free Cleveland Lee Freeman Acw orth Christopher Fudger Dallas Derrick Fuqua Athens Mitzi Garret Dublin Kristie Gaskin Woodstock Michael Giles Athens Julie Gillespie Peachtree City Aroruca Gloster Augusta Nicole Goodwin Tallapoosa Lisa Gore Roswell Laura Gorss Atlanta Scott Green Millen Jeanna Gregory Vienna Veronique Gresham Decatur Chevada Grier Covington Ehzabeth Griffin Union Point Genevieve Griffin Atlanta Jill Grinstead Tucker Pamela Gulpta Marietta Scott Haggard Norcross Carmen Hail Warner Robins Allan Hallnian Fort Vallev Toya Hamm Barnesville Andrew Hancock Columbus Jefferson Hancock Dunwoodv JUNIORS 397 tVrnn.i H.mcv •h B. Amy Hdrrfll Mdcon Brvdn Hdm-II Au ;uNtJ Sluirun H.imiw Athl•n jaMin tl.ittiflil Tucl.iT K-nnnifiT H.iwli- Norcross I ' aiRc H.iyi ' VVindiT Tcdrd Hjvnt-. Vill.iRic.1 Sus.in lli- iril CummiriB Jvxira Medth Lithiini.1 April Mi-mbrit. ' RiK " km.irt Christcl I li ' iiMin Athens Troy Hi-n-Hin Flowi-ry Br.inch D.in.i Hi-stiT Kfnrn-s.iw lohii Hi dun (jruunsburii El.in.) lill Alph.iri ' lt.i IfiHill Athens Christopher HimmclsKich Athens IXiniel Ho.i(Jloy Athens Jennifer HiHlgi-s Andersonville |i v I Imlges M.iriett.i Amy MoKk.inen P.iveltevilli- 1 leather Hi lbriH k l.ithimi.i Julianne I lollul.iv LaCinin e Kimbvrlv llnrne Alb.inv Cheryl Hufsteller I-nersim [Vnise llu ;es Wdtkinsville J. p. luie Athens llrell lltilst Athens Ifflrvy I lumpnoi Marietta t-rka I lunt nambriil e Maltew Hiitiherson C.rillin Alison lliitson Silel itv Hull lliivnh S.ivannah Ben Ingle Clainesville Nova human tnlK ' rt Karma jaikson IXvatur ' S IUNIOKh Morv Noll J.ickson Ivichmond Nvi|ui ' ll Jiickson VV.inu ' r Robins T.inimv Jiickson Kingsporl,TN IX ' idrt. ' Jiiliiri Alph.irolt.i Urt ' tl Jiimes RiK ' kv Fcice Diirna Jenkins Swainsburo Tao Jia Athens Veronica Jivens Columbus Amy )olinson Waynesburo Kendra [olinson lesup Judy Jolinson Tucker Richard Johnson Roswell Sarah Johnson Atlanta Yvett Johnson Columbia, SC Christie Jones Surrency Laresa Jones Decatur Shane Jones Camilla Erica Jordan Atlanta George Jordan Atlanta Jessalyn Jordan Monticello Jessica Jordan Sandersville Stacev Jordan Elberton Tamara Jordan Powder Springs Terry Kearns Palmetto Wytiker Kelley Carrollton Edwin Kendrick Augusta Sigrid Kennebrew Kennsaw Kristen Kittrell Roswell Lisa Kollman Roswell Laurie Kouba Hiram Sara Krusac Calhoun Reeta Laaksonen Athens Chervl Lasalle Suwanee Sandv Lawson Thomaston Amanda Lazenbv Snellvillc Kristi Lee Athens Jeanne Lesley Springfield, VA Joel Levy Atlanta ' jUNIORS 399 -U ■ ■—I ■ ' " « Athens Kristi.in I u hb.iunh F ' r.n.htrivCilv Norm.in Vl.in ;in.i ManvUa Brian M in ton Lynn Marti Tifton |,i in Martin l.avvri-nifvilli ' D.iwn Mds ' y 1 iomiT Lfc Anna Maynard Augusta Mi ' ndith Mayo Ci)chran Jose Eworo Mbomit) Athens Allisiin McLain MadisDn Amv McCiK)! IVacfilri-o City Su.-Hin McCord Augusta Killy McDwnald Marietta Wanshez McKennedy Decatur Jeleta McKlnney Athens Jenni McLean Moultrie Maria McLemore Savannah Charles Meaders Athens Jcannie Me.iler lonesburn Kristy Meeler Cornelia Ginny Miller Alpha retta Tracey Miller 1 ilburn jenna I vn Millv Marietta Michelle Mincey Dahlonega Ann Mane Mingletiorff Marietta I ' errv lee Mitchell Millen Stacie Ml ell IXiraville Pavid Monsour Lilburn Adam Montgonierv Cirtvnville, NC Pavid M(X re C inyer lames Dallas MvKire Athens jenniter Moore I t ' avelte lennifer Morrell 1 eesbiirg |acki|lies Morris Maru ' ll.i Mindiv Morton I olbi-ri Michelle Moultrie Wrst.rvill.- oil U)0 jUNIOR5 I Brett Muller M.ibk ' ton ioM ' pli Miilllns IVilllS Ki ' IIlIm Murr.iy Brunswick T.ir,i Nash AtliL ' ns C.isandra Neary Marietta loy Ncet Alpharetta Patricia Nelson Atlanta Yiiulanda Newton 1 lartvvcll Nicole Nevsniitli Kiverdale Lauren Niehaus I.ithonia Laura Ashley Norris Sandersville Amy O ' Conner Rincon Moriharu Ogaki Athens Lauren Okula Decatur Jon Olmstead Atlanta Sii anne Osbom Albany Ashly Overstreet Auburn Christal Oxford La Fayette Stacv Ovler Brea, CA Anne Marie Panell Kennesaw David Parker Marietta Daniel Partain Loganville Allison Patch Atlanta Jackson Patrick Monroe Shannon Penn Roswell Jov Perdue Gumming Jennifer Perkins Vienn a, VA Elanie Perry Jefferson Tonya Peters Athens Melissa Petrey Athens Shav Petro Waynesburo l.ottana Phapakdy Cornelia Jennifer Phillips Roswell Ann Pickett Griffin Ghad Pittman Gainesville Lee Powell Oak wood Russel Powell Marietta Joseph Procopio Athens JUNIORS 401 DunwiKtUy William Rfckm-r Buiord Danalyn Ktttl Bulord Kevin Ri ' cd Au.stfll Sudh.1 Rfddy Auj u-.!.! Kristin KhiHlf l.ilbum Fcliciti RicharilMin Sov.inn.ih Jennifer Rich.irdM n Albnla li-kish Rivers Sl.ilesburii Tanya Ruberts l.ilburn Clifford RtibinMin Heph ibah Jarrixl Rubinson Athens Kiiri RobinMin IXv.itur Maria Rojas Athens John Riissjler Sav.inn.ili Mathhi ' w Rudisill Athens Frevleric Rushing Athens rX ' nise S,iid East Windsor, NJ Brad S.ilnnms Athens Mami Samsky Dunwotxly Ibrahim Sanno Atlanta C;edelleSafX)Unh Spnnctii-ld.OH tharU-sV hater Harrington. Dti Shelley Schug Marietta Jennifer Scoggins Danielsville Tanisha Scott I ilh ni.i Man I ' f Si ' gler llouglasville Florence S ' lph NKK.u- Shelia Sexton NewK-rry, SC ' Wendv Shaver Poiiglasville Matthew Slu ' ahan Roswell Karen Simmons Marietta lennifer Simon Columbus Thompson Skeen tVnlon, SC " Krislie Slaughter Monroe Jeffrey SlayKiugh ( ulhKrt Irii Smith Butord lennifer Smith mm VN ORS J iTi 11 iter Smith Nortross Mdthow Smitli Jacksonville, FI, Kebecci Smith C l.Trkesvillc Richiird Smith Claincsville Sdiuiy Smith Springfield Sdnv.i Smith Alliens Wendi Smith l.ilbiirn VVilli.im Smith McRae Tobias Sneed Marietta Choi Sok lun Athens April Solomons I.ilburn Sharon Spencer I lephzibah Amanda Stalvey Waycross David Stanley Warner Robins Mary Steele Doraville Clayton Stiehl Palmetto Regina Stinson Dalton Holly Stowe Clarkston Tonya Stowe Stockbridge Karyn Strayton Marietta JeffSuddeth Stone Mountain Aiana Sustrich Kennesavv Roseline Tataw Gainesville Shoni Tavlor Athens Holly Terrell Atlanta Richard Thomas Cumming Tammy Thomas Auburn Robin Thompson Decatur Lisa Thorsteinson Stone Mountain Terri Towers Canton Sheri Trapp Rome Carter Trevor Willacoochee Molly Turner LaCrange Wendy Turner I ' eachtree City Kristen Urban Jonesburo Joseph Vaughn Jeffersonville Deanna Marie Wagner Athens Heather Wagner Shelby, NC JUNIORS 403 BUir Waldron Marietta Ali-vc Walker College Park Julie Walker Biack ihear Laura Walker Macon Kevin Walsh Atlanta Shelly Wallers Suwanee Norman Wansley Stone Mountain Calherme Warnoik Monte uma Elizabeth Waters l.ilbum Brian Walts Norcross Charlotte Webb Athens liH.lv Webb Athens Angle Wells n.ilton l.ori Wiethm.in Roswell Tricia Wilbanks Lawrenceville Christopher Wilcox Larriere, MD Caria Wilder D.ilton Molly Wilmolh Norcross Damon Wilson Stone Mount.iin Ann Winsle.iJ Tucker Mihui Won Athens Brennan WihkI nounl.isville Ann WiMHlward Sl.itesboro Deborah Worley Blacksbiir ;, ' A t hance VVrif;hl Rivenl.ile Marv Wright Albany Shannon Wright Comers Christopher Wvnn Fil ger,ilil Yumi Yani.i ,iki Athens Da kl V.incev Newpt)rl News.V ' A PeiWei n- Athens |enni(er Yeonians Mariella Ivv Vip Paveltville leigh oung |.1S[ ,T Cii-orge Ziiharchak Athens Adam uckerni.in Alliens Kyle Fnglaiul Lif ' .ivelle Amanda I ewis W Air MI " ) arSM •U)4 JUN10KS i The largest beer selling establish- ment in the xt ' orhl is in Munich, German} . Daily sales can reach 84.470 flints and 5500 people can be seated. Q: What small New York Citv nitihtckib saw the origin oi the twist? A: The Peppermint l.oimge " The time to relax is zi ' lien ou don ' t have time for it. " -S dnei ]. Harris rAiidOm RamBlilVgS Thought for the day: Sometimes you have to sit still to stand out. Vanna WJiite lias earned the distinctio)! of being TV ' s most frequent clapper. She claps an estimated 720 timet per " Wlieel of Fortune " show. i Cvc L o-yy f ivc ctxtLmt o-LLtMe. 691 ofthe776 Stupidest Tilings Ever Said: " I was not lying. I said things that later on seemed to be untrue. " —Richard Ni.xon, discussing Watergate in a 1978 intervieiv THE BRAVES BE- LONGED TO BOS- The youngest univer- jqN ANDMIV AXJ- sity student " honor m p,gg BEFORE MOV- the United States goes j jq ATLANTA to Adragon Eastimod de Mello of Santa Cruz, The Grateful Dead earned more from concerts last year than any other act-$45.6 million, to be exact. California. He obtained his B.A. in mathemat- ics in 1988 from the University of California at age 1 1 years 8 months. Q: What team won the first Super Bowl? A: The Green Bai Packers The odds of two people having identical hand- writing is one in 68 trillion. " Never give up on ivhat you really want to do. The fierson loith big dreams is more powerful than the one with all the facts. " - H. Jackson Brown, ]r. The ojficiai state insect of Qeorgia is the fwney bee. More cars are stolen annually in the USA than are manufactured in the former USSR. JUNIORS 405 Buvvdon Rita Adanrs Dim ring Tracy Adanvs VLirietlo JjMin Airlie Colorado Spnnjpi, CO llopt- Alfxandi-r DunwiMxly Carlton Alforii Butord Kimberly Alli-n Atlanta Kli abvlh Amidco Alphari ' tla Maurt ' ttc Antorsijn Athens Katy Austin Atlanta Shonara Austin Athens l.xri Bachmann Vlablelon Trrv BaJifV tKford Mmam Baker IX ' morest Lynn Battle Stone Mountain Amv Ik-ll JellerMin Kevin Benlley Athens Natalie Biniasz Tierra Verde, Fl, Claire Billman Marietta Jennifer Bloxam Greenville. SC lulu- Bolt M.irielt.i Knsli Hur.im Cilennville Meliss.1 Bowen KiKht ' lle lleuli Bovntun t l.irkslnn Meriiiilh Br.ulv Roswell Kristi Bras well Dublin Amanda Britl ;ers K.Hhelle Michael Bridges Bonaire Kali BriHime I ilhonia KimbiTlv Brown Sloni ' Mountain Leslie Brown M.ini ' lta Mailison Brown Koi ' hell. Mollie Brown Tvrone Talum Brown Dallon Krisli Brine Dawsonville Christina Brulon LawreiueMlle Roger BrvanI Appling Tamika BrvanI Macon J Hk ' , H Bk ■M UhvSOIMlUMORLb I I-— Angic Burroll CoriH ' liii Moiiico Ctibbler Roanoke, VA Lisa Kay Call Macon Jennifer Calvert Athens Shara Casella Aiken, SC Lauren Caswell Alpliaretta Patrick Cavan Kennesaw Walt Chambers I laiiultcm Michelle Chassereau Cireenville, SC Jason Chatraw Orangeburg, SC Ji-HyeChoi Augusta David Chou Norcross Tiffany Clark Cartersville Rebecca Clay Lilhurn Tom Cloud Alpharetta H.W. Cochran Marietta Kip Cochran Marietta Erika Coleman Griffin Kristen Cone Thomasville Lisa Conlin Savannah William Connell Perry David Corbett Decatur Jodi Cowart Millen Brian Crisp Chickamauga Valorie Croft Peachtree City Jeremy Cuzzourt Cedartown Tracey Daniels Atlanta Fhonda Danley Winston Joseph Davanti Savannah Hilary Davis Hawkinsville Jeffrey Davis Covington Katie Davis Smyrna Amanda Dean Jasper Stephanie DeLuca Marietta Juanjeca Dent Lithonia Kendra Derrick Marietta Gerald Dollar Douglasville Yoofi Dowell Joneshoro SOPHOMORES 407 =iff! Rich Dryc Atlantd Hfdther Edson orcTi ss Sh )un Eddy I ' lnf Mountain Mir ind.i Edw.ird Dttalur Nickv Ellu.H Athi-n- IcnniftT till ' - M.inHl.i londthan Flli ' - )i-sup Vl.itt Emmill VVindiT Ellyn Epp MadiM n Su . n Fabcr Albany Erica Favoni VVashinnlon Alicia linni ' ll VVashin tiin S)n|.i I-leastT Mi nticelU Marisa Rirrot Manilla Cabrii ' l EortM n Elbtrton Karvn Fountain Atlanta Holly Fox Diiluth lennifer Franl AupiiNla Carl Frii. ' bur ; Athens lixii Garwood Sloni- Mountain Jennie Cayle Marirlta Peter Citv IXinwiHuly Amanda Clentry t artiTsvillf IVmelria tabson Forv ' -lh Katherine CoUladiT Si. Simons Island Jennifer tlraveniir Athens Colette Creen Sprin ;fieUl Stephanie t invnber ; Atlanta Randall C.reene lawrenceville IX-rriclvCiide Shadv Dale KeKinaldllall Marietta Stephen I lantus lelferMin Nathanael Hardeman Athens Michael I lardin Kensington. VIP Brv.ui 1 lard man I ilburn 1 leather llardwiclk Atlanta Kalv llarrell I ' anama t ilv. II Ashley I (arns r, ' iv.l.r ' prnii; ' - 408 SOri lOMOKHS m P Ji-nnv 1 l.irt l ' vy Kiisi ' Miiri i,i I l,uiy;lU VViirtUT KobiiiN I lolly I Icndrix n.ilton K.ini I li ' iining Alph.irolt.1 Hri.in 1 Icnry Millun Stophonic I linlit M.iric ' lta Tracy I lilloy NIcholsDn MicliiU ' l I lint e Rdswell IJI.ikc HodgL ' Amoricus ChristopluT I loklfii Smyrna Donna I iolcl rave WarncT Robins Jacqui ' linc I lolness Collcgo Park EdscI 1 louscworth Newnan William Huang Athens Michael Hudmon Commerce Rebecca Huether Greer, SC Nancy Hufstetlcr Emerson Theresa Hurley Lawrenceville Megumi Ikeda Athens Owen Ir ' in Acworth Chiqueta Jackson Carlton Jason Jackson Social Circle Jennifer Jackson Marietta Paula Jackson Laurenceville R. Scott Jackson Rhine Shelon Jackson Newnan Susanne Jarrell Reynolds Traci Johnson Bowdon Cermonique Jones Melbourne, FL I lollv Jones Midland Kristin Jones Macon Monique Jones Forest Park Cindv Jordan Washington Meridith Keller Marietta Barrv Kleinpeter Savannah Charles Klusmann Lilburn Dcnise Koplan Dalton Susan Kuzniak Pallon son iOMOKES 40y Lai-Yi Kwok Athens Holly-M.iric LafounUinc Morristuwn, TN Erin Lamb Siin Antonio, TX Dawn Uinca Ncwmin Janie LiPrtin I linf villt ' Amily Lit- Ncvvn.in TiTe» i Li ' mmiind Brunswick Amy Ci.iil Lewis Kcnni. t.iw Staccy Lewis Martinez Tonya Lewis Centreville Nikki Lon ; Nortross Karen Lo e)oy Thomasville Jasun Mack Tucker Caroline Ma ;at lonesboro l-orrest MarbutI Villa Kica C ' harli-s Marcum Marietta Terry Martin Royston William Mason Alpharelta Monica Massey Madison lennifer Maultsbv Puluth Kendra Mayfiold Martin Leslie Mavnard Dalton jada Met all Marietta Sarah McCloud Kincsport, TN Sheila MK ord llarlwell bli abeth McColluiu Kingsland lame McPamel Tluini.islon Claire McOonald Atlanta Stephanie McFarlaiul (Villa Marilvn Mctanlev Albanv Molly Mcleiulon Marietta David McMiihael Lilhonia Inn McMurrav Ciainsville Melissa MiNab Mays 1 anilui);, N| Karen MevhiH ' ter MassaiH- iua. N Irank Mevrath Athens lulie Mickle Marietta Kirrett Mills I ' lorenu ' . SC IKV ' SC IMK AlOKLb Hr.iiuiic Miner Lilhoiii.i Amv Minkoff Doraville Michael Mize EmtTSDn Malvern Monaghan I.ilburn Ashley Moore Nevvnan Bridget Mulcay Marietta Annie Murray Augusta Laurie Nelson Winston Kristy New Winston Julie Nixon Springfield Jennifer Norris Marietta Chip Oliver Cola, SC Amanda Oulsnam Jonesboro Mark Owen Tucker Tanya Owens Lilburn Heidi Parcharsky Marietta Jason Parks High Shoals Michelle Patrick Stone Mountain Anthony Patton Lithonia Tuulia Pauhn Athens Stephanie Peacock Fairbum Clay Peebles Hazlehurst Alyssa Perkins Douglasville Jason Perry Grayson Tonia Person Atlanta Monica Peters Lawrenceville C.A, Phillips Kermesaw Mary Ciaire Pope Calhoun Jennifer Pritchard Center ille Michael Pruitt Lawrenceville Billy PuUen Wildwood Shanee Rainey Hazlehurst Bridgette Raley Lincolnton Savairi Rambo Marietta Tonya Randolph Union Point Jennifer Raper Marietta Shannon Rast LaGrange Michael Rhodes Marietta SOPHOMORES 411 J. Michelle Ricf Athens Travii Rice Htimpton Ddvid Roberta Hartwell Shannon Ruberts llovvkinNvilif Kara l.ei ;h Kobvrt nn Hartwell )aM)n Rtibinstin Carriillliin Maurice Rubinstm Stone Vliiunl.iin Cheryl Ro ;ers Tiflon Monya Ruftin Dei.itur Catherine Salkeld Spnn ;field. V ' A Carev Sanders Dallas Emily Sanders Newnan Kristina Sawyer Falrhiirn Cheryl Saletti Belle Mead, N| Lei h Siarborough Athens Garrett ScdII Marietta Debnirah Seetim ii)nesbi ri Cassandra Se ;ars Rlberton I leather Si ' mken Marietta Sabrina Sextun )onesbt)rti Brett Sharp Marietta Kelly Sherrill lawrenieville Aniv Shields l.a layette Christie Silver Marietta Kellcy Simmons Tucker IX)u ;las Smith I ■nvrenicvilli ' liilir Smilli Siiiiie Mounlain I aren Smith lleautort. SC VVisliv Snipes VV,itk.insville Karia Snow lilhia Sprinns lenniler Spence Snellville Matthew Spra ;iie Roswell Kelly Steele Stone Mountain Arils Stevens Hrunswuk I ' aiHe Stewart Suwanee Tamara Stiuil Marietta Hev kv Street Stone Mountain TUatha Suitt C ' lijitmbiis : SOl ' HOMOKKS Allison Sunipler Doiigldsvillc Ashley Swadol Moiiltric Am ind i Swint Riverdiilo Uos.iliiul Sylvester Aiigusl.i I liMtlicr Tiihtinen All.inl.i Lin Tny Virginia Beach, VA Leslie Terrell Stone Mountain Beverly Thomas Bainhridge Lisa Thomas Doraville Jud Thompson Powder Springs Sanford Thompson Lawrenceville Blake Turner Savannah Collette Van Eldik Colonial Heights, VA Shannon Vancel Thomasville April Vanis Marietta Sarah Vedrody Calhoun David Venn Jonesboro Kirk Viator Conyers Alysia Walker Valdosta Michelle Walker Fayetteville Tammy Warren Blackshear Kimherly Weaver Gainesville Samantha Week Richmond Hill Lynn Weeks Savannah Tricie Weigle Augusta Jennifer Weller Stone Mountain Melissa Wendt Commerce Jennifer Wessel Alpharetta Ronnie West Elberton Annita White Stone Mountain Chuck White Danielsville Mark Wilkinson Lawrenceville Anthony Williams Snellville Nicole Williams Atlanta Dana Wilson Altamonte Springs, FL Kerrikate Wilson College Park Craig Witmer Snellville Kym Wood Convers SOPHOMORES 413 Ddnielsville |i)hn Ad. m-s Hfph ibcih •phy nrt " Towana Anrenkicl Marietta Dell- Alabi Riverdale Satnnnlha Alexander l)i u ;ld ville Darci Allen Sugar Mill Alonda Alloway Columbus Daniel AnderM n Marietta Jamie Anderson Greer, SC Wade Anderson WlK)dNtlK ' k Alicia Andrews Stone Mountain Keith Arnett Atlanta Paul Atkinson Kennesaw David Avery Marietta Jennifer Baker (. hickamauga Julie Baker Silver Spring, MD Samuel Barbre Lithonia Rachele Bardele Alpharetta Leontien Barends Conyers Karia Baumgartner Athens Tim Becker Thomasville Julia Bedingfield Dublin Andrea Ik-nnett Roswell Bridget Benoit VVinlerville, NC kathv Bergh Brentwood, TN Jeannie Bessinger Elberton Joy Bolev Terry Carrie Bowden Atlanta Melissa Bovven Convers Rachel Brailbury Taunton, MA l.iMin Branch Cilennville Kadallah Brandy Atlanta Condace Brannen (•il gerald Allison Brever Roswell James Hringham Roswell EU abeth Brinson Athens Shannon Brink Alpharetta Amv Br H ks Ml lRi ' SllMIZN Chrisly liroiiilkird Jonc ' sboio Jason Brown Nicholson K.ilhryn iirovvn I ' lioiiicislon Kristin.) Hrown Callioun LiiQudndii lirown AlUint.i Richie Brown Powder Springs Allison Bruce Norcross Ellen Brueckner Snellville Charisse Briimmell Waynesboro Kayse Budd Valdosta Brock Bullard 1 lahira Elizabeth Bultman Rocky Face Eric Burt Marietta Joy Butler Nicholson Timothy Butler Gainesville Gordon Byrd Fayetteville Timothy Cahill Atlanta Laura Caldwell Milledgeville Douglas Callahan Marietta Cassandra Calloway Kennesaw Heather Campbell Stone Mountain Ceha Carmichael St. Michael, Barbados Kyle Carpenter Marietta Janice Carson Fayetteville Freddie Carter Norcross Chris Cawley Milledgeville Oliver Character Atlanta Chad Childs Cairo Cheri Christian Athens Betsy Clarke Stone Mountain Catherine Clary Harlem Candace Clay Stone Mountain Joao Cleaver Chickamauga Christian Cloud Roswell Karyn Cobbs Lithonia Joanna Codias Atlanta Tim Cole Atlanta Carrie Conner Norcross FRESHMEN 415 MM Jarruw Cook Ri woll Nicoli- Cop Uike Fori».l, IL Kjlhcrine Cotswiirth Clayton, MO )i-nnifiT Counts Manelt.i Libbv Covnc Atl.int.i Tanya Cr.nvtoril Allania Bt ' R Cunnin hiim Uitavi-ltf lanol tXiBgi-tl Thomson Kevin Dalrvmplf (■:ilij.iy Heather IXimaske Marietta Meliss.1 Darden Ni ' wnan M.indv n.irk Marietta Dana I5avis Watkinsville Jennifer Davis Koswell Karalyn Davis Athens Caroline Dayries Dunvv(H dv Michael De CtKq IXiatur Jennifer IX ' eken Dultith Kathleen Di ' labru|iie Boynlon Beach. I-I Allison IX ' tru ' e lawrenceville Reeina Del.inv Washin ;ton Heather Den in Jom-sboro Stjndrine Deveix C.reer, St Heather Donahue Snellville Lilonva I ' Xnibilel Ravi. ' l.in.i Duman Riverdale Kelly Drak, ' Kennesaw Steve Diiren Lawrenceville l.i ' slie Ann larle I ilburn Amy l- ' aslev KinRsport. TN Kelly Fdentield Dublin Allison I ' dce Charlotte. NC Diane Ixigemon C harlotte. NC Ho|ie Idwards Mlvrlon Jennifer Idwards aldosla Michael Hdwarils Tucker Timothy Kdwards Clayton Aladeen i:l Kordv ( ' ..iini .villf ll v ' FKt:SHMbN Amanda Ellison I Ic ' plizibali Karia EIHsdm SiH ' llvillf Tian ' V f-Tiisl Atlanta Mar ' Evans Mansfield C harlt ' s I aulk Vidalia lulif Fonder lirnnsvvick Stephanie Eield Rosvvell Marv Findlay Marietta Leslie Fink Albany dreg Fischer CDnyers Kimherlv Fleek Kennesavv l.cirrin Fleming l.ilburn Amanda Fletcher Suvvanee lamara Fkiwers Riverdale Shannon Folds Snellville David Fray Lithonia David Freeman Stone Mountain Kimberly Friese Stone Mountain Don Gammill Fairburn Anslev Garwood Vero Beach, FL Margaret Gash St. Simons Island Brad Gatewood Asheville, NO Mamatha Gavini Buford Jennifer Gennette Atlanta Timothy George Decatur Phillip Gerard C ' sted, USVI Michelle Gigandet Marietta Jason Gillespie Conyers Kenva Gilmore t iilumbus hll Cibbs VVatkinsville t ' hris Glass I,a vrence ille Jennifer (ioode Lilburn Kerry Goodrum Peachtree City Ian Goscinski Uppsala, Sweden Adam Lee Graft Marietta Jessica Grant Atlanta Sammy Grant Atlanta Mandy Graves Augusta FRESHMEN 41 7 hig Erin Cirevn Millen LoU Grivn Columbia, SC Kelly Greenbcrg AtUntii Christ! Clrwne Cjm llu n ChnstophiT Cireene Ljwrfnccville T.imaiT.i Cireor Ljwri-nci-villc LuciC.rt lo Mdnctta Nan«.-y Crubbs Sdvannah |uh inn.ih Ciunni-lLs Tjyion., SC Cdrllon C.uthrie M ini-tla Cathfnnf Haley AndiTMin, SC Earlini- 1 lall Colli nibu Hbtmy Hall Rditii ' Marv HanctK ' l. DunvvDtKly Mark Hani-N Kivordalf [Jana HankorMm Albany Nicole I lansen DunwiKhiy Rachel Harper Augusta loseph Harrison Conyers Mary beth Hart Moultrie Kalhryn Hatch Rome Kimberly 1 lavnes Baldwin l.ilv I lerman Evans Charles I lerrig Stone Mounlam l.ai|unta Herring Newnan Tidany Herring LIunwiMKlv Dominik Hess Conyers Elizabeth llickey Athens Gregory Higgins Roswell Brian Hightovver Aiken, SC Tonia Hill Thomson leflHml Rosivell Sillv HiKlges lalesboro Patncia Hm-ne Marietta leighllogg Atlanta l.irrail Holbrimk I ' reston William Hollingsworth I. ommerce Pamela Hollis Greensboro Ih, 1 Kl.hll. ll.. I R ' mpr.n ' .i I Idllowiiy Atl.int.i lullrcv I lorni. " lamus I liiskins (iiiiiu ' svilk ' Slii ' lly 1 Imviird VV.u iTly I l.ill Kri! ti ' n I ludson Alpharc ' tt.i Alisli.i Hughes Miirii ' lt,! MiTfdith lluxt.ibk ' AtUml.) Jimbo Her Statesbori) Stephanie Ingram Taylors, SC Tova Jackson Decatur Tracy Jacobsen Norcross Frank )anies Roswell Neil James Cedartown larrrll Jarrett Athens Chanelle Jeffers Stone Mountain Anya Johnson Metter Melissa Johnson Carrollton Rebecca Johnson Trion Stephanie Johnson Garfield Travis Johnson Charlotte, NC Leigh Johnston Columbus Andrea Jones Macon Kimberlv Jones Oxford, MS Leeann Jones Lilburn Sandra Jones Atlanta Sandv Jordan Powder Springs Tammy Josephs Atlanta Marya Keefe East Lansing, Ml Kappy Kelly Marietta Charlene Kennedy Tucker Jonathan Kesler Carrollton Erica Key Dunwoody Jennifer Keve Apex, NC ' Brandi King Norcross Seth Kirby Smyrna Andrea Krahn Calhoun Heidi Krupp Marietta lerona Knox Atlanta FRESHMEN 419 Di.iru Ljmbic Snellvillc KtTcn landman Atlanta losun Ldne Slati boro IcnnifiT Uinc H Oglethorpe Chns Lang Dublin Heather Lanier Albany Angela Lau Hartford. KY Leslie Law Millen Andrea Lawst n Svvainsbtjro Heather Layfield LaGrange Stephen Lee Fayetteville Angela Lee Riwwell lason Leeth Stone Mountain Todd Levin Marietta Andrea Lilly Lavvrenceville Paul Lindner Marietta Mary Ellen Lindsey Washington Maisie Kay Little I lawkinsville Mar ' Anne Little Tifton Renee Lloyd Elberton Oana l.ohr Augusta I ' errin l.ovetl Augusta Knstine l.uu c:riflin Jennifer Lumpkin Morrow Sonata Lyons Atlanta Katherine Macken Atlanta Annitris Marcxis Newnan Ashleigh Madison " Nivannah Ailam Maccii Marietta Michele Magixm Roswell Stisan Malone Cleveland. TN John Marshall t ' olunibns I ' .rin Marlui HriHiklel Slacv Martin I awrenievilte Roslvn MaviTv MilledgevilU- Kerry Maynard Ronu ' Kriitlerlv May. Juliette Meredith Mrt all r ' .lvrKrvtIlr i20 Hreshmi;n II Andrew McCann Mnriotta loil.i McCloud Kinf;sp(irt, TN Hotsy McC ' lure Augusta Torv.i MfClure Atl.int.i Jiimos McDonald Bogart Travis McElroy I la Bronton McEvven VVinkTvillo Jill ,V1cC;iaun liutlcr Nicole McGuinness Atlanta Hob McWhorter Milledgeville Christopher Melroy Savannah Jennifer Mercer Dublin Jennifer Miller Norcross Julie Miller Peachtree City Kacie Miller Rosvvell Megan Miller Alpharetta Suzanne Mills Marietta Courtney Minchew Valdosta Robert Mino Cumming Sherrie Mitchell Forsyth Alyssa Montooth Arlington, VA Kyle Moody Alpharetta John Moore Lawrenceville Rebecca Moore Bensalem, PA Krin Moorman Winter Haven, FL Rachelle Morandarte Lilburn Marlvnn Morgan Duluth Ev ' an Morrison Marietta Ivy Moss Decatur Molly Moxley Cobbtown Thomas Murray Conyers Amy Musarra Atlanta Michael Nation Conyers Erica Neal Columbia, SC Stephanie Newkirk Statesboro Ashley Nichols Commerce Craig OConnell Roswell Valerie Oatis Andover, NJ FRESHMEN 421 I isa CXium M.icon CiHirtnuy CJk ick C ' olumbui, SC Bn.in O cill Cirrolltiin Mi.llv (Mh Vt irii.-tta D.ia.1 C wfn Sni-llvilli- Mt ' liiisa Ownby Powder Springs LuAda Page Asheville, NC Caroline Panter Atlanta Hvun Park Convert Cassandra Park.s Decatur Travis Parks Cay Christin Parshall Alpha ret ta Christina Pasko Cuvton latin f ' atel Convers Niran Patel Smyrna Laivrencc Pedrick Athens Bart Pennin ;ton Haddock Courtney Peters Atlanta Kimberly Phelps Atlanta Carolyn Phillips LaGrange Julie Pitner SiKial Circle Alyson Pitlman Mariell.i Ashley Pollard Charlotte. t lenniler Pollock Marietta Stephanie Pond Chamblee I leather Prid en Mt Pleasanl, St. Christa Pucketl Milledgeville Dale Pugh Athens Natalie Kaginv Atlanta Kristy Railen l.ilburn Matthew Randolph Hawkmsville Nicola Kad ieski Alpharetla Corey Redding Austell Melanie Register V aldosia Grace Revnante Atlanta Brilt Reynolds Atlanta Michael Reynolds Mariett.i Nancy Ridit ll, ' pl.. ' il ..h 422 FRESHMEN Jcnnili ' i ' Kilcy Kiverdale Missv Rivers K.ili ' ii li, NC Miiiuiy Kobortsoii I.ilburn Adri.in Kobiiisoii luni ' sKirii l ' hili| Robiiisciii McDoiKiLigh (■lis.i Rodriguez M.irii ' tt.i YiiUmd,! Rogers I ' roiiklin C .irrie Russnck I )ii II woody lill Rytie Cnllioun Kimberly Sanders Marietta Ryan Sanderson Valdosta Israel Santamaria McDonough Shannon Schell Fayetteville Jarred Sclienke Norcross Frederick Schilling Florence, SC Tiffany Schmieder Stone Mountain Rebecca Scott Midway Michael Serkedakis Acvvorth Kimberlv Sewell Colbert ' Laura Claire Shapiro Rockville, MD Carol Shatley Clarkston Babs Sheats Athens Mehreen Sheikh Athens Nicole Shinhoster Savannah Andre Shiromani Carnesville Kimberlv Shumard Roswell Jason Simmons Athens Sally Simpson Fairburn Patricia Sims Hull Namita Singh Athens Moses Siregar 111 Lilburn Susan Sirmans Moultrie Geoff Slade Favetteville Martha Anne Slocumb St. Petersburg, FL Kelly Stancil Kennesaw Ste e Steese Warner Robins Anna Stenport Athens Premiata Stephens Atlanta FRESHMEN 423 Tjuare!) Sti-phi-ns Dawson McluiiHi Sti ' pmciv. Augusta William Sti-warl Cuvinglon Russc ' ll SU ' wman Tucker Craig Story l.ithonia Elizabeth Stonebn-akor Elgin. IL )as in Strickland Hull Cresccndfl Strom.in Orangeburg, SC ' Tncia Stuart ColluTvillo, TN llollvSmifkd ■fampa, KI. Alexa Smith KiH. ' kmart Amanda Smith Brix)ks Anissa Smith Ap» , AH Chryslal Smith )iini-sbi ri Julie Smithvvick Florence, SC Levi Smith N.A., SC l.ori Smith Norcross Matthew Smith Doraville Ronald Smith Peachtree City Tess.! Smith Riverdale Karen Sperber Siuith l.von. Ml Uana Spinda Alpharelta Stephanie Spinner Atlanta Kathenne Spotts lilhonia Andv Suggs Koswell Andrew Summers Douglasville Anna Swafford Klliiav Tandric Sweet Chambliv Sherry Swigart Valdusta larvis Tambis Jakarta, Indoni-sia Meki Tate Di-nver, CO Erika Tavlor Atlanta Michele Tavlor l.ithonia hreiula Tepevlino l.ewisburg, T I rent Thacker Alpharelta Mason Thiril kenni " ,iw Christie Thomas l vatur Valorie Thomas r 124 FRESHMEN Iij.i Thurlow WiiriuT Rubins Jiiliii Tluirni.in Duliith Kim Thiirvvanger Athens lolinetta Turner lillenwood Tracey Turner lillenwood VVendv Turner Charlotte, NC Greg Tyre Jesup Nadine Tyrell Marietta Audrey Ueberschaer Dunwoody Wanda Vance Lawrenceville Erin Vaughn Alpharetta Michele Vetter Alpharetta Felichita Vickers College Park Loan Vo Marietta Sidney Wagner Marietta Kimhlv Walker Hephzibah Nekisha Walker Waynesboro Tonya Wallace Statesboro Dandrea Walton Sylvester Kimberly Wannamaker Decatur Russell Warner Central, SC Elizabeth Warnock Montezuma Daniel Watson Dublin Lindsley Watson Lookout Mountain David Watkins Brunswick Latoyia Webb Riverdale Anthony Weeks Morris Jennifer Wells St. Simons Island Brian West Gainesville Sandra Wetherbee Athens David Whidden Jesup Frances White Leesburg Betsy Whittum Marietta Stacey Wiese Acworth David Wildstein Atlanta Kathleen Willeford Alpharetta Amy Williams Powder Springs Heather Williams Stone Mountain FRESHMEN 425 Mdrgaret Williams Marietta Inn Williamson WashmRtiin ' irv;mia Wilson Birmingham, AL Wvalt WillouEhbv Myrtli- Biach, SC Bnan VVilstm LX)U ;lasvilli ' lulif VVindum CaiTDlltiin Trona Winfrey C ' rawftird |i)hnny Winkle Powder Sprinj;s Hvan VVix Smyrna Amy Wolf Taylors, SC Slacey Wolf Manetta Ashley WihkI Lilburn Jeffrey VViKid Jones lxiro Melissa Wixni Roswell Anslec Wo«Hlbury Atlanta Amy Wyatt Grayson Stacy Yarbrouy;h Smyrna Alicia Young CIreenville, SC lonathan Young Fayetteville Peter u Duluth A BRITISH MEDICAUOURNAL PUBLISH EDTHISTREATMENT FOR THE COMMON COLD IN 1841: NAIL A HAT TO THE WALLNEARTHEFOOTOFYOUR BEP. THEN RETIRE TO THAT BED, AND DRINK UNTIL YOU SEETWOHATS. two out of three high school Q: VVh.lt town c.lils itsolt the " rnultry juniors in America today cant C.ipil.11 of the World " ? ' ' ' • " ' •fy half-centur in . _ . ... ,, . which ourcivil wartook place A: Gainesville, Georgia mi ' i " t orci ' nt ' itfi)t n-titv ma car t, too RaNDOm RAmBLinOS A holt of ( ' ;f;i Hy travels 20,000 miles per secoiul. Elephants ' eyelashes are four inches long. .M ' ) of the 776 SliipiiUsI riiin;;s Most Kiissiiins (liin ' t che« « ' " " ■ lAiT S;ii(l: " Ilii- hesl iiiie lor iiiMiiiiiii:i is Id );el ;i lot of sleep. " " Senator S.I. HavakaMu It ' s not a lie, it ' s a terminological inexactitude . " --Alexander Haig ' Tlie freshmen bring a lillle knowledge in and the Tlir lifNl iiiolinii iiiiiiiir ititMli ' i opi ' iipd in %l iiiiil ( lull 1)0(1 ii (limp loi (idmission AIDS kills 100% of those who get it; seniors take none out, so it accunuilales through the j bubonic plaaue years. " —A.I . I owell, past president ol Ilar ard killed about 40 ' d. Famous Excuse 32: " It brought me closer to God. " —Former PTL church secretar ' Jessica Hahn ' s reason for posing nude for Playboy It is claimed that you waste as much energy when you throw away an aluminum can as you would waste if you poured out half a can of gasoline. " It is almost as important to know what is not serious as to know what is. " --John Kenneth Galbraith rAnDOm RaMbUNgs In old England, beer was also a sort of breakfast food. jhree out of our American avjmen marry bu aae 23. It takes 0.54 seconds to crack an egg. The U.S. Agricultural Department researchers found that out in a $45,000 project to learn how long it takes to cook breakfast. Stanley Adendorff South Africa Lisa Byrd Athens Ting Dai Athens Antoinette Dean Augusta Amv Douglas Chester Mark Douglas Athens Barry Fleming Harlem Amanda Fletcher Baton Rouge, LA Kedrick Hartfield Macon Jennifer Higdon Macon Atsuschi Hirano Yokohama, Japan Eddie Howard Macon Suzanna Kennedy Athens Laura Kimbro Lilbum Harry Knabe Monmouth, NJ Dan Liebowitz Decatur Linda L ong Lexington Steve Mendenhall Cut Shoot, TX Claudine Pira Philippines Donna Sherrer Athens Chris Spiceland V ' onore, TN Rosemari Stalhvorth-Clark Statesboro Thomas York Bishop Steven West Columbus Marshall Tribble, Jr. Anderson, SC im : GRADUATE STUDENTS 427 ■■--»-- -{Jf Uv ' if " ' ' ' f - . m: ' " 90 What was once known as the small college town of Athens, Ga has become a thriving city supported by the interaction of the local and regional community and the University. The PANDORAstaffthanks our advertisers for help- ing UGA continue " making a statement. 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CLAYS or PAPER • POHERY RUBBER and PLASTICS TELE: (912) 946-5535 - FAX: (912) 946-3528 MclNTYRE. GEORGIA 31054 Sales ServiCf 10-6-6 Days Mo puds Go-Ka u Mni-Bikss CYCLE CITY GRAVEYARD 1245 C.lfnwtx)d Avr SK • Atl.uUa. GA 30316 Inside 285 - 404-627-2433 SUZUKIJOE (Alias Kawasaki Joe) (Alias Honda Joe) Electncai Specialist New A Used Parts EmeryerKy Pick 14) LAW ENGINEERING AND ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES LAW ENGINEERING. INC. 396 PLASTERS AVENUE ATLANTA. GA 30324 DM Of TMf lAH coHrunls 404873-4761 FAX 404 881 -0508 430, ADS Architecture Interior Design Engineering Construction Management Program Management Congratulations Graduates ! HEERY Heery International UVM . ' . ' Offices through the V. S.. Carmdti and Europe Corporate Headquarters West Region East Region Central Region Souttieast Region 206-454-9703 410-944-3700 216-328-2020 404-881-9880 For 32 Years, we ' ve been exporting America ' s most valuable resource. The men and women of the Peace Corps. Dedicated volunteers who help people In developing countries live better lives. It ' s tough. And It takes more than just concern. It takes motivation. Commitment. But for 32 years, being a Peace Corps volunteer has been a chance to stop dreaming about a better worid and start doing something about It, Peace Corps ' The toughest job you II ever love ' For more Information call: (404) 331-2932, Ext. 512 Troutman Sanders ATTORfsJEYS AT U W A PARTNEnSHIP INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL CORPORATIONS 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 101 years of exciting football. We take pride in being pan of the team . . . sometimes as players . . . always as fans. DA.W S! Carl E. Sanders ADS 431 COMPUMENTS OF GEORGIA PROTEINS COMPANY 4990 Leiand Drive Cumming, Georgia 30131 0. 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Sat Sam • 5pm Sales Hours; Mon - Sat 9am - 9pm, Sun 1pm ■ 6pm U» « a 1 • «,w 114S0 Alpharetta Hwy, Ros well 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 Othog Phone 404-794-7985 Home Phone 404-386 1420 AfL-CIO DOYLE W. HOWARD BUSINESS AAANAGER - FItslANCIAl SECRETARY INHRNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD Of ELICTRICAL WORKERS OFFICE 2315 CHURCH ROAD SMYRNA. GEORGIA 30080 GEORGIA TOLL FREE NUMBER 1 800 228 1785 432 ADS Superior Rigging Erecting Co. Richard I. (Dick) Doughty Executive Vice President • Safety Director 880 Confederate Ave. S.E. P.O. Box 17565 • AUania, GA 30316 (4(W) 627-1335 • Fax (4(M) 627-4889 Audio Video Tapes at Wholesale Prices . All Major Brands • Custom Length Audio Video Cass. 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RADIO, SPEEDOMETER AND CRUISE CONTROL SALES SERVICE JOE H IVEY (404) 688-0522 800 969-0522 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 434 ADS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. F .M C Swecpcrs ' Clarke Equipment Cleaning Supplies«Mainienance Consultanis John H. PlarU, President 2110Tuckerlnd., Rd. • Tucker. G A 30084 Office: (404)939-1970 • Home (404) 325-1970 I Wallace D. Mays, M.D.,P.C. FACOG, FACS GYNECOLOGY AND OBSTETRICS 2 1 2 REESE STREET • AMERICUS, GEORGIA 31709 912-928-2900 1 R.L. HAWKINS " Your No Nonsense Builder ' COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL • Additions • Patios • Decks • Fire Water Wind Damage • Carports ' liL • Insulated Windows Doors - - 138 POPLAR STREET . 549-7533 •,-f © itiiimed ,803) 233 7484 FAX » (803) 233 243 Distributor Southeastern Electrical Distributors, Inc. MICKEY HUGHES Vice President 122 Rivef Street Greenville. S C 29602 PRITCHARD ANTIQUES 690 MIAMI CIRCLE ATLANTA, GA 30329 266-8020 I, ( fr.lfANY MANUFACTURERS IMPORTERS OF VIGOR®. BESTFIT . PRIDELINE® mODUCTS FOR THE JEWELRY, OPTICAL AND OTHER PRECISION INDUSTRIES PHONE: 404-944-2733 FAX 404-944-7265 1218 Six Flags Road Austell, GA 30001-7599 i 1 ROBERT B PROPST President PROPST AND COMPANY Real Estate Appraisers and Consultants First National Bank BIdg Suite 369 315 West Ponce de Leon Ave Decatur, GA 30030 (404) 373-9820 FAX (404) 378-7787 SERVING THE SOUTHEASTERN AREA Mrs. Vi. Dale Evans. PveslderU Supplier of Metal Shelving, Lockers Storage Systems Business Paper, Construction Materials Supplies, Automobile Parts Accessories, Metal Window s Doors, Office Supplies, Twine, Janitorial Supplies Chemicals 404-349-5908 3720 Campbellton Road, S.W. • Atlanta, Georgia 30331 DELTA ELECTRIC, INC Residential and Commercial Speciolisf Tom Poundstone Mastei Electncian 690-9 1 74 Digital Pager 683-0202 Mobile 1 544 Walercrest Circle Lawrenceville, GA 30243 JCPenney Catalog Distribution Center Atlanta Opportunity to use your education In a challenging career In management. Send Resume to: Employment Manager 550 South Expressway Forest Park. Georgia 30050 KENDALL ASSOCIATES, INC, Soil and Ecological Consultants Robert L. KendaU, CPSS President 109 Anderson Street Suite 100 Marietta,Gerogia 30060 (404) 423-7224 FAX (404) 590-9760 Mobile (404) 550-7178 CAPITOL RUBBER GASKET CO., P.O BOX 450485 ATLANTA, GA 30345 2672 LITHONIA INDUSTRIAL BLVD LITHONIA,GA 30058 OFF: (404)482-7847 FAX: (404) 482-6400 GAWATS (800) 783-1817 cSfuju: iJi c CafiiioL Odta tSirmi ig ' } We Are Your Total Communication Source Aultiotized Cellular WairantyCenlei LANTA CELLULAR SERVICES Mobile Phones Pagers 2- Way Radios Voice Mail MENTION AD FOR FREE FEE CONNECTION $50.00 Value [Al (404) 428-3663 • Fax (404) 428-6325 LcE5 1400 Marietta Parkway • Suite 107 Marietta, Georgia 30067 GALLOWAY The Galloway School 215 W. Wieuca Road, NW Atlanta, Georgia 30342 (404) 252-8389 FAX 252-7770 Davidson Fuller Attorneys At Law DpAji Surre 100. Davojson Building 6325 Amherst Court William M. Davison NoRCROSS, Georgia 30092-3174 Alumnus Phi Kappa Alpha i ' 04) 263-6363 PHONE: 766-2633 762-1632 MOODY ' S WRECKER SERVICE 3845 CONLEY ST. • COLLEGE PARK, G A 30337 627-3547 LLU , Una.. " NO MEAL COMPLETE WITHOUT C S MEATS " 973 CONFEDERATE AVE ,S E JAY BERNATH ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30312 Mexico Citv (Jourmet BENNY BEARDEN Manager 2134 N Decatur Rd Decatur Pla a 634-1128 5500 Chamblee-Dunwoody Rd Shops ot Dunwoody 396-1 1 1 1 ADS 435 t2r Athens First BANK TRUST COMPANY First Because of You. Equjl I lousing Lender Mc-mbcr FDIC We Want To Get Into Your Shorts! You ' ll score big with our superior quality greige fabrics for all your apparel QUALITY • SERVICE • PERFORMANCE 3AILV Selling Agant and Factor lor Taxbia Mills IXII) 656-7777 From NYC (213)840-777 FABRICS There In no NubNiiliile for Niinple earin|$ — All Nueee! »i, u helher in human relalhMiNhipM or buNinesN endeavorw, KlariM Ihere. ■ A loii Ntaiulifiv: reputation for fa.st and fair pa incnt « f claims; a traik record of flexibility and innovation; consistent growth o er 3 ear — all tliise factors sij - nifS a coinpan that means t»» sei-ve its customtrs well anil lonj " . That is the secret tt Al I.AC s success. In . S years, we ' ve never seen it fail. .And we ' re stakinv; our future on its tnith. ■ dflAC i» tvrmin fitmth lifv suro ut t I ' mfttmv " f fftumh a 436 ADS step Into A Career . . With A future. You have completed a major portion of your education. Now is the tinoe to put your new-found knowledge to work in a way that will benefit you and the company you choose to serve. You ' ll begin your new career with a conviction that you have made the best career decision possible. Therefore, you owe it 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 perhaps 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 Kroger ' s accelerated growth dictates the need to fill a variety of positions suitable to college graduates. We currentty hove managerial openings to interest ambitious and hardworking individuals. Regardless of your training. Kroger may be able to offer you on 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 3034S Equal opportunity emptoyer m f v h Investigate KROGER - the company with a reputable past - before you step into your future. 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. 1 Siemens Energy Automation, P.O. Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity empk yer Inc. Vleeting the ChaUenges of the ' 90s expenenced P " „a ysis ' J % ,, . P « ' " l?on challenge and ' I CTG offers a c J Sf P -Tto " oV for an Equal OPP - " ' ' ADS 437 I 438 ADS I Congratuktions,you ' ve made your dream come tme. After all the late nights luid e irly mornings, and all the parties skipped because of anatomy, biochemistry and pharmacology finals, you ' re going to be a veterinarian. Before your new challenges begin, pause a while to revel in your achievement. When you do set out in practice, keep in mind that Pfizer will be there for you every step of the way With :inimal health products that meet the needs of todiv ' s veterin:iri;ui. Backed by sales force and technical service assistance, product usage updates and client meeting materi;ils that add value to the service you provide vSo even if your " Yorkshire dales " are in Albuquerque, New Mexico, or Canton, New York, Pfizer will help you write one success story after another (J fe Animal Health C? All (.miliim (,rvul toiil inull A j)[[ r ihl ' l ' ) " j b Janii ' s IkTridl (,inir illuslrali(M bv l)(in ,SiiM-r 1 ed «jlh pcrniisMDn iif .M MarlinM ' rcss. Ini , Nf» York. NV and Baniani BiMiks. Inc. . Sew York, NY ©IWl Pnzerlnc ADS 439 ' »vtv : ■( ; • ■%. - -%:. ' ' . : :: • ' .•. ' »y ■ •• v . ; - Ir ' K N - ' - ;N ' ;.. m. i t4r»: fi ' -?! Global Commumcations for the Future Hayes Microcomputer Prodacts, Inc. P.O. Box 106203, Atlanta, Georgia U.SJ . 30348 Phone: 404 44M617 FAX: 404 4411213 BBS: 404 44(W336 or 1800874-2937 440 ADS SEABOARD. hws Con ratu Cations (graduates Seaboard Farms of Athens Seaboard Farms of Canton Seaboard Farms of Elberton 898 Barber St. Athens, GA 30613 (706)) 549-2810 654 Univeter Rd. Canton, GA 30114 (404) 345-5571 Old Middleton Rd. Elberton, GA 30635 (706) 283-3821 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM! You can enjoy a prosperous and secure future in Retail Manageoient positionsi IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES PROMOTIONS FROM WITHIN EXCITING CHALLENGES REWARDING CAREERS EXCELLENT BENEFITS INNOVATIVE COMPANY K mart is now accepting applications for store management from college graduates with related business majors of Management, Marketing and Business Administration. K FOR COMPLETE INFORt ATION . WRITE: K mart Corporation-Southern Regional Office 2901 Clairmont Road. N E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 PYA Monarch, Inc. FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS Post Office Box 1569 White Horse Road Greenville, South Carolina 29602 ADS 441 Congratulations to the Best and the Brightest SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS, one of the fastest growing pharmaceutical companies mthe world. wishes the class of 1993 unparalleled success. ® SOIVAT SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS 901 Sawyer Road Manerta. Georgia 30062 Our science is our strength ABC Home Health Semces, Inc. Keepiin Families Together SOME OF OUR BEST EMPLOYEES ARE STILL DOING HOMEWORK rnniding Medicare-certified, quality home luMlth careha mademirs the natiiMi ' s !arv;est orv;ani alion ot its kind. We ' n. proud to ha ' e numerous Georgia graduates on our staff. It is largely due to their talent and dedication that our company enjoys such a sterling reputation. For intomiation on joining our team, call: 1-800-VVORK-ABQ ext. 8777. Offices kxattd m Alabama. Arkansas. California, Colomdo. Florida. Georgia. ( incyi. Indiana. Michigan. Missouri. Nebrasbi. Nrw Mexico. Ohio. Oklahoma. : ADS MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Athens Regional nedical Cenler ' As a progressive 295-bed acute care hospital serving Athens and surrounding counties, Athens Regional Medical Center makes a difference by providing quality healthcare for our patients throughout northeast Georgia. As you complete your nursing education you can also " make a Difference " by joining our professional nursing team. Our critical care and medical-surgical internships are 12-week programs facilitating the transition from student nurse to profes- sional staff nurse. Other nursing areas offer a 90-day orientation. Junior nursing students who have completed at least one medical-surgical course with a clinical component are qualified to participate in our student nurse work program. Athen Regional Medical Center, offers competitive starting salaries, shift, weekend, and charge differentials plus a full range of comprehensive benefits. ' {alie AlHfference! ' contact: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1199 Prince Avenue Athens, Georgia 30613 404 354-3521 (collect) Now That YouVe Finished Nursing School, It ' s Time You Were Tested. A true lesi of your knowledge and skill awaits you ac Georgia Baptist Meilicil Cenler To learn more about the many challenges and reward5 for new graduates, call [oil-free mside Georgu 1-800-334-2782 Outside Georgu call 1-800-237-7H8 Or wnle Nurse Recrvilment. Georgu Baptist Medical Cenler. 300 Boulevard NE, Box 43. AiUnn.GA 30312. Equal Opportunity Employer U ' i r I )•■: !CATFD Our Lives To Yoli Georgia Baptist MEDICAL CE.NTtR I NATIONAL UNIFORM SERVICh Since 1919 National Uniform Service has been a leader in textile rental since 1919. Our long standing reputation and 74 years ot proven experience make servicing businesses what we do best. National Uniform Service provides uniforms through rental service to customers who want to promote their company ' s image and advertising. We are a sister company to National Linen Service, and a division of National Service Industries, Inc. — a $1.7 billion company traded on the New York Stock Exchange. National is involved in the TQM (Total Quality Management) Process. By utilizing TQM in all that we do, makes us better prepared to serve customers and go the extra mile to meet unexpected needs. For more information about National ' s uniform rental program, call our Customer Service Department. Monday - Friday 8 AM imtil 5 FM 1-800-992-NATL (6285) Ciinimilli ' d Til Kr Ihc Ktsi 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 Celebrating Over 100 Years Of Georgia Bulldog Football. JONES, WARREN KALISH Rick D. Jones attorney at u w 211 Prime Point Center Building 2 - SurrE D Peachtree Crrf, GA 30269 (404) 631-3828 • Fax (404) 631-3805 155 Eagles Walk • SurrE B Stockbridge, GA 30281 (404) 474-6752 • Fax (404) 474-6892 ADS 443 EflSlTV OfG E0R 3 ' S? SiNFORD : " nii(M RYDER Ufa ?y( er Trwcilf ?e 7fa Leasing of Athens Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 730 Wlntervllle Road Athens. GA 30605 (706)548-6301 IMP iUavidson Axlinerdl ll- ropcrtics. inc. CRUSHED STONE FXDR ALL CONSTRUCTION SPECIFICATONS STATE APPROVED 800-282-7427 444 ADS CARPET TRANSPORT, INC. cn Serving The Floor Covering and Texfile Industry 495 Lovers Lane Road, SB. P. O. Box 7 Calhoun, GA 30701 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 ( ndnt KKIUM. Pfj»PDRMANCF. Resins A Coatings Division • Industrial Businks Untt PO Box 76 " ) . MaJUFTTa. Gbooow T006I • THl 80O-356-7 70 • Fax: 4O -4220I77 I 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 ADS 445 00 ' " ' -0, Duck ( jf 1 Head Vfc DL ' CK ' HE-4D APPAREL COMPANY, INC. 220 EAST ATHENS STREET WINDER, GEORGIA 30680 404-867-3111 1-800-753-8254 K • _ 1 r , f AJ i t H m t r Hb ' U PM 7 rrl ■s ' " " If ■! m ►••i ' i » 4 | | m - A ' — A Buddy Is Someone You Can Count On When The Chips Are Up! For snadun ' good umas. youl I0V8 TOM ' S daiicious snacks. Fra n d p6. nuts. canOias. craOter san()wicM«6. pastries TOM ' S has snacxs kx evary tasle every occasion. " Go Dawcs " i M Quality Snacks for Ei ' «TV ' Taste! BLUE BIRD Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete Ime of school buses. Blue Bird also produces the prestigious Wanderlodge® motor home. jtn- ' ?: » Ht— «ean«« « «« Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information urite or call: Blue Bird Bodv Company I ' .U. Box 937 • 1-ort ailev. Georgia 31030 (912)825-2021 The leadiixii builder of safe, dependable school and transit buses. 446 ADS I The WALTHAM FORUM Video for Small Animal Practitioners " WHERE GOOD VETERINARIANS GET EVEN BETTER " 1 993 TOPICS CE Accradifed by the University of Georgia VOLUME 5, ISSUE 1 Cranial Cruciate Ligament Repair Gretchen Flo, DVM. MS Michii;an Slule University Treatment of Keratoconjunctivitis Sicca David Whille , DVM, MS Auhiirn University Diagnosing Feline Hepatic Disea.se Donna Dimski, DVM, MS Louniana Slate Unnersitv Mismating Options in the Bitch Beverly J. Purswell. DVM, MS, PhD Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine An Alternative for Declav ing Cats Ronald D. Montgomery, DVM, MS Auburn University Body Condition Scoring Ned Moser, VMD. MS Veterinary Nutrition Specialists. Inc. North East. Maryland VOLUME 5, ISSUE 3 VOLUME 5, ISSUE 2 Intradermal Skin Testing John M, MacDonald, DVM Auburn University Transfusion Medicine Bernard F. Feldman. DVM, PhD Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary .Medicine An Algorithmic Approach to Polyuria and Polydipsia William E. Monroe, DVM, MS Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Endodontic Pulp Capping Ashley Oakes, DVM Louisiana State University Vitamin and Mineral Supplementation Ned Moser, VMD, .MS Veterinary Nutrition Specialists, Inc. North East, Maryland Jugular Catheterization Thomas Hribemik, DVM l.ouisiona State University F ' roper Diagnosis and Treatment of Vestibular Disease Mark Neer, DVM Louisiana State University Transplenic Portal Catheterization Robert A, Martin, DVM Virginia-Mciryland Regional College of Veterinary .Medicine An Update on Feline Heartworm Disease Ray Dillon, DVM. MS Auburn University Conditionally Essential Nutrients Ned Moser, VMD, MS Veterinary Nutrition Specialists. Inc. North East. Maryland VOLUME 5, ISSUE 4 Treatment of .Anemia of Chronic Renal Failure Joseph Taboada, DVM Louisiana State University Surgical Tooth Extraction Mark Smith, VMD Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Proper Procedure and Interpretation of the Normal Upper GI Series Martha Moon, DVM, MS Virginia-Maryland Regional College ofVeterinar - .Medicine Diagnostic Approach to Chronic Diarrhea in the Dog Michael Leib, DVM, MS Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Diagnostic Peritoneal Lavage Douglass Macintire, DVM, MS Auburn University Dietetics for Geriatric Dogs Ned Moser, VMD. MS Veterinary Nutrition Specialists. Inc. North East. Maryland ORDER NOW for the best of in-clinic or home CE programs CALL 1 -SOO-AlZd-P 119 lPlea.se have your VISA or Ma.sterCarcIUiandy.) ADS 447 Red Lobster Congratulates the Dawgs on over 1 00 years of great footbalL Courtesy of. Red » ' ' Lobster ® mm Quality parts, accessories, paints, tools supplies. Complete line for cars, trucks, impwrts farm equipment " All the right parts in all the right places. " ANDERSON AUTO PARTS CO., INC. 225 W Brcvid Street • 543-5261 250 Old Fpps Bridge Road • 546- W70 VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division ol IGI. Inc. G«orgla OftlcM WarAhouM 1 1 46 Airport ParVwoy Gainesville, GA 30601 (404)532-3621 Cofporal CXflcec 2285 E LandisAve VIneland.NJ 08360 (609)691-2411 9 ' " " KYSfiH UJHRREn Conyers, GA (404) 483-5600 Columbus, GA (706) 568-1514 Division of Kysor IndiLstrial Corp. Refrigeration Systems Display Cases For the Supermarket Industry E. SMITH BOX, INC. E. Smith Box, Inc., manufacturer ' s of corrugated packaging and displays is committed to providing quality service. Packaging • Product Promotions • Services SERVICE WITH COMMITMENT 5339 Snapfinger Woods Drive Decatur, Georgia 30035 (404) 593-5961 FAX (404) 981-2190 L!VLrLiL;j. L;JLr. TOTAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICES How bout them Dawgs! 855 Sunset Drive, Athens, GA 30606 ;706) 549-9302 • FAX (706) 549-0861 448 ADS Melear ' s Barbecue Union City, Georgia 964-9933 o I .{■. Schw.irtz Son, Ini P.O. Box 4223 • 279 Reid Street Macon, Georgia 31208 (912) 745-6563 • Fax: (912) 745-2711 J- TURBO TRANSPORT ms ' =HiF.:i-t ii! ?;-(: Handling All Of Your Full Truckload Transportation Needs PO Box 907310 Gainesville, Georgia 30501 0906 404 5322239 FUEL INJECTION PARTS INC. 2909 LANGFORD RD , BUILDING A. SUITE 900. NORCROSS, GA 30071 Telephone 404 446-3328, 404 416.8646. 1-800-727-8799 FAX 404 446-5311 IVoKCKOSJi Auto $»ale5» 5700 Buford IIw ' . Norcross, Georgia 30071 m 729-1801 lilDnYGKAVITT Huddle HOUSE INC. " Besf food Vef " 2969 E PONCE DE LEON DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 (404) 377-5700 Tha Soundd Invsstment Co. 3586 Pierce Drive Chamblee, GA 30341 404 ■458-1 679 Fax 404-458-0276 Toll Free 800-659-TAPE (8273) DOUG WILMER President Owner THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL r TO 14 ' CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION C CAPPER-McCALL CO. " REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERV 814 SANDTOWN ROAD MARIETTA, GA 30060 (404) 422-8500 • FAX: (404) 425-5860 E w ixie Chemicals of Geor gia MAC BRT tll ACCOUKT MANAGER VlicliMalll:404.880-55U Atlanta Bsapoi f. 404-383-7057 PJ.tOXIS CORICLU. EA 30531 Ollica: 706-778 -C770 Fu: 70«-77t-22H 1-800 -(83 -£770 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 s£rv;ng iuth£nt;c Roland M. Holloway Owner 912-746-8269 800-768-TENT «f l Macon Tent Rentals P.O. BOX 4322 MACON, GEORGL 31208 Tents • Tables • Chairs • Staging SULZER ESCHER WYSS INC. SERVICE DIVISION WM. DAVID WITHERS Vice Presidenl-Ceneral Manager SULZER ES CHER WYSS INC. 1831 Bankhead Highway P.O Box 217 Austell. Georgia 30001 Telephone 404 948-8086 Telefax 404 732-8025 W.T.MAYFIELDSONS TRUCKING CO., IN ' C. Post Office Box 941 Mableton, Georgia 30059 Phone 696-6897 SHARIAN, INC. • Rug And Carpet Cleaning • Oriental Rugs Decatur, GA 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 Calaclituii Canjcls 1748 Ward Mountain Rd. Rome, Georgia 30161 Quality Carpels Ollering Superior Value. Styling and Perlormance AAH WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY • MOTOR CONTROLLERS • ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT Custom Engineered Temperature Control Systems WiUiam J. WtsUy 4938 Atlanta Rd., S.E. Smyrna, GA 30080 APOLLON AUTO REPAIR Wrecker Service Available Connplete Service Repairs on Foreign and American Cars George Giannokostas • Tassos Poulopoulos 2727 Shauowforo Roao Atlanta, GA 30341 457-5868 OR 457-5519 3806 N.Peachtree Road Chamblee, GA 30341 452-0529 plixnenfeQ Stone Gate Bottle Shop 6159 Old National Hwy CoUege Park, GA 30349 996-0939 ADS 449 WILLIAM M. MERCER. INC:ORPORATEn Actuarial and Employee Benefit Consultants Over 100 Offices in Major Cities Throughout the World WILLIAM M. MERCER •NCit)VVILAriD Ihe (ileal liislc We Put III Our Lay ' s . . . Is e(|iiale(l | f ouh l) our c o ny . Fritos, r (B ' .:;aa- ,7 5rjf Our Our r " ' Dorilos. lostitos, . Our W i m Sunclii|)s. Our Saiititiis lll (.ll.ll I .|s|l I )rM I 1 v riollui ' Our difference is we know where to stay he same. Now Schlndlef. a global leader In the elevator Industry. Ixk acquired tt e etevatof and escalator business of Westlnghouse Electric Corporation It s an exciting change t1x3t promises exclt)r g iDeneflts You II see the benefits as we integrate the expertise of two Industry leoders In design, cor«tructton, rrolntenance and modernization of systems for moving peopie If you ve been a Westlngtxxjse custorr er, you II now worV with us under our new narrve But in many other ways you will see no change at all. You II continue worVir g with people you kr ow and trust You II see a continued commitment to quality. And you will benefit form our even stronger expertise as an Innovator In elevators, escalators and passenger conveyors. At Schlndler. we understand that the best way to chiange is to know where to stay the same. Schlndler Elevator Corporation 1299 Nortt-iside Drive NW Atlanta, GA 303 18 (404) 885-5370 G c O 0) ♦ FOUR SQUARE Chemical Finistiing Co., Inc. GARYN. HARRIS COSGHm ' LATIOSS BULLDOGS OWOLR 2M) CESTIRY OF FOOTBAIl! 1825 Willowdale Road Dalton. GA 30720 (404) 278-0184 450 ADS Satisfaction Is Our Product IPD Trintinjj ' DistriButin , Inc. SSOO TeacRtree ' Kpad S t[anta, geonjia 30341 404 458-6351 JSU: 1 -404 454-6236 or 936-8468 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. (404) 432-0063 790 Church Street. Smyrna 800 829-0029 Happy endini s hci in with AGAPE. Lewis Taylor Farms, Inc. Greenhouse Plants Veg ETABLE, Tobacco, Flower Plugs Bill Brim • Ed Walker P. O. Box 822 TiFTON, GA 31793 912 382-4454 • Fax 912-382-8930 1 m Jordan Jones Goulding INCORPORATED 3722 ATU NTA HIGHWAY PARK PUVCE SUITE 7 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30606 PHONE (404)353 2868 FAX (404)549 0423 Comprehenstve etigitieeritig, urban pltiuuiMg, ami latidscape archUeclure sen ' ices. 1 Ml Ml ir l lil 1 1 ' IKIi .-V lll Kin I ' I C ill tRi .lA ■i !S= Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 Rivorodgc P.irkwav, NW, Atlanta, CA 30328-4640 (■lOl) ' ) 2- l-l Alan H. Halpcm Commercial Real Estate 5591 Chamblce-Dunwoody Rd. Bldg. 1370, Suite 205 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 404-698-0440 « THE EQUINOX GROUP INC GOLDEN POULTRY CO., INC. P.O. Box 919 • Douglas, Georgia 31533 Athens Orthopedic Clinic I ' .A. EST. 1966 William B. Mulherin, M.D. Billups P. Tillman. M.D. Roger L. Swingle, M.D. R. IVllxon Robinson, M. D. Daniel D. Moye, M.D. Ormonde M. Mahoney, M.D. 125 King Avenue Athens, Georgia 30610 (706)549-1663 FAX: (706) 546-8792 ADS 451 GERALD L SOLOIytON PiMO«nt AMERICAN DELTA, INC. PO Bo» 70187 UttmtlM.GA 30007-0187 FWudMxa (404J 873-6431 FAX 1404) »73- 067 OMka (404) »77-33a7 THE MOUCHET COBPOBATION TEXTILL PRODUCTS GRIFFIN, GEORGIA 30224 1531 Industrial Drive PO Box D (404) 227-9235 lUNWiEminrj FORD-MAZDA Ronald L. HiU PrcsiinI 2740 ATLAVTA HIGHWAY ATHENS. GEORGIA 30606 (706) 54ifr-7200 ATLANTA (404) 577-7479 CoMrLiMii.vi " s Of A Friexd ' §[ wm z 000 ATLANTA CLIII! Ml Join a thousand other young AlUnlans in a variety of sports activities organized by Atlinla Club Sport We ' ve got AtJinta ' t l rg st Coed League Program with a variety of sports including Softball flag football, tusketball, team tennis, sand volleyball and more. And if you thought you just took your last road trip to the beach • guess again. We lake hundreds on trips to Florida, and South Carolina, not to mention our scuba diving and snow skiing tnps. Call Qub Sport for FUN after college; (404)842-0317 Loans Jewelry Guns Lay-A-Ways 404-766-2187 Speaalist in LIBRARY, EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS J. T. TOLBERT fxec. VUe-Preiident P.O. Box 428, Roswell, Georgia 30077 (404) 442-5490 • FAX |404) 442-0183 Engineers 6700 VerrKin Woods Dr. Suite 200 Atlanta. Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 NEBILB. SEDKIP.E. Elsym Consulting Inc. 3200 Windy Hill Road. Suite 1430 Marietta. Georgia 30067 (404)955-3101 • Fax (404) 955- 1 306 imo K. To(Jd. President 404 984-2033 (ax 404 956-8468 WATS 800-233-4902 Association Professionals ot the South, Inc. 11 65 Nonhctiasa Parkway. Suns 140 Mariana. GA 30067-6422 NKMMARK UU, ( OMPANY A Division ol NewmarV James. Inc Dalton. Georgia 902 S HAMILTON ST • P O BOX 3637 DALTON. GA 30721 -0637 404-278-8661 • FAX 404-226-2120 Unexpected Prej nancy? For 22 years we tiave provided the t)esl in conddenlial help to young women with unexpected pregnancies Call us about Iree counseling. iransponalion housing and medical care Gcoivin (404) 432-0063 790Cliu ' ci bliool Smyrna a00«2»O029 ftappy tniiings btgin with AGAPE. Qtricklands J estaurant Serving Brcukfaiit Lunch Meal Ticket» Available 311 E. BROAD STREET ATHENS, GA 64S-5187 T S HARDWOODS. INC. Mllledgeutlle. Georgia 31061 USA Poit Office Box 1233 Telephone 9124S3 3492 " WOOD IS WONDERFUL " L Sandy Springs Pawn Shop 285 Mount Vernon Hwy NE Atlanta. GA 30328 255 9485 ] LOTUS Lolu.s Cars USA, Inc. 1655 Laki-s Parkway LawrenccNillc. CA MUA} 4( 4 ' 82:-456ft • Telefax 404 ' Wf-Th-iH w WELKER ASSOCIATES. LNC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS aiMPLETE CIVIL, SANITARY AND ELECTRICAL DESIGN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT O BOX 937. MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30061 (404) 4221902 452 ADS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 94 THE ULTIMATE FOOD FOR AQUATIC NUTRITION Georgia vegetable Co., inc. ■SPECIALIZING IN FRESH PRODUCE ' P BOX 2037 • TIFTON. GEORGIA 51793 • 1912) 386-2374 (USA.) Inc. Little Parts, Big Difference. Manufacturers of plastic and metal zippers, Cosmolon® hook loop, FastenMates® plastic buckles, and pohpropylene and polyester webbing. YKK supports the sewn products industries and salutes the students of the University of Georgia! lime SwQQtwatcr Paper Board Co 3100 Washington Stre«t fiustell, Cjfi 30001 944-9350 apac) APAC-GEORGIA, INC. MacIX)UGALD-WARREN DIV. ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobb Dr., Smyrna 351-4430 FOREST PARK 767-8412 KENNESAW UTHONIA 422-1530 482-7238 NORCROSS 279-1356 FORSYTH 706 889-8112 6 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLUMBUS COLLMBUS 706 322-1401 KW 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)464 009 , v ADS 453 Wcstclox General Time Corporation 1 00 Newton Bridge Road Athen. GA 30613 543-4382 TfuSubtU IHffennct Of Tj ceUence • ' Winery Tours Tastings • Qift Shops • ' Ks taurants • Championship QoCf Course • goffUiUas • uU Service iHeaCth Spa •With 14 Unique 1(poms Open 10 a.m. ' DaiCy • 30 ' Minuus 9{prtft of Atianta I 85 ' E it 48 • -Td: l-800-23} ' ' I ' K% 19463} k% " T T Ti rrrr-rmnm Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Live Oak Landfill 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 (404)361-1182 J. W. Robinson (Robby) General Manager A Waste Management Company STORK GAMCO DIVISION OF VUFSTORK P.O BOX • AIRPORT PARKWAY GAINESVILLE. GA 30503 U.S.A. (404) 532-7041 Cabli GAMCO TWX (810 750-4524 nutRida 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 J; 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 ,v--. PERKIN - ELMER 510 Gxilhridgc Court Norcross, (icorjfiu J 0092 (404) 448-3310 I ' ndcr The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service. Leasing. Bodyshop MARIETTA DODGE 701 con MMnMY. MAMnTA • 4M4SM • 4 MUS NOimi OF CUMOIIAND MALI 454 ADS THI IIMIt lOIA OlAlflSHir IN lAWIINCf VKlf Arringt0n Slluunt IForb, 3nc, 2300 GEORGIA HIGHWAY 316 LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA 30246 (404)963-1831 1 -800-226-FORD ' SEE US ABOUT OUR COLLEGE GRADUATE PROGRAM " 1 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 Cuitkx Bunw Fboda Goii ' DAWGS! Northern Virginia Service Corp. LaGrange, Georgia (706) 884-1077 i4 Ufe4d Pijq me4ii Telephone 1-800-841-8999 FAX: 912-552-1772 Cables BURGESS COMPANY PHONE Area Code 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandersvllle, GA 31082 IQOSlNK l Sffe RS The 6,500 citrus farmer-owners of Sunkist Growers, Inc. salute the Georgia Bulldogs 14130 Riverside Drive • Sherman Oaks, CA 91423-2392 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H BUS LINES, INC. GEORGE CULLENS 448 PINE STREET MACON, GEORGIA 31201 (912)746-6441 (912)552-9570 Finest Steaks Known to Man " We also have the finest seafood known to man - and dishes for the Vegetarian. The folks here at T-Bones want to thank the GEORGIA BULLDOG fans for their patronage and hope you will continue to let us serve you. Open Sundays! Open 1 1 AM - 10:30 PM Monday - Thursday 11 AM - 1 1 PM Friday Saturday 12 Noon -10 PM Sunday Now Open Next Door T-BONES TAKE OUT 353-6908 Athens: 1061 Baxter Street.548-8702 Conyers: Hunting Creek Plaza, GA Hwy. 20 760-0580 Greenville, SC: 2419 Laurens Road 803«458-7738 Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 ADS 455 ■fflnri jirnijj ATLANTA KNIGHTS HOCKEY (404) 525-8900 (Congratulations to University of Georgia Graduates! Corrugated Gear Sprocket stocks a complete line of spare parts for destroyed goal parts and traffic ligfits (including lenses). We also maintain a supply of spare parts for whistles should University of Georgia wear theirs out and on special order we can supply new police cars. Good luck and please call if we can be of sen ice in the future vC Corrugated Gear Sprocket. Inc. Alpharetta, GA (404) 475-8929 lliippx ciutinf ' s hciiin with ACiAPH. Unexpected Pregnancy? For 22 years we have provided the best in confidential help to young women with unexpected pregnancies Call us about free counseling, housing transportation, and medical care. 800 829-0029 Geoivia ' ' .■ ♦♦A APE (404)4320063 790 Church St . Smyrna , ADS Exhibit Works Inc. 3968 Shirley Dr. Ai-LANTA. GA 30336 (404) 691-8010 " Exteriors y T,. J. T ay, Inc. 7807 Covington Hunj Litfionia; QA 300 8 (404)493-6511 Fibercraft, Inc. 445 Pine St. Acworth, GA 30102 (404) 974-5228 Akins Lincoln Mercury AMC Jeep Renault 3375 Atlanta Hwy. Athens, GA 30606 (706)546-7104 ANIMAL HOSPITAL 80 MILTON AVE. ALPHARETTA. GA 30201 (404) 475-7613 Aragon Convention Sen ices Need Waiters Bartenders $6.00 to $8,00 per hr. 5821 ParkRd. Doraville.GA 30340 (404) 368-8767 Dairy Queen of Duluth 3202 BuFORD Hwy. Duluth. GA 30136 476-7613 DflUiS BOUJVER 0 ' RSSOC. 2555 MUIRFIELD UJRV DULUTH, GH 50136 448-6665 Dick Blick Art Materials 1117 Alpharetta St. RoswelLGA 30075 (404) 993-0240 Atlanta Cheerleading Center 1256 Oakbrook Dr., Suite B NoRCROSS.GA 30093 (404) 449-0026 ATLANTA HYDRAULIC REPAIR SERVICE 1206 SYLVAN RD. S.W. AT AVON ATLANTA, GA 303 W (404)755-1668 Big Oak Seafood 411 New Point Peter Rd. St. Mary ' s. G A 31558 (912)882-6810 ADS 457 Champions Choose Balfour, the Official Supplier to the University of Geoi a! m C ' onlact your local Ualluur Rcprcscnuiivc: Stholasuc Imagcs Balfour Univfrsily of Georgia Bookstorf ' hM Club Dnvc. Suilc 104 p o Box 22 1 7 l,aw.rcnccvillc. GA W244 Athens. Georgia 30602 rclptx nc (4(M) 925-2832 Telephone: (404) 542-3171 Pax (404) 38I.773 ' ) Biilfoiir Offuial Kin SupplitTtotherniversit) ofdeooria A good sign for the future. A k. V r 1 L J _ A 1 TEXACO 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 (or many years to come i? ADS i Southeast Georgia Regional M F n I C A 1 C h N T h R 67a e of the art technology . . . a beautihd resort . . . southern hospitality . . . all advantages to good life in the Golden Isles! 3100 Kemble Avenue • Brunswick, Georgia 31520 For career opportunities call (912 ) 264-7076 or 264-7079 (colled) ST. MARY ' S HOSPITAL Proud of a 50-year tradition of meeting the physical, emotional and spiritual needs of its patients, St. Mary ' s Hospital is known for its technological expertise and canng reputation. Because of St. Mary ' s location in Athens-the hometown of The Uruversity of G«orgia-and its dose proximity to the mountains, metropolitan Atlanta and within four hours to the Atlantic beaches, nurses at St. Mary ' s enjoy a multitude of educational and recreational opportunities. For addiHorval information, contact Persoruiel Services, St Mary ' s Hos- piuL 1230 Baxter Street, Athens, Georgia 30606-3791, (706) 354-3196. St Mary ' s Is a private, non-pioHt, self-supporting commuitlty hospital operated under the auspices of the Missionary Sister of the Sacred Hestt of Jesus since 1338. IM ' I ' OKMI I I ' l 1 MI ' i (l I K RYDER Transportation Resources Dick Egan District Rental Manager Ryder Truck Rental, Inc. 6600 Button Gwinnett Drive Doraville, Georgia 30340 (404)449-1341 Fax: (404)263-7956 A RYDER SYSTEM Company a stone Container Corporation ATLANTA-EAST A Leader In Packaging Congratulations For Over 100 Years Of Football IQS Innovmtlon Quality Smrvlem 1995 Uthonla Industrial Blvd. P.O. Box 759 Uthonia, Georgia 30058 404-482-1433 ADS 459 .. TAYLOR WILSON Account Ex cutiv« 1404)349-6113 ' ■t ' ' " - We Move Nationwide " QPic •144 ICC yc-i«i «i7o aoAr ROCK boulevaro • Atlanta, aeonau socue P 9W (XM 1 7» • FAX • (404) 34»-ai2S TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, AUOO-VISUAl. VIDEO EQUIPMENT » SYSTEMS nuiP MUMUEl CTS ICCOUNTUECUTW eOOOPfACHimHOADNE AfLANTA. GlOfiCIA 30341 (404)455-7610 el 318 I800-S54-5440 FAX 404-458-2822 L. Robwt Hopkln FaW SalM ' So itie««i SOSTRAM SOSTRAM COflPOftATiON 7D UANSQi CCHJflT. sunt Z30 ROSVCU. QOEFIGIA XOTC mCINE40«-S M(X)2 FAX«44a7-iiiS C a ' ITRELL G H Cantreil Machine Co. Inc. PO Box 757 I400S bodiordSi Cain«vilk. GMxgKj 30503 (40415360611 • I X)-??; 1232 FAX |404| 5310832 Gladney Hemrick, P.C. certihed public accountants Green ' s Corner Automotive William D. (Doug) Gladney. C.P.A. WULLiO MCCMAMCS 22SO N OfukJ Hilt Road. N.E. Swia 228 Atlanta. Gswgia 30329 404 633-1415 105 Sycannortt Orrv« P O Boi 6546 Aman . Georgia 30604 706 549-7343 (404) 923-4440 RICHARD HANDWORK Pfopnalor 1200Comm«rcialCl Norcross. GA 30093 VOLVO Spenalizmj( in Voho Repairs AT T Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Burford H%vy. Chamblee. CA X34I Robert A. Dcndfr Dirtxlur Personnel Rcwurccs 404-325-5305 A I AT AT CoRtpviy NCR CORPORATION Southeast Division 5335 Tnangic Parkway Suite 200 Norcorss. Georgia 30092 Tel. 404-840-2775 A A iLaluicrn t - Assnriatcs iliisiiniiirr ifnikrrs t " v: UlnnsulUiiits 5880 LIVE OAK PARKWAY Suita 230 NORCROSS GEORGIA 30093 A A (ANDY) LAROCCO. CLU PATTI V CROUIE. Aou AttT ANDREW M LaROCCO. S i.f4 Rl JEFFREY G U4ROCCO. SAiit Rir (404)441-2712 • FAX (404) 729-9966 IV (DMroUNDINO DMK DBJVERY AVAILABU-: J4IIR EMEROHNCY SERVICF. LAW WEATHERHEAD MID- TOVVNE MEDICINE CENTER -nrTM. SHt VICT. TO INDIVIDUALS MbDICAL OHTCES- KWt ' MtVt 6«a 7(160 Digital Piger • " .1 i ' lKDMOVr AVE. NE Ml ASTA.OAJOWi I Ut .NKK W PIED.MO a A )RD DON KRIEST. PIIARM D UGITT JIM) niAIIMACUT ENGINEERING AND ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 1 U TT)WN I ' . KK I)RI T- KENMXS. w. (;i:i)K( " .iA ;«)i« -t.V EQUAL UVI ' OHTVSITY EMI ' LOiEH WEATHERHEAD DIVISION DANA CORPORATION 1025 COBB INTERNATIONAL BLVD. BLDG 200. SUITE 270 KENNESAW. GEORGIA 30144 TELEPHON E: (404) 429 9388 I .A ( AS,- 1)1- l.l-;(). MAHUEL ' S Mexican Food Mexican Foods and your favorite beverages - M»o for your dining plea.sure American Dishes " Most Charge Cards i lonored " A TOUCH OF OLD MEXICO IN ATHENS 1080 Baxter - 549-4888 iLRVINC MtTlli.STIC LARRY J. WHITE Attorney At Law S .t(anta l al ' Estate S ppTaLsd Carter H McCalium, SRA 541 Villaga Traca Building 1 1 A. Suila 200 Mariatla. Gaoigia 30067-4067 4978 Austall Rd Clay Plu Auilall. Gaorgia 30001 Phona (404) 941-9445 Fu (404) 948-3703 Phona (404) 952-9772 Fu (404)a50-1825 I 800241 6104 FAX 404 767 7831 But (404)761 ' «431 p«meo,. Phone 381 -8530 Capital Awning Tarpaulin Co. CANVAS PRODUCTS JIM WILSON VICE PRESIDENT P O BOX 90248 1401 WILLINOHAM DRIVE EAST POINT. OA 30364 Jim ' s Piano Shop 636AngNrAv«.NE Alkrlo GA 303Ca «4 17fr«XI}0(S22-9U6 D W HEATING AIR COND. 4839 Railroad Si . Suite F Lilburn. GA 30247 INC. CHARLES DOSS 921-2229 Beeper « 726-7848 460 ADS SDairiimen Georgia Division Salutes University of (Jeorjjia School of Agriculture Students Remodeling Room Additions BARR CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. Cuilom Home Ruildcn " Talk To Our Custoni£rs Before You Build " 9404) 483-451 1 JOHN BARR ' i ' . ' M lSOUTH Computer Supplies. Inc. Co%..o Jack Dress 6021 LIVE OAK PARKWAY NORCROSS. GA 30093 (404) 242-6200 FAX (404) 242«699 (800)258-7996 RIBBONS-MACNrnCM[DIA ' lASafSUmieS ' FOflMS ' PAPCR ' ACCESSatieS m ANftUL HOSPIT41. ASSOCUTTON . lpliarctta iiiinal Hospital J a HIKES. D.V.M. C.T. LA VENDER. D V.M. M. B. PERALES. D V M 80 Milton Ave. Upharcttu, GA 30201 (404) 475-7613 ' f i ICECREAM L- i SPECIALTIES 1058 King Industrial Drive Marieha, Georgia 30062 404-428-0452 Spanish Teacher Translator Interpretor Individualized Tutoring One on One Instruction Small Groups Phona 404-321-3814 ATLANTA FUEL COMPANY P.O. Box 93586, Atlanta. GA 30377 Canup Insurance Agency R j " rv DONNIE CANUP Master UNDERWRrrER GAIL E. WATER President Bus: (404) 792-9888 (800) 899-0058 Castro! • Citgo Cummins Premium Blue Motorcarft • Mystik Shell • Valvoline JEAL Sc STAMP CD DRAWER 54616-755 NORIW AVE., N.E. ARANTA GEORGIA 30308 14041 875-8883 208 Church Street P.O. Box 1027 Winder, Georgia 30680 Office: (404) 867-6562 Cnttnn States INSURANCE Time Equipment Parking Gates Access Control Sales • Service • Supplies HiiDE m iy Of Georgia. Ire INTERNATIONAL TIME RECORDING OF GEORGIA, INC. 334B MONTREAL STATION • TUCKER, GA 30084 (404) 496-0366 Go Dawgs! to Johnny ' s Hidewoy 3771 RoswellRoad Atlanta, GA 30342 • (404) 233-8026 Cagle ' s Inc. P Box 4664 • Atlanta, Georgia 30302 • Telephone 404-355-2820 2000 Hills AwnueNW • Atlanta Georgia 30318 • FAX 404-355-9326 LILBURN TIRE AUTO SERVICE Small Business Mode America Great! Please Support Mine. LARRY LUT2 Teleptione 923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Highway 29 ,.U,ne. THOMPSON HARDWOOD, INC. P.O. BOX 646 HAZELHURST, GA 31539 (912) 375-7703 cv9 ' " ' ' «s Smith Cattle Guard P.O. Box 4023 GillsvlUe. GA 30543 (404) 532-8269 LOS AMIGOS TORTILLA MFG., INC. fMm ' 251 ARMOUR DRIVE, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 USA. PHONE (404)876-8153 1-800-969-TACO FAX (404)86-8102 1 1 Need to Move a Car? Call Us. (404)305-8000 - 4 1 Years Experience 75 Offices Coast to Coast 3455 N. Desert Dr., Suite 108 East Point, GA World ' s Largest Driveaway Company ADS 461 Hall S Flower Shops Greenhouses 3308 Memoflal Dr. • Decatur. Georgia 30032 Phone: 289-0888 5706 Menxxlal Of. • Stone Mountoln. Georgia 30083 Phone: 292-8446 Compliments Of Halstead ' s Eastside BP 102 Tripp Street Americus, GA 31703 Hickman Nissan 5211 Peachtree Industrial Blvd. Chambalee, GA 30341 Brockway Associates 1626 F. Virginia Ave. College Park, GA 30337 (404)761-6686 COMPLIMENTS OF CAROLYN PRATT INTERIORS CHAHAHOOCHEE CABINET INC. " WE SPECIALIZE IN YOUR SATISFACTION ' ' •Cujlofn Cablneli ' Enlertainmtnl Cenlen •Book Oisti •Specially Wooduo rk 3254 A Peachtrre Ind Blud Duluth. CA 30136 (404) 476 8733 ' t62 ADS First Image Management 2695 -A BuFORD Hwy. Atlvnta. GA 30324 (404) 320-1643 1144 e t St.. Su 206 T 9M . e tatfia. 30075 404-552-5422 •7 tx: 404- 55 2-54 1 6 GOLDEN BUDDAH HI 2055-C Beaver Ruin Rd. Norcross, GA 30071 404 448-3377 370 7;ewfff 7 ttz. injiM-yflA. r 30309 (404) g7 6-9902 GWINNEH PLACE MARRIGH 1775 Pleasant Hill Rd. Duluth, GA 30136 (404)923-1775 GWINNETT PLASTICS, INC. SMAU PARTS SPECIALIST Stephen D, Furniss President P.O. Box 1912 Ulburn, GA 30226 ( I COBB COUNTY REALTY 2130 Kingston Co. Unite E Marietta. GA 30067 (404) 952-7070 CO}iyiVi ICATtOXS SUPPLY CORP. 2004 WEE.US KiK TUCKER, GA H00S4 (404) 9S4-2SSS Cutting Sewing Room Equipment Co. 1816 Brairwood Industrial Court Atlanta, GA 30329 (404) 321-3607 JWniC, livc. S856 IVew Peachtree Rd,. DoRAvnxE, GA 30S40 457-1341 National Capital Group, Inc. Suite 2190 Five Concourse Pkwy. Atlanta, GA 30328 804-5656 OCd " Poodle 5 flop 6151 Otd ' Hationd -unj. Cotkgt Tari QA 30349 996-3944 HOME DEPOT, INC, 2727 PACES FERRY RD. ATLANTA. GA 30339 (404 433-8211 mSVRANCE SERVICE 1080 HOLCOME BRIDGE RD. ROSWELLyCA 30076 5X8-6441 JOYLAND GENERAL CONTRACTORS, INC. 2200 NORCROSS PKWY., SUITE 250 NORCROSS, GA 30071 441-1141 LAKEWOOD BATTERY COMPANY 162 MILTON AVE. ATLANTA. GA 30315 523-0623 LIFT ALL COMPANY 1755 YOUNG COURT NORCROSS, GA 30093 (404)449-1606 McDonald ' s 41 35 Jimmy Carter Blvd. Norcross.GA 30093 938-1358 ADS 463 n GOODTIME EMPORIUM jA. y AyJ " ADULT ENTERTAINUENT TWO LOCATIONS OPEN MON FRI 1 1 30 - 4 A M SATURDAY 1 1 30 3A M DORAVILLE AlUIEun CONTEST EVERY TUESDAY 6363 PMchtree M BM 1 2 Mile Outside 1-285 454-8065 COLLEGE PARK AUATEUfi CONTEST EVtflY «rtO 1 SUN SUN 4PU 4AM 4979 Od National Hwy Formerty Dudteys 669-8731 The Artist ' s Supply Source! DickBlick Art Materials 1117 Alpharctta St. Roswell 993-0240 Mon.-Fn. 9-6 Sat. 9-5 ((Mk universal |. ' !kii-.« ' kl rn nit -it inn Kicurpoialed WAYNE N. FOWLER BUS: RES: (404) 699-0075 P.O. (404) 949-5371 ATLANTA BOX 43385 GA 30336 C , xV ' " e ' V.5 o r ' iRST AssociATi ' :s RivM-n ' , Inc. 80. Johnson I ' Vrry lid. AUanla, GA ;K)828 (4(H) 840-0444 J. T. Tolbcn President ' The ?{ationai Libranf ' Bindery Company ' OF GEORGIA. L C UBRARY, EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS P O Box 428. RosweU. GA 30077 100 llembrec P»it Dnve. Roswell. GA 30076 Phone: (404) 442-5490 FAX: (404) 442-0183 EMPORIUM Congratulations Over 100 Years Of Georgia BuUdog Football! Ron Holcomb 6812 Shannon Parkway Union City. GA 30291 964-0762 CO ' plimen Q Chad ' s Bar-B-Q Wwy. 306 Hwy. 369 Cumniings, GA 30130 (404) 887-6256 ITlaa lTl Clays, Inc. CLAYS or PAPER • POHERY RUBBER and PLASTICS TELE: (91 2) 94( 5535 FAX: (912)946-3528 MclNTYRE, GEORGIA 31054 04 ADS Congratutations Ctass of 1993 Advertising for this ycarSoofiiuas prcfessivnaUy marketed By CoCfegiate Concepts, Inc., JAtCanta, Qeorgia. l e cordially ininte inquiries from faculty advisors, editors and puBCishers ' representatives regarding a similar project for your institution. Callus toll free at (800) 338-0107. ADS 465 998-8686 •41 jSAN I AUDI. INC. 1090 HoicomD Bridge Road, Rosweii. Georgia 30076 _7n£ dtalLMhifi thai i Jiffcujd Law ()nic:iis Of William V. IL ll, Jr. Slti-e 700 315 VV. Ponce I)i-: Lix n Avenue Dr A ' niK, Gw)KfviA 30030 Congratulations From The Executive Board and Entire Membership of Local 882, UAW 337 Central Avenue Hapeville, Georgia 30354 Hell Capital Management, Inc. Investment Management Services For Institutions, Corporations and Individuals Suite 1(X) - 1 1(X) Circle 75 Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404)952-7039 Distributors International 6600 BEST FRIEND ROAD NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30071 (404) 242-9696 The Complete Fulfillment and Printing Facility cilphci The Solderability Company World ' s leading supplier ol solder, soldering related materials and instruments to the Electronics Industry 200 Technology Drive • AlpharelU. GA 30201 • (404)475 6100 Wayne McKendree Contractors, Inc. Construction Management P O Box 1 838 Marietta, GA 30061 General Contractor Wayne McKendree President (404) 425-4298 Fax (404)425-4299 Beeper (404)280-0358 RABERN - NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering 727 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 377-6436 MEDICARE • INDEPENDENT • MEDICAID •I AM THE TRANSPORTATION MAN MARSHALL NEWSOME N.E.T. D.fVI.E. Transportation Service Durable Medical Equipment Office: 471-6942 Office: 477-6207 PO Box 870236 Morrow. GA 30260-0236 Non Emergency Transportation Complete Line of Medicol Equipment dc Majors Scientific Books, Inc. MEDICAL. NURSING. DENTAL. LAB COATS. SCRUB SUITS MEDICAL INSTRUMENTS • WELCH ALLYN. TYCOS. LITTMANS.ETC MARY GLENN LANDT. Manager 141 NORTH AVENUE, N E - ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308 404873 3299 (FAX) 404 888 9427 • 800 231 3229 Compliments of i 0lktJa3GS(§ SoDQPcsQcpgxs (Sami jxBms (404) 3$I-501I Robbie McLean, sue, wcr ' ' %fc Broker Associate » " " N Active Life Member Harry Norman 2 Million Dollar Club 1992 Member, 4 Million Dollar Council Realtors® (404) 977-9500 Ext 714oHice (404) 971-1807 residence Since 1930 (404) 977-5343 tax (404) 393-5800 digital pager 551 Johnson Ferry Road Manetta. Georgia 30068 -166 ADS .....A ' - POOD MARKETS •» P Puturatter P.O. Box 4505, Atlanta, GA 30302 CODARAM EQUIPMENT CABINETS Clean Up Your LAN Environment Many types available and in stock CODARAM ■ tOfporitJon • The Network Problem Solver 4040 Nine McFarland Rd. Suite 800 Alphareita, GA 30201 Fax: (404)664-3610 Call: 800-726-0258 or (404) 664-3510 lACVF The International Association Of Cancer Victors Friends Inc. 7740 W. Manchester, Suite 110 Playa del Rey, Calitornia 90291 (213) 822-5032 and 5132 Dr. Marie S. Steinmeyer President Chmn of Board 3985 Lynfield Court • College Park, GA X349 R-6 (404) 349-2338 • PATRICIA O ' STEEN Presidenl STAR TRAINING COUNSULTING, INC. 2132 Druid Oaks N.E., Atlanta, GA 30329 • (404) 633-7SS7 PERSONAL INJURY, WORKER ' S COMPENSATION AND IMMIGRATION S. GEORGE HANDELSMAN ATTORNEY AT LAW PERSHING POINT PLAZA SUITE 180 1375 PEACI-rTREE STREET NE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 (404) 522-0777 FAX 673-3335 University of Georgia Supporters Portraits Unlimited Ctiarles N. Pursley Ramada Jel yll Island Transfiguration Cattiolic Ctiurch Travis Delviery White Chapel Memorial Gardens Southeast Auto Salvage Specialty Promotions Stephan Company Sunblet Materilas Handling Target The Cabinet Shoppe ADS 467 Legendary Performers Congratulations Graduates! You are approved at Roswell Jeep Eagle on one of these legendary performers . . . BUY OR LEASE lU- ' 1 1 -J= « Wiin copy ol Diploma, venticaiion ot employment, subject to income requirements. ROSVUeL-L. WEVE GOT A GOOD THING GOIN ' Jeep ■4W Era 11100 Alpharcua Highwav • Roswell Georgia 30076 998-6150 Client Server Technologx ' Tmining Progi-am Dun ii liradstreet SofUvare Services, Inc., ihc recognized leader in applications software, is recruiting high potential candidates for their entry-le ' el Career Develop- ment Program. This program provides highly motivated individuals with the opportunity to gain a foundation for building a career in the data processing industry as a Systems Kngineer involved in the development and support of client ser ' er applications. Specific training will focus on client scA ' er technology to include SYB.ASE, POWKKIUlil.DKR, GUI, SQL, and Windows. Successful candidates must have an undergraduate or .Master ' s degree (Computer Science, Information Systems, etc.) with some course work involving i ' C technolog ' . Work experience with financial systems and ' or workstation technology is a plus. Dun S Uradstreet Software offers a challenging work environment, recojlnltion fur .ichieveinent and a comprehensive salar ' and benefits package. Send your resume, in confidence, to Dun i IJradslreet Software, :} ' ( ' i, ' ) I ' eachtree Koad, SA... Atlanta, CA 30326. Attn: Recruiting. Principals please. An fi iui opporlunilv emptoytr M F IW. I ! A OT7 VIM 466 ADS o V ' ts Q Purina Mills, • Blackshear • Gainesville • Lumber City • Macon P. O. Box 4607 Macon, Georgia 31213 (912) 788-5697 , « o„, _ sr Timber Products Inspection, Inc. • Inspection • Testing • Quality Control Howard T. Powell - President Class of 1950 Western Division P.O. Box 20455 • PorUand, Oregon 97220 (503) 254-0204 Eastern Division 884 S. Blacklawn Road • Conyers, Georgia 30207-0919 (404) 922-8000 CertaiiiTeed employees produce enougli high quality insulation each year to insulate more than 250,000 new homes all over the South. Quality made Certain ... . . . satisfaction guaran Teed ! CertainTeed El Athena Industnal Park Athens, GA 30613 (706) 546-9005 ' i L GREEN DEVELOPMENT GO DAWGS! John R. Green 260 N. Milledge Ave. Athens, GA 30606 (706)546-1509 OFFICE (706) 549-4460 HOME ADS 469 F I r. -Ti ' i, Ai ' T 1 J, I. ' I TA , M. Jl., il. ' i :IA PUBLIC POW Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 Kivcrcdgo Parkwav, NW, Atlanta, CA 30328-4640 (404) 563-03(X), EOE M-F BioGuard Pool and Spa Products Relax. Bring your pool to BioGuard. Bio-l b, inc., 627 East College Avenue, Dccafur, GA 30031 Perry, Overcash Co., P.C. I7S5 Thr Eichangr. Sullr 330 AtUnK. Ciorgu 30334 (404) 952-6707 WiUum C. Ovcrcjsh Criiifird Public Accountant I lomc (404) ' K3-.10A=; f T m . DIXIE CRANE SERVICE " 1855 Dickerson Dr. Mablelon. GA 30059 Sally Phillips (404) 696-3434 President Fax (404) 696-5950 pVimeo O, OLYMPIAO 2250 Northwest Parkway, Suite H Marietta. GA 30067 955-1279 Southeastern Data Cooperative, Inc. RAY MILLER Chief Executive Officer 2872 Woodcock Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Phone: (404)452-1181 UNIVERSITY SYSTEM CENTER • GWINNEH ♦ Dekalb College ♦ Georgia State University ♦ Univeristy of Georgia 1301 ATKINSON ROAD LAWRENCEVILLE, GA 30243 " | (404)995-2195 ( " " MMintSwvhM Oigitel Imeting talfafiM V MimNmMM( Drdting I uipmiiit t l u yp hl T idawajT 404-B76-2S00 t U 7 W PMC trM Si NE AOanu G«y9 ySSM 3f09 PiUm»Mt IZ .. mS f4(UMU.. 30305 1404) 262-7379 T ' dxMtAtuut e tautttMt Conipliments ol OIIJEDl rMJr TM£ KX C»OUf Otimeda Inc Medical Engineering Systems 2850 Colonnades Court. PC Box 4225 Norcross. GA 30091-4225 404 448 6684 I ' ADS Patrons Dr. Mrs. Ephraim Basseey Jane Dameron Black Mr. Mrs. Ben Blatt Dr. Harry W. Nancy Brown Mr. Mrs. W.L. Brown Oliver Daisy C. Character Sr. Mr. Mrs. John S. Clements, Jr. Alex F. Daley, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Gregory J. Durrence Brenda Philip Etheridge Ron Susan Evans Kurt Cheri Farhy Dr. Mrs. Herbert Fields In Memory of Catherine R. Findley Roy W. Freeman, Jr. Susan B. Freeman Mr. Mrs. Richard V. Galliard The Gammons Perry Nancy Gentry Maureen Charles Golia Mr. Mrs. W. T. Greer, Jr. Mr. Mrs. C. H. Hargrove, Jr. Betsy Harrison Mrs. J. Burton Harrison Mr. Mrs. Reed Hatfield Dr. Mrs. F. Barry Hodges III Leigh Ann Hodges Mr. Mrs. Jack Holbrook Lawrence Kirk Jones Key Software Systems William M. McClarin Jr., M.D. John E. McEnroe, Jr. Loretta A. McEnroe yif iv yy • ••••••••• r ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 1994 Pandora Donors Ralph Lyric Ogden Ernest Margaret Parker Sharon B. Pett Oscar Pam Salvatierra Mr. Mrs. Ronald L. Shapiro Sonya K. Shumate Mr. Mrs. Jimmy Thompson John T ' Lene Tillotson Joe Sue Tuggle Melanie Vaughn Congratulations James Wendell Walls from you parents! Walsworth Yearbook Company Ken Pat Wade Anna Westbrook Sponsors Mr. Mrs. Alvin Appletoft Richard Barbara Babcock Tony Amila Boakes Becky Bond Charles F. Booth Hope L. Booth Mr. Mrs. Clarence F. Breckenridge Mr. Mrs. Gary R. Bunn William T. Cantrall Crystal Chayavadhanangkur Laura Clements Amy Melissa Covey Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Covey Bryan F. Cribbs Vicki Cribbs Tom Fave Crumblev Mr. Mrs. Donald L. Davis Guillermo (Bill) Diaz Sr. Mr. Mrs. Wayne M. Drye Charlie Cindy Eicholtz Isao Emdo Dr. Mrs. Bruce Foster Murray Sandra Freedman Lilly Gary Garrett Maxine Michael Gorchov Clinton R. Gordon Diallo A. Gordon Rick Regina Greer Lester Joan Hale William D. Hasty Jr. Mr. Mrs. James Hoffner Raiford Johnson Sherrie Johnson Norm Faye Knight Mr. Mrs. Ted Krick Malinda McLendon Michael McLendon John Anthony Mesards Walt Jane Miller Kathleen J. Owens Jean Roach Charles D. Sankey Mr. Mrs. Alan Shear Diane S. Shepard John L. Shepard Carole Jerry Stine Bob Sullivan Gloria Evelyn Taylor Clara Irwin Traver John Heidi Wallace Michael Jane Walsh DONORS 471 1994 Pandora Staff i i Executive Staff Classes • •••••••••••••••••••••••a- Kristin Schmalz 1 Adorn Zuckorman Kristen Cone, Editor Kimberly Shumard 1 Editor in Chief Corinne Leyden, Assistant Nevada Smith 1 Heather Adams Heather Wagner ■ tM Nntalic DiipsDii Operations Manager Dawn Lanca m . Jason Lane Acknowledgements i CM 1 c. Melissa McNab Department ot Student Activities- 1 mJ Kelly Sherrill Amanda Swint Student Activities Business Office J Business Manager Photo Express sH Features Office of Public Information ' 2 Jo Stephen Jones Kevin Raub, Editor Sports Information i Photography Coordinator Casey Mclndoo, Assistant The Picture Man Clil Jason I lattield Carl Wolf Studios Dawn Wilson Jarrad 1 lolbrook Sammy ' s Away Down S . uth ' , - I ' hoto Manager Susanne Jarrell Atlanta Olympic Committee [ Anne Marie Pannell Dr.Bill Porter | Academics Jerry Anthony 1 ru le V i. ' 1i;1l ' , j-ditor Greeks Candice Sherman j , ■ ■ C ollette Van I ' ldik, Assistant Anna Throlkeld, Editor Steve Mendenhall ll Itil Irnnv Blix Allison Rubenstein, Assistant Laura Petix 1 lope i;dvvards Kristen Beighti l Laura Wineholt , Michelle Mincey Michael Moore Pat Cornelius i Dan Troy ., Sarah Vedrody Nan Peterson Uly. Athletics Jenny Phillips Anslee Woodbury Chrvs Brummal Kim Puckett [ Ill Tonya Stovve, iiditor 1 Julie Mickle, Assistant Photography ' Jeannie Bessinger TracN , J.inis ■ James Chafin Rachel Blatt f I Julie Davis Walt Bowers Michael Crimes Marisa Forrest 1 Ilvse Ciouse Scott C.oldstri hm 1 1 Krisicn 1 kidsiMi Allan 1 lallman lenniter Ji hnson I leather i lolbrook Kori Robinson Rebecca Moore Carol Shatley John Rossiter i IVANHORA t;TAFFXr Ark:Mf " )VVI rr " r.FMrMTc: 1994 Pandora Index aron, Jane 345 belkop, Shayne 394 bichahine, Rima 359 dachi, Misa 359 dair, Stephen 290 dams, Amy 359 dams. Bo 359 dams, Charlotte 359 dams, Christy 394 dams. Heather 414 idams, John 414 idams, Karla 406 idams, Katie 394 idams, Rita 406 vdams, Tracy 406 idams, Wendy 394 vdamson, Anja 345 idamson, Meg 218 vdcock, Maria 359 iddaman, Scott 359 iddison, Lucy 394 idendorff, Stanley 427 Adrian, Ninnie 349 ' .fro-.American Ensemble 307 " igan, Rebecca 394 iglialoro, Chene 394 hrenkiel, Towana 414 Umes, Adelle 359 Vir Force ROTC 317 Urlie, Jason 406 Mcer, Tonya 394 Vkins, Kimberly 359 Mabe, Olukunle 359 Mabi, Dele 414 ilalof, Scott 359 ilbrecht, Jennifer 394 ilexander, Antoinette 359 ilexander, Bridget 345 ilexander. Holly 359 ilexander, Hope 406 lexander, Samantha 414 il ford, Candace 359 Iford, Carlton 406 ilfred, Tricia 359 ■ Han, John 240 ' lien, Darci 414 lien, Kimberly 406 lien, Nona 359 lliston, Susanne 359 lUoway, Alonda 414 ' Imond, Scott 78 Alpha Chi Omega 186, 194 ,195 Aycock, Mathew 394 Alpha Delta Pi 196, 197 Alpha Gamma Delta 198 199 Alpha Gamma Rho 236 237 Alpha Kappa .Alpha 186, 200 ,201 y Alpha Oniicron Pi 202 203 Alpha Phi Omega 288 Alpha Tau Omega 238 239 Alvermann, Donna 76 BAC 299 Amideo, Elizabeth 406 BACCHUS 316 Amis, D.J. 343 Babb, Susan 359 Amoh, Daniel 105, 359 360 Babcock, David 360 Anderson, Daniel 414 Bachman, Lori 406 Anderson, David P. Dean 112 113 Bacon, Kimberly 360 Anderson, Jamie 414 Baer, Kevin 360 Anderson, Jeff 394 Bagarozzi, Elizabeth 360 Anderson, Julie 359 Bagley, Jason 394 Anderson, Mark 359 Bagwell, Levette 394 Anderson, Natasha 394 Bailev, Corey 350 Anderson, Shandon 154, 155 ,157 Bailey, Kelly 360 Anderson, Wade 414 Bailey, Trey 406 Anderson, Wyatt Dean 68, 69 Bain, Andrew 394 Andrews, Alicia 414 Bain, David 360, 362 Andrews, Jeannine 359 Baker, Allen 394 Anstine, Hadli 162, 163 Baker, Jennifer 414 Ante, Nicole 359 Baker, Julie 414 Antersijn, Maurette 406 Baker, Miriam 406 Apperson, Kevin 359 Balchunas, Kari 360 r r ' Apple, Robert 359 Baldwin, Michelle 394 r r ' Appleby, Tracy 359 Ballard, Nathan 257 Araki, Shiho 394 Ballroom Dance Club 310 Arenas, Pete 118, 119 Band 322-329 Armstrong, Kevin 359 Bangs, Lance 360 Armstrong, Lori Armstrong, Scott Army ROTC 394 Banister, Timothy 360 152 Baptist Student Union 298 295 Barber, Alan 74 Arnett, Ashley Arnett, Keith 359 Barber, Angela 360 414 Barber, Jay 360 Arnette, Stephanie 359 Barber, Katherine 360 Arnold, Erik 359 Barbre, Samuel 414 Arnold, Frank 394 Bardele, Rachel 414 Arthur, Amy 394 Barends, Leontien 414 Ashbury, Beth 202 Barfield, Jessica 360 Askew, David 359 Barfield, Lynn 394 Askue, Braden 82 Barge, Betty Phan 360 Astin, Melissa 394 Barker, John 360 Atkins, Kathy 359 Barkley, Allison 360 Atkinson, Paul 414 Barkley, George 360 Atwater, Brian 394 Barnes, Cammie 360 Auckland, George 394 Barnes, Cassandra 394 Auslander, Chuck 16 Barnes, Kimberly 360 Austin, Clinton 359 Barnes, Shannon 394 Austin, Katy 406 Barnes, Walletta 360 Austin, Shenara 406 Barnett, Anna 360 Averv, David 414 Barnett, Wilkes 360 Barolet, Craig 394 Barrett, Gary Dr. 68 Barrett, Tangela 360 Barron, Camille 360 Barrv, Drew 154 Barrv, Paula 46 Bartkow, Alison 342 Barylax, Alex 118 Baseball 116-118 Bass, Erika 360 Bass, Sarah 360 Bassett, Laura 360 Baston, Susan 360 Batchelor, Kimberly Batten, Sonja 360 360 Battle, Lynn 406 Baumgartner, Karla 414 Baumgartner, Paula 361 Baurele, Jack 168 Bautista, Dexter 361 Baxter, Adele 361 Beane, Joseph 361 Beasely, Ginny 205 Beasley, Maury Beauford, Debora 135 361 Becker, Tim 414 Bedell, Mark 394 Bedford, Allison 361 Bedingfield, Julia 414 Bedingfield, Kriston 224 Belain, Joanne 394 Bell, Allyson Bell, Amv 361 406 Bell, Kevin 394 Bell, Olivia 361 Bell, Scarlett 230 Bellnier, Heather 361 Belz, Tom 350, 351 Bemvenuti, Liciana Benedict, Shari 132 361 Benfield, Joseph 361 Bennett, Andrea 414 Bennett, Ellen 96 Bennett, Jason 361 Bennett, Kimberly 394 Benoit, Bridget Benson, Dave 414 .344 Benson, Jay Bentley, Kevin Benzel, Shannon 361 406 361 Bergh, Kathy Berry, Ellen 414 394 Berry, Katy Berry, Michael Bertelsbeck, Karen 224 361 394 INDEX 473 King it Possible to F . ' leather 361 -.t-r, leannie 414 294 u. 154 B. ISi 291 Bvlj I licl.1 I ' l 240, 241 Bfvi ' ll. Amdnda 361 Bfvell, Sicphanii ' 361 Bibb. Jennifer 361 Bibb, Ki-lly 361 Bicrhuizen, William 361 BilvH, Krisli 361 Billin|i;s, Lalresa 361 Billions, David 361 Bing, Krislie 361 Binia»z, Natalie 406 Birdcall. Nancy 361 Bishop, Kandy 102 Billman, Claire 406 Btttner, Jenifer 361 Black, Deanna 361 Black. Karen 78 Blackman, Low 361 Blackmun, Trudy 349 Blake, Knoxie 197, 394 Blakenstein, Katie 394 Bland, Oede 230 Bland. I ' aul 394 Blanken llp. Amy 230 Blankenship. Bryan 311 Blankenship, janine 361 Blechman, Caren 361 Bli , lennifer 361 Block and Bridle 313 Bloxam. lennifer 406 Bliimenfield, Stephanie 362 Blumer, loe 361 Blumer, John 361 Boakes. Alex 362 Bobb. leremy 362 Bobick. Bryna 198 Bo ard, Vlaruja 362 Bo ;dona!i. Tony 126 Bosh?., lav 25S Bohan. Amy 362 Bohannon, Cathy 222 Bois. Christine 362 Boland. Charles 362 Boley, |oy 414 Bolt. Julie 406 Bolt, Kather.ine 362 Bolterstein. Lori 362 Bond, Elizabeth 362 Bonvik, Oyestein 362 Booi. Janice 362 Booker. Tangela 362 Boram, Krisli 406 Borland, Kit 362 Uotloms, Aiulre.i 191 219,353,362 Bonn. D.inia 362 Houtelle, Brian 394 Boutwell, Meredith 14. 15 Bowden. Carrie 414 Bowen. Angela 237 Bowen, Christy 362 Bowen, Dana 362 Bowen. Melissa 406, 414 Bowen, Mimi 362 Bowers, Melody 362 Bowers, Walter 362 Bowick, Richard 362 Bowles. Kelli 395 Bowles, Richard 362 Bowman, Carin 395 Boyd, June 269 Bov.l 1 atosha 362 Bov.l Wendv 395 Bi ' Miion. Heidi 406 Pr,i. k. lennifer 395 idburv, Rachel 414 ind Your Friends Bradford, Norma 362 Bradley, Eric 362 Bradley, Tanya 395 Brady, Meredith 406 Brambletl, Hunter 362 Brambley, Bonnie 362 Branch. Jason 414 Brandsha. Anneke 362 Brandy. Kadallah 414 Brannen. Candace 414 Brannen. Kimberly 395 Brannon. Mike 362 Brannon. Sarah 222 Brantley. Tonya 363 Brasweil. Kristi 406 Braswell. Lori 363 Brazzeal, Cheree 363 Breakfield, Francene 395 Breckenridge, John 363 Bredemann, Adria 14 Breier, Cheryl 363 Brennan, Jaci]ueline 363 Brenner, Cheryl 395 Brewer Brown, Mary 222 Brewer, Bobby 168 Brewer, Kristy 363 Brewster, Jennifer 78 Breyer, Allison 347, 41 Bricker, Jane 363 Bridgers, Amanda 406 Bridges, Michael 406 Bridges, Todd 395 Bridges, Valaurie 363 Brightman, James 363 Bringham, James 414 Brinson, Elizabeth 414 Briscoe, Caywood 363 Briscoe, Charles 363 BritI, Oscar 363 BrcKk, Kimberly 205, 207, 363, 395 Brock. Shannon 414 Brodie, Erin 363 Brooks, Amy 414 Brooks, John 363 Brooks, Stephen 363 Brooks, Tammy 363 Brooks, Wayne 363 Broome, Kali 406 Broughton, Keith 395 Brouillard, Christy 415 Brovet, Tori 363 Brower, Deidre 363 Brown, Amanda 363 Brown, Barbara 363 Brown, Derek 363 Broivn, James 363 Brown, Jason 415 Brown, Kalhryn 415 Brown, Kathy 395 Brown, Kimberly 40h Brown, Knstina 415 Brown, LaQu.inda 415 Brown, Leslie 406 Brown, Lillian 363 Brown, Lisa 208 Brown, Madison 406 Brown, Mary 395 Brown, Mollic 406 Brown, Richie 415 Brown, Stephanie 395 Brown, Tatum 406 Brown, Thaddeus 395 Brown, Waller 395 Brownslein, Karen 395 Bruce, Allison 415 Bruce, Kristi 406 Brueckner, Ellen 415 Brummell. Charisse 415 Brummond. Becky 363 Brviton. Christina 406 Bryan, .Matthew Bryant, Roger Bryant, Tamika Bryson, Chris Buccino, Alphonse Dean Buchanan, Richard Buck, Stuart Buckelew, Mary Bud, Kayse Buerkle, Andrea Bullard, Brock Bullard, Melissa Bullard, Sam Bullock, Devonna Bullock, Stephen Bultman, Elizabeth Bunnell, Susan Buraski, Lisa Burgess, Andrea Burgess, Michelle Burgstiner, Lee Burkingstock, Bryan Burks, Wenona Burnett, Angela Burnett, Coleen Burnett, Michael Burnette, Jeff Burnham, Jeffrey Burns, Barclay Burns, Brian Burns, Johnathan Burns, Kathy Burrell, Angie Burris, William Burroughs, James Burruss, Ruth Burt, Bonnie Burt, Eric Bush, Paris Bussell, Devita Butler, James Butler, Joy Butler, Rob Butler, Timothy Bvnum, Sherry Bvnunm, Lea Byrd, Cynthia Byrd, Derrick Byrd, Gordon Bvrd, Lisa e Gabbler, Monica Gahill, Timothy Gaboon, Caroline Cain, lennifer Caldwell, Allison Caldwell, Laura Galicchio, Silvia Call, Lisa Kay Callahan, Douglas Callison, Christopher Callowy. Cassandra Calvert, Jennifer Calvert, Tracie Cameron, Allison Campbell, Dena Campbell, Heather Campbell, |ohn Cannon, Michelle Cantrell, Mark Cardelli, Robert Garden. Chris CARIBSA Carlson. Carolyn Carlson, Lesley 363 406 406 241 77 363 395 363 415 395 415 363 363 363 364 415 364 364 364 395 395 364 364 395 364 186, 269 249 364 364 364 364 395 407 364 364 364 395 415 395 169, 364 364 415 134 415 364 364 395 151 415 427 ; 407 415 341 364 222 415 91 407 415 364 415 MA. 407 353 395 364 415 395 201, 395 348, 349 364 249 289 99 364 Carlton, Christopher Garmichael, Celia Garmichael, Cheryl Garn, .Maryam Carpenter. Kyle Carr. Jennifer Carroll. Lisa Carroll, Mark Carson, Janice • Cartee, Arthur Garter, April Garter, Freddie Garter, John Garter, Kerry Garter, Kristi Garter, Rebecca Case, Garla Gasella, Shara Casey, Ben 2f , Casey, Kelly Gasper, Jeff Gastleberry, Steven Caswell, Lauren Cathey, Laurie Gavalli, Joe Cavan, Patrick Cavender, David Cawhern, Candace Cawley, Chris Center, Kimberly Chambers, Sherri 16, Chambers, Walt Ghambliss, Lacy ' Ghambliss, Stephanie Chandler, Joe Chandra, Jansen Ghannell, Carrie • Chapin, Joellen Chapman, Amy Ghappclle, Greyson Character, Oliver Chase, Molly Ghassereau, Michelle Ghatmon, Christy Ghatraw, Jason Chen, Liang Chen, Sylvia Cherry. Patrick Chi Omega Chi Phi Ghi Psi 186, Childs, Chad Ghilds, George Ghisolm. Lee Chitty. Stephen Chitwood, Jennifer Choi. Ji-Hye Choi. Yunhee Ghou. David Christian. Cheri Clark, Brenda Clark. Dexter Clark, Ciina Clark. Kelly Clark, Linda Clark. Ray Clark, Stephanie Clark. Tiffany Clark. Tonjie Clarke, Betsy Glaroni, Tanya Clary, Catherine Clay, Candace I 1 Clay. Darren Clay. Rebecca Clayton, Chaelle Clayton. Rave Ann Cleaver, Joan Glelland, Susan Clement, Robert D. ' IK 204- 242 244 _ w, )=.. . toll » INHEX Making it Possible to Find Your Friends Clements, Robert demons, Chdrlie Clifton, Willi.im Cline, Am.inda Clinton, Beth Cloud, Cristian Cloud, Eric Cloud, Tom Club Sports Coats, Julia Cobb, Elizabeth Cobb, Henry Cobbs, Karvn Cochran, ll.W. Cochran, Kip Cochran, Melanie Cochran, Nancy Cockburn, Salina Cockrell, John Codias, Joanna Coker, Jeffrey Coker, Stephanie Cokern, Teresa Cole, Clayton Ellen Henry Holly Tim Cynthia Erika 170, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Coleman, Coleman, Coleman, Wade Coley, Maryis College of Agriculture College of Arts Sciences College of Business 66 144 365 365 365 415 366 407 171 366 366 104 415 407 407 396 396 396 366 415 366 366 366 366 366 269 366 415 366 407 267 396 64 68 72 College of Family Consumer Sci. 84, 85 College of Pharmacy 104 Coh ' ard, Janet 366 Colyard, Tammy 366 Community Council 107 Communiyersity 292 Conavvay, Ginger 366 Concert Choir 307 Cone, Kristen 343, 407 Conlev, Caryn 290 Conley, Jennifer 396 Conlin, Karen 366 Conlin, Lisa 407 Connally, Jannene 366 Connell William 407 Conner, Cara 366 Conner, Carrie 415 Connor, Daniel 366 Cook, Ashley 162 Cook, James 416 Cook, Joy 366 Cook, Waletta -396 Cooper, J.J. 366 Cooper, Janet 366 Cooper, Kenneth 84 Cooper, Martha 396 Copas, Dick 134 Copeland, Benjamin 366 Copeland, Joy 82 Corbett, Da ' id ' 20, 407 Corse, Nicole 416 Cotsworth, Katherine 416 Cotton, Vicki 366 Council on Consumer Interest 289 Counts, Jennifer 416 Covvart, Jodi 407 Cox, Braden 396 Cox, Jonathan 366 Coy, Sean 366 Coyne, Libby 416 Cozine, Jules 366 Craig, Eri c 86 Cramer, Tracy 366 Crane, Todd 118 Cranford, Lori 396 Cranz, John Crawford, Dayid Crawford, Greg Crawford, Tanya Crawley, George Creamer, Zac Creech, Charles Crew, Matt Crisp, Brian Crocker, Jack Crocker, Tammy Croft, Valorie Cross, Malea Crumbley, Mike Csehy, Rand Culbern, Angela Culp, Leann Culpepper, John Cummings, Beth Cunningham, Bon Curry, Ashley Curry, Taneke Curtis, Sean Cuzzourt, Jeremy Cwiok, Jennifer 366 259 366 416 366 396 249 102 407 290 367 407 367 88 367 396 367 367 367 416 367 367 259 407 14 Q) D ' Amato, William Daggett, Janet Dai, Tin Dalrymple, Kevin Damaske, Heather Damji, Rishma Damron, Kay Dance, Craig Dance, Hazel Dang, Scott Daniel, Anne Daniel, Tandelyn Daniell, Lisa Daniels, Jennifer Daniels, Kim Daniels, Phillip Daniels, Tracey Danley, Fhonda Dann, Carlton Jr. Darden, Khrista Darden, Melissa Darden, Steve Dark, Mandy Dasher, Amy Dasher, Tra Daugherty, Brad Davanti, Joseph Davee, Heidi Daves, Vanessa Davies, Tonya Davis, Amy Davis, Cameron Davis, Cecil Davis, Dana Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Eric Davis, Hilary Davis, Jeffery Davis, Jennifer Davis, Jocelyn Davis, Julie Davis, Karalyn Davis, Karen Davis, Katie Davis, Mitch Davis, Pamela Davis, Stephen Davis, Terrell 138, Davis, Tina 367 416 427 416 416 396 309 367 396 367 108 396 367 92 86 141 396, 407 407 367 396 416 396 416 367 367 367 407 367 104, 367 396 367 367 100 416 367 367 407 407 416 396 367 416 367 407 146, 147, 152 367 367 139,140,142,144,152 367 Dawas, Osama Dawas, Tina Dawson, Arlando Dawson, Kerry Dean Dayries, Caroline De Cocq, Michael Dean, Amanda Dean, Antoinette Dean, Joan Hearing, Mark Decastro, Tiffany Decker, Brandi Decker, Leigh Deeken, Jennifer Deen, David Defabrique, Kathleen Defrieze, Allison Degraaf, Martijn Deitz, Sherry Delany, Regina Delgado, Luis Deloach, Timothy Deloach, William Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta DeLuca, Stephanie Demosthenian Society Dempsoy, Jennifer Dempsey, John Denison, Alicia Denning, Brooke Dennis, Tiger Dent, Juanjeca Denzin, Heather Depass, Orissa DeRoy, Julie Derrick, Kendra Deru, David Deveix, Sandrine Devereaux, Mark Devooght, Carlton Dewaard, Dennis 367 Dewey, Andrea 367 Dewitt, Mark 367 Diamond, Hilary HI Diaz, Claudia 41(1 Dick, Geoffrey 416 Dickerson, Carla 407 Dickerson, Tracy 427 Dickson, Becky 367 Dill, Brian 367 Dillard, Phillip 396 Dinkins, Kristen 160 Dinucci, Nicole 367 Diprima, Jason 416 Dirr, Katherine 367 Disher, Michael 416 Disque, Ashley 416 Dixie, Rashelle 368 Dodd, Becky 396 Dodson, Robert 416 Dollar, Dana 396 Dollar, Gerald 368 Dolph, Tonia 368 Dominy, Laura 206, 207 Donahue, Craig 208, 209 Donahue, Heather 210, 211 Donald, Sissy 316 Doohan, Kelly 212, 213 Dooley, Lori 246, 247 Dorchak, Claire 214, 215 Dorsy, Jeff 407 Doubilet, Latonya 298 Douglas, Amy 368 Douglas, Dwight Dr. 396 Douglas, Erika 368 Douglas, Mark 222 Douthit, Marcy 368 Dowell, Yoofi 407 Downer, Heather 416 Drake, Kelly 396 Dreban, Frank 290 Driscoll, John 407 Driver, Aimie Marie 396 Driver, Todd 416 Drucker, Robin 290 Drug Alcohol Education 368 Drury, Jill 368 Drve! Rich 122 368 228 368 368 368 368 309 368 396 396 368 396 368 368 368 396 287 396 368 407 368 368 368 416 368 132 396 214 396 416 427 74, 75 368 107, 427 368 407 368 416 350 31 396 368 340, 341 106 368 408 I H.W. Cochran III Sophomore Marietta INDEX 475 .iking it Possible to Find Your Friends ffT s PHH UNIV OF GEORGIA 3| ■ f - " . » r • 4 1 . r,__ ™ y. " ioM li ' ». 1 i %l S VV»o«.»jo» wi CT ' f MO Mm ' . ' . Q ; 0 1 i 6a J •«V ' r ' , - JO ' . ' •] ' fp ia)8f UraSI Kristin Schnialz Senior Kciukauna, WI Dubii ' l. Kristy DuboM-, led Duke, Cirol Anne Duncon, Amdndd Duncin. I.inii Duri-n, Sti ' vi- Durh.im, Angela Durrencf, Christopher Dykstr.i, Marline £ 368 Ellis, Jennifer 368 Ellis, Jonathan 3% Ellis, Tanya 369 Ellis, Taria 416 Ellison, Amanda 416 Ellison, Karia 369 Elmore, Nathan H. 369 Elstun, Cfregory 369 Embry, Katherine Emerson, Mike Emmett, Matt Emmons, Elizabeth Endsley, Paij;e England, Kyle Engle, Melisa Enman, Leticia 408 408 340 369 417 417 346 396 369 267 408 369 396 404 369 369 Eady, lamillah 369 Environmental Design 80 Earle. Leslie Anne 416 Epps, Ellyn 408 Easley, Amy 416 Ernst, Tracey 417 Ea n n. Heather 408 Ertzberger, jeffery 369 EjMnian. [Xmald I r 74, 75 Ervin, Suzanne 369 Eaves. Amber 396 Espinosa, Mary 369 Ebel. IXiltyMane 230. 333 Eta Sigma Gamma 286 Echolit. Vanessa 369 Eubank, Julie 396 Eddv, Shaun 408 Eudy, Caro 369 Edcnfield. Kelly 416 Evans, Mary 417 Edge, Alli ton 416 Everhart, John 255 Edgrmon. Diane 416 Evcrhart, Tim 169 Edwards, Mope 416 Ewing, Anne Marie 369 Edwards, Jennifer 369, 416 Eze, Angela 397 Edwards, John 369 Edwards, Kelly 369 ■ Edwards, Lisa 369 7 Edwards. Michael 416 A Edwards, Miranda 408 W ' Edwards. Regina .369 Edwards. Kenae 369 411 300 Edwards. Rich 26 ' ; Eaber, Susan 408 Edwards. Teresa IS8 Eackenthall. Steven 397 Edwards, Timothy 4lA Faer. Craig 369 Eldsvlk. Kara 349 Faherly, Lisa 224 El Kordv. Al...l...n 416 Falligant, Dana 369 Elflm. Shadr 369 Earkas. Stephanie 397 Ellrr. Martha 96 Farmer. Cindy 369 Elliot, Thomas 369 t " armcr. David 369 ' " ion, Nicky 408 Farmer. Dawn 369 476 1 NDEX Farmer, Marian Fauchie, Frederic Faulk, Charles Favors, Erica Faw, Elizabeth Feathcrstonc, Samuel Feely, Laura Fehrs, Alysson Feldman, Amy Feldman, Lauren Feldman, Stuart Dean Fender, Julie Ferguson, Ed Ferguson, Jay Ferguson, Melissa Ferguson, Michelle Field, Stephanie Fields, Melissa Fields, Sonia Filipino Student Assoc Fillmore, Brian Finch, Martha Finch, Ryan Fincher, Amy Findlay, Mary Fink, Leslie Finnell, Alicia Firmansyah, Suzana Fischer, Greg Fisher, Peter Fisher, Susan - Fitzgerald, Bryan Flack, Rachaei Flanders, Dr. Frank Flatford, Whitney Flatt, William P. Dean Fleager, Sonja Fleek, Kimberly Fleming, Barry Fleming, Jake Fleming, Lorrin Flemming, Regina Fletcher, Amanda Fletcher, Amanda Fletcher, Laura Floersheim, Amy Flowers, Leslie Flowers, Tamara Floyd, Chris Floyd, Karen Floyd, Leigh Fluellen. Betty Folan, Matthew Folds, Shannon Foley, Melia Folsom, Kelly Football Foote, Sandi Ford, John Forestry Club Fornbv, I ' aige Forrest, lames Forrest, Marisa Forrester, Paula Forsberg. Shelby Forston, Gabriel Foster, David Foster, Terie Foulger, Tracy Fountain, Karen Fountain, Kimberlv Fowler. Callie Fowler. Claudia Fox. Holly Franklin. Dana Franklin. David Franklin. Eudora Frant . Jennifer Fray, David Frazier, Kendolyn 369 369 417 408 369 397 369 370 370 370 105 417 269 249 370 370 417 370 397 iaiion 333 255 370 86 397 417 417 408 370 417 370 370 269 170 309 370 65 408 417 427 370 417 397 417 427 370 397 370 417 370 397 370 370 370 417 287 370 138-153 370 370 311 218 154 408 370 214 408 370 397 370 408 397 106, 107 86, 370 408 370 370 397 408 417 370 Freeh, Michael Free, Bart Free, Cherri Free, Jason Freeburg, Carl Freeman, David Freeman, Lee Frett, LaKeshia Friese, Kimberly Fryer, Bobby Fudger, Christopher Fuller, Christy Fuqua. Derrick Furudate, Wataru P 37 ' 37 39 37 40 : 41 ! 39 159, t: 41 37 L 39 ' 3! I GSLA 31« Gadbois, Rebecca x ' Gaines, Daphne 3: Gaines. Kimberly 3:- ' Gallagher, Christine ti- Gamma lota Sigma ll ■■ Gamma Phi Beta 216, 2 Gamma Sigma Sigma 3 ) Gammage, Dock y. ' - Gammill, Don ■li- ' Gammons, . athan ■■ Gardner, Holly •1 Gardner. Jonathan i: Gardner, Michael ; 1 Gardner, Noelani 3 Garret, Mitzi y Garrett, Eddie X ' Garrett, Suan yi Garvey, Joe 3. Ganvood, Ansley 4) Garwood, Jodi 4 ' Gash, Margaret 4 ■ Gaskin, Kristie r Gasper. Cynthia " • Gatewood. Brad 4 ' Gavini, Mamatha 4 • Gayer, John ' Gayle, Jennie 4 • Gee, Peter 4 • Geeslin, Frank 1 ■ Gemes, Jay ■( : Gennette, Jennifer 4 Gennings, Leah . ' ■ Gentrv, Amanda 4 ' Gentry, Kelly . ' G« rge, Timothy 259, 4 ' Georgia Recruitment Team 1 Gerald, Susan ' ' Gerard. Phillip 4- Gerstenfeld, Philip " 1 Giander, Craig X ' Gibb, Benji 1, Gibbs, Heather 3 ' : Gibbs, lill 41 Gibbs. Micheic It Gibson, Demetria 4 ' Gibson. Jennifer 3 ' 1 : Gibson. John jl : Gigandet, Michelle 4» Gile, Travis " J Giles, Michael ; ' Giles, Scott : Gillespie. Jason ' , Gillespie. Julie ' i « Gillham. Keri - ' il Gilmore, Kenya i ' •• Gilreath. Tiffany : ' Ginste, Charles ,: Giusti, Elizabeth 86. •{ t Givson, Gregroy •; e Glanton, Thomiis 95 Gl.iss, Chris 417 Glausier, Kevin 371 Glo on, Ashli 371 Glostor, Aronica 397 Glover, Mary Frances 372 Gobble, Sarah 372 Godbee, Mielinsa 372 Godet, Sanchia 372 Godfrey, Randall 142, 144 God rev, Spence 243 Goetz, Vieki 132, 133, 179 Goff, Coach Ray 14h, 14H, 152 Gold, Fara 224 Goldader, Katherine 408 Golden, Daphne 309 Goldsboro, Dnvvne 372 Goldstein, Mark 68 Goode, Jennifer 417 Goodrum, Kerry 417 Goodwin, Nicole 397 Goolsby, Tanya 372 Goosby, Bridget 372 Gorchov, Brett 372 Gordon, Deidre 372 Gordon, Marjorie Dr. 92 Gordon, Sheila 372 Gore, Lisa 397 Goscinski, Jan 417 Goss, Laura 397 Goss, Teresa 372 (iotham, Kristin 372 Ciouge, Marianne 84 (iould, Chris 372 Gould, Erika 372 (irabau, Eric 372 Clraduate School 92 Graft, Adam Lee 417 Graham, Hason 142, 148 Ciraiser, Ira 372 Cirant, Beverly 372 Grant, Jessica 417 Grant, Sammy 417 C;rant, Scott ' 99 Grant, Shantell 372 C.ratiano, Theresa 372 k.ravenor, Jennifer 408 Craves, Holly 16 Craves, Mandy 417 Cravitt, Suzanne 372 Cray, Jeff 372 Cray, Marc 372 Creek Week 186, 187 Creen, Colette 408 Creen, Erin 418 Creen, Lola 418 Creen, Nickie 340 oreen, Scott 397 jreen, Tremayne 299, 354, 372 jreenberg, Kelly 418 jreenberg, Stephanie 408 3reene, Chrisli 418 jreene, Christopher 418 Jreene, Randall 408 Greenwood, David 372 jreer, Mandy 255 jreer, Melinda 372 jreer, Tamarra 418 Gregory, Jeanna 397 Gregory, Jill 127 jresham, Veronique 397 jrey, Mark 87 jrier, Chevada 397 Griffin, Elizabeth 397 iriffin, Genevieve 397 Mffin, Jimmy 372 • riffin, Shawn 372 i ' iffith, Louis 98 ' " igg, Jennifer 372 i:imes, Brittany 372 Making it Possible to Find Your Friends Grinslead, Jill Grizzle, Luci Gross, Andrew Grove, Joanne Groves, Amv Grubbs, Nancy Gude, Derrick Gulpta, Pamela Gundaker, John Gunnarson, Nina Gunnells, Johannah Guthrie, Carlton Cvmnastics Haas, Kyle Haggard, Scott Hail, Carmen Hail, Nicole Hal ey, Catherine Haley, Scot Haley, Susan Hall, David Hall, Earline Hall, Ebony Hall, Gia Hall, Jay Hall, Reginald Hallman, Allan Halloran, Matt Halloran, Matthew Hamm, Toya Hammett, David Hammond, Emily Hanasaki, Yoshiko Hancock, Andrew Hancock, Jefferson Hancock, Jennifer Hancock, Mary Hand, Beth Hand, Brandi Hand, LaTasha Hanes, Mark Haney, Donna Hankerson, Dana Hankinson, John Hannah, Meredith Hansen, Nicole Hanson, Jennifer Hansson, Jakob Hantus, Stephen Hardeman, Nathanael Hardin, Michael Hardman, Bryan Hardwick, Heather Hargrove, Beth Hargrove, John Harper, Rachel Harper, Zeporia Harrell, Amy Harrell, Beth Harrell, Bryan Harrell, Katy Harrell, Kimberly Harris, Ashley Harris, Cynthia Harris, Jonathan Harris, Summer Harris, Tiffany Harrison, Angle Harrison, Heather Harrison, Joseph Harrow, Sharon Hart, Jenny Hart, Marybeth Hartfield, Kedrick 397 1 larlman, I ' eter 34h, 347 418 Hartsfield, John 290 372 Harvey, Frank 138 373 Hassen, Randall 373 354, 373 Hastings, Heather 373 418 Hatch, Kathryn 418 408 Hatcher, Mark 373 397 Hatfield, Jason 398 25 Hatfield, Thomas 373 349 Haugen, Erin 373 418 llaught, Marcia 409 111, 418 Hawley, Jennifer 398 120-123 Hayes, Chris 267 Hayes, Erica 373 Hayes, Paige 287, 398 Hayes, Robert 373 Haynes, Kimberly 418 Haynes, Tedra 298 373 Haysman, Michelle 373 Hazinski, David 96 397 Head, Deborah 374 397 Heard, Susan 398 373 Hearon, Barbara 42 418 Hearst, Garrison 178 117 Heath, Tedra 398 373 Hecht, Adena 374 345, 373 Hedges, Megan 230 418 418 Helms, Stephanie 374 Hembree, April 398 200 373 Hembree, Kenny 374 Henderson, Claire 374 408 Henderson, Melinda 374 397 Henderson, Tracy 158 160, 161 255 Hendrix, Daniel 374 373 397 Hendrix, Holly Hendrix, Kristi 409 374 373 86, 373 Hendry, Kerry Henning, Kara 99 409 373 Henry, Brian 409 397 Henson, Christel 398 397 Henson, Troy 398 373 Herman, Elizabeth 374 418 Herman, Lily 418 373 Herndon, Lewis 374 373 Herrig, Charles 418 95 418 Herrig, Tara Lynn 214, 374 Herring, Laqunta 418 398 Herring, Trey 374 418 Herwig, Tim 169 373 Hess, Dominik 418 373 Hester, Dana 398 418 Hewett, Jennifer 374 373 Heyen, John Dean 374 96 Heyward, Andrew 374 408 Hickey, Elizabeth 418 408 Hicks, Aimee 374 408 Hicks, Stacy 374 408 Hicks, Tamika 374 408 Higdon, Jennifer 427 398 Higdon, John 398 373 Higgins, Gregory 418 418 Higgins, Tanya Marie 366 373 Highfill, Laura 170 398 Hight, Stephanie 409 373 Hightower, Brian 418 398 Hill, Elana 398 408 Hill, Gaden 232 373 Hill, Lee 398 2, 408 Hill, Tonia 418 373 Hilley, Tracy 409 373 Hilliard, Joe 374 373 Hilsman, Henry 269 373 Himmelsbach, Christopher 398 230 Hinesley, Kellie 374 93 Hinson, Mary Frances 374 418 Hintz, Jeff 418 398 Hintze, Michael 409 409 Hirano, Atsuschi 427 418 Hoadlev, Daniel 398 427 Hobbs, ' Carla 374 lliibbs, Daphne 374 llobgood, Marian 374 llobson, Janell 374 Hodge, Yvonne 374 Hodges, Blake 409 Hodges, Jennifer 398 Hodges, Joy 398 Hodges, Sally 418 Hodgkins, Angela 374 llodkinson, Kristen 374 Hoene, Patricia 418 Hoffman, Matthew 374 Hoffstadt, Tara 374 Hogan, Melissa 374 Hogg, Leigh 418 I Uikkanen, Amy 398 llolahan, Katie 216 Holbrook, Heather 398 Holbrook, Jarrad 418 Holcombe, Toni 374 Holden, Christopher 409 Holdgrave, Donna 409 Holdgrave, Rebecca 374 Holland, Kedra 160 Holliday, Julianne 398 llolliday, Mika 375 Hollingsworth, Brian 16 Hollingsworth, Charles 375 Hollingsworth, Diane 375 Hollingsworth, William 418 Hollis, Pamela 418 Holloway, Tempraya 419 Holman, Mary Beth 375 Holness, Jacqueline 409 Homecoming 22, 23, 190, 191 Honor Society 60 Honors Council 294 Hood, Libby 269 Hopper, Jennifer 375 Horn, Tracey 375 Home, Christopher 375 Home, Jeffrey 419 Home, Kimberly 398 Home, Melanie 375 Horner, Christine 375 Horner, Christy 214 Horvath, Emily 84 Hoskins, James 419 Houseworth, Edsel 409 Houston, Merrv 375 Houston, Tanginika 375 Howard, Eddie 427 Howard, Ridley 269 Howard, Shelly 419 Howe, karla 375 Hsu, Theodore 375 Huang, William 409 Hudgens, Holly 375 Hudmon, Michael 409 Hudson, Kevin 375 Hudson, Kristin 419 Hudson, Paul 375 Huell, Christina 375 Huether, Rebecca 409 Huff, Kendra 375 Huff, Molly 375 Hufsteller, Cheryl 398 Hufstetler, Nancy 409 Huges, Denise 398 Hughes, Ali sha 419 Hughes, Anita 30 Hughes, Melissa 375 Hughes, Preston 375 Huie, J. P. 398 Hullman, Kimberly 375 Hulst, Brett 398 Hummell, Brian 265 Humpries, Jeffrey 398 Hunt, Erica 398 Hunt, Laura 375 INDEX 477 iking it Possible to Find Your Friends 138, 142, 146, 290,355, ' iltcw .Jith II, buu 14« 375 375 375 409 375 375 3 " 8 375 398 419 398 375 375 7 l.iniH. Iim Ib2, 163 l ;.ir.i hi, Akic 375 tkfJ.i, Mi-Kumi 409 Hit, limbo 419 Inamur.i. Tom 375 Inuli ' . Bon 398 ln«lf, Nichol 40. 41 Imrr.im, Ri ' KK " ll - ■ n , Stt ' ph.)nie 376, 419 .inio Socifly 290 liiU ' ri).ilii n.il Business Society 312 Inlrrtr.itiTnity Ci uncil 184, 185 lnlr.imur.iK 168 Irvin, Clwi-n 409 llurri.in, i v,i 398 lun, Choi Suk 403 Ivcy, Coy 376 Inrk on, Chii|uet i 409 l.uk on, Cleveldnd 157 l.ukHon, Dawn 20, 23, 355, 376 l. u ' kson, l.ison 409 Liiksiin, Ii-nnifer 409 l.ukson. K.irmii 398 l.iikMin, M.irv Noll 399 l.ukson, vi|iii ' ll 399 l.iiksiin, I ' .iinclii 376 l.uksi n. r.iul.i 409 l.ukson. R Siotl 409 l.ukson, Se.in 376 l.ukson, Shrlon 409 l.ukson, r.immy 399 l.ukson, Tov.t 419 l.uiibn, Allison 376 |.ui bsen, Tr.icy 419 l.il.iri, Dcidre 399 l.imes, Brell 399 l.imi-s, Frrtnk 419 l.tmes, Neil 419 VV.lli.im 393 on. Iiilii- 376 iHlV-ll-WK , Sl.isi.i 376 l.irboc, Irflery 243 11, VlTil 160 :l. Siis.inne 409 Tvler 152 1. I.irri ' ll 419 1. MulielU- 376 ki Al.in 60. 71 ll.lIU ' lll- 419 n.-.I.i 37h 200 399 1 , 230 ' ■■■-liiu- 376 Jennings, Cynthia Jennings, Kristi Jeong, Kihong Jerman, Jerry Jessup, Russell Jett. Jill Jia. Tao Jimenez, Martina Jivens. Veronica Jo. Seunghyeon Johnson. Amy Johnson, Anya Johnson. Christ! Johnson, Crissy Johnson, Drew Johnson, Eric Johnson. Garner Johnson. Jeffrey Scott Johnson, Judy Johnson, Kendr.i Johnson, Kimberli Johnson, Kristy Johnson, Leigh Johnson, Melissa Johnson, Michael Johnson, Paul Johnson. Rebecca lohnson, Richard Johnson, Sarah Johnson, Stephanie Johnson, Terry 111 Johnson, Tiffany Johnson, Tom Johnson, Traci Johnson, Travis Johnson, Yvett Jolles. Marcy Jollock, Stephanie Jones, Andrea Jones, April Jones, Chandra Jones, Christie Jones. Danelle Jones, Danette Jones, Felicia Jones, Cermonique Jones, Holly Jones, Jason Jones, Jennifer Jones, Kimberly Jones, Kristin Jones, Laresa Jones, Leeann Jones, Mike Jones. Monique Jones. Nathan Andrew lones, Pamela lones, Patrick Jones. Paul Jones. Ronald Jones. Sandra Jones. Shane Jones, Shervl Jones, Stephen Jones, Steve Jones, Susan Jones, Torrance Jordan, Cindy Jordan, Erica Jordan, Cleorge Jordan, lessalyn Jordan, lessica Jordan, Kirslen Jordan, Sandv Jordan, Stacev lordan. Taniara lorgensen, Ma|a losephs. Tammy 305 V 376 7 376 ' XJ 148 376 376 Kadish, Doris Dr. 399 Kaleta, Thomas Jr. 376 Kanda, Hiroaki 399 Kaplan, Felice 376 Kappa Alpha 399 Kappa Alpha Thela 419 Kiippa Delta 376 Kappa Delta Ef silon 376 Kappa Kappa Camma 249 Kappa Sigma 110 Karkoska, Nicole 186 Karl, Allison 60 Karlsson. Hakan 399 Katz, Laura 399 Katz, Seth 376 Kearns, Terry 162 Keeble, Scott 419 Kcefe, Marya 419 Keenum, Nikki 376 Keller, Meridith 376 Kelley, Wytiker 419 Kellv, Beans 399 Kelly, Ben 399 Kelly. Bruce 419 Kelly, Kappy 242 Kelly, Katherine 376 Kelsey, Derek 98 Kemp, Tracy 409 Kendnck. Edwin 419 Kcnnebrew, Sigrid 399 Kennedy. Charlene 210 Kennedy. Suzanna 40, 41 Kesler, Anne Marie 419 Kesler, Jonathan 37b Kevin, Campbell 84 Key, Erica 399 Key, Joe, V.P. Resean 209 Keye, Jennifer 376 Keyser, Andra 76 Kiefer, Kristin 409 Kilpatrick, Jeremy 409 Kim. Mary 376 Kim, Suk Hong 376 Kimball, Shannon ,-JlM Kimbro, Laura 409 Kinborg, Steven 399 Kiney, Ruth Ann 419 King. Brandi 267 King. Jason 409 King. Joseph 342, 343 King, Melissa 376 King, Paul 376 King, Tracy 356 Kinsey, Richard Jr. 376 Kirbo, Dorothy 419 Kirby, Kevin 399 Kirbv, Russell 376 Kirbv, Sefh 376 Kircher. Jeff 156 Kitchens, Chad 377 Kitchens, Dan 377 Kittrell, Kristin 409 Kleiber. Monica 399 Kleinpeter. Barry 399 Klemis. Leigh Anne 399 Klusmann, Charles 399 Klusmann, Kari 111). 377 Knaak. |on 419 Knabe. Harrv 399 Knak. Jon 399 Knapp, Charles I ' resKlenl 347 Knox. Brvan 4l ' i Knov, lerona Knox, Katherine Kni x, Shellv 68 377 377 377 248, 249 218, 219 220, 221 308, 309 222, 223 250, 251 377 377 168 211 259 399 269 419 377 409 399 132 241 80 419 377 377 350 16, 399 399 419 427 217 419 364 419 74 419 377 377 76 377 377 377 427 377 377 419 377 377 223 171 377 377 290 346 377 419 I 64 377 95 399 377 409 133, 377 409 377 265 427 265 60, 62. 63 269 419 377 377 Koenig, David Kolb. Kelly Kollman. Lisa Koplan. Denise Korpieski. Kristine Kouba. Laurie Kraatz, Susan Krahn. Andrea Krieger. Jon Krouse, Ondra Krupp. Heidi Krusac, Sara Kruse, Jodie Kucsera. Ellen Kuzniak, Susan Kwan. Wal-Mun Kwok, Lai-Yi Kwon, Debbie 162, Laaksonen. Reeta Ladule. Evelyn Lafountaine. Hollv-Mane Lam, Tim L.imb. Erin 35( Lambda Chi Alpha Lambie, Diana Lampertz, Lauren Lanca. Dawi» Landers. Coach Andy Landers. Lori Landman, Keren Lane, Jason Lane, Jennifer Lane, Kelly Lang, Chris Langham, Kelle Lanier, Heather Larson, James Larson, John Larson, Michael Lasalle, Cheryl Lassister, C. Coy Lau, Angela Law, Leslie Lawand, Gilbert Lawrence, Sara Lawson, Andrea Lawson, Donna Lawson, Sandv Layfield, Heather Lazenby. Amanda Lazio, Michelle Leal, Laura Jean Leavy, Champ Leckie, Lauren Ledbetter. Katrina Lee. Amily Lee, Angela Lee, llvun Koo Lee, Kristi Lee, Michcle Lee. Stephen Leeth, Jason Legg, Trevor Lehman, Fred LeMasurier, Michelle Lemmond. Teresa Lemon, Alvita Lesley. Jeanne Lettiere, Angela Leverett. Bill Levin. Todd Levin, Trisha Levy, Joel Lewandowski, Chris 252. 2;i Ei-ton K. KlJeii 158, blVe K M 4 4 1 4 1 4 nel ]ina Chrii i)ai(j! jnda ikli ' ■ ' irji Kim . kj f. Mfol I fciii 368,1 isii 478 Making it Possible to Find Your Friends owi . Amanda 404 Madison, Ashleigh 420 owis, Amv Cail 410 Magat, Caroline 410 owis. Heather 228 Magdon, Micholo 420 ewis, Katherine 378 Malone, Susan 420 ewis, Michael 400 Malov, Mark 258 owis, Nicole 378 Mangina, Norman 400 owis, Scott 378 Maniccia, John, 110, 111 owis, Stacey owis, Tonya 410 410 Manion, Michael Manjunath, Ranjani 379 382 lang, Yen-Yu lobowitz, Dan 378 427 Mansel, Peter Mantekas, Georgia 379 379 igmont, Alyssa 378 Manzi, Chris 244 illian. Brown 362 Marbutt, Forrest 410 lUv, Andrea 420 Marchuk, Alex 111 ;m, Hosung 378 Marcotte, Jana 379 import, R an 14 Marcum, Charles 410 in, Hung-Chih Lin 378 Marcus, Annitris 420 in, Meiloo 378 Margaritondo, Nicole 241 in, VVoi-Chun 378 Mariencheck, Bobby 125 indborg, Carol 350 Marion, Shannon 379 indnor, Paul 420 Marks, Krista 379 indsoy, Andrew 243 Marsh, T.J. 116 indsey, Mary Ellen 420 Marsh, Tammy 379 insev, Erika 378 Marshall, John 420 ippert, lennifer 269 Marshall, Whit 144, 145 ppmann, Elizabeth 378 Marston, Brian 400 ttle, Maisie Kay 420 Marti, Lynn 400 ttle, Mary Anne 420 Martin, Charles 379 ttle, Susan 90, 91 Martin, Cindy 379 vingston, Karyn 378 Martin, Erin 420 oyd, Renee 420 Martin, Jason 400 ickett, lennifer 378 Martin, Stacy 420 .ifton, Wendy 378 Martin, Terry 410 ' ' gan, Jeffrey 379 Mason, David 379 ogan, Nneka 120, 122 Mason, William 410 ohr, Dana ong. Christian 420 349 Massey, Dawn Massey, Monica 400 410 .mg, Daiquiri 400 Massey, Shelley 379 ong, Linda 427 Mathis, Jennifer 379 ong, Nikki 410 Maultsby, Jennifer 410 urd, Maranda 379 Mauriello, Mark 380 orenz, Kimberly ovejoy, Karen overing. Amy 379 410 379 May, Kathryn Mayard, Kerry Mayers, Roslyn 380 420 420 ovett, Perrin 420 Mayfield, lames 380 ovett, William 379 Mayfield, Kendra 16, 17, 410 cvin. Matt 265 Maynard, Lee Anna 400 (vve, Rita 379 Maynard, Leslie 410 ivverv, Tammv KT 379 297 Mayne, Jonathan Mayo, Kristen 380 110 iicas, David 254, 255, 379 Mayo, Meredith 400 iicy, Nicole 379 Mayo, Terrance 380 iidoph, Margo umpkin, Jennifer 379 420 Mays, Kristerly Maze, Jennifer 420 380 urie, Eric 379 Mbomio, Jose Eworo 400 iishbaugh, Kristian 400 McBraver, Jennifer 380 iiska, Kelly 132 McCall, ' Jada 204, 410 iitzi, Juliana 379 McCall, Meredith 420 iiu, Kristine 420 McCann, Andrew 421 im. Them 379 McCarter, States M. 60, 67 iiu, Tong nnes, Kelly 379 379 McCarthy, Shannon McCarthy, Shawn 126 126 on, Ammee 379 McClain, Katrina 158 ons. Sonata 420 McClain, Kim 380 }saught, Lynne 379 McCloud, Leila McCloud, Sarah 421 410 yO McClure, Betsy 421 7 McClure, Dale 380 t • ' McCoIlum, Charles 264, 265, 380 McCollum, Elizabeth 410 I.ibe, Jeffrey l.iccio, R. Adam l.ice, Arnett C. Jr., Dean Lick, Jason l.icken, Katherine l.ickey, Pamela l.icomber, Kathleen l.icy, Kelly i.ddock, josh l.iddux, Greg 379 420 88, 89 410 420 379 379 379 14 19 McCool, Amy McCord, Sheila McCord, Susan McCormack, Rob McCormick, Hohn McCracken, Serinda McCranie, Laura MeCreary, Mike McDaniel, Janie McDaniel, Karren McDonald, Claire 400 410 400 380 267 380 380 380 410 380 410 McDonald, lloatlior McDonald, James McDonald, Kelly McDonald, Michelle McDougal, Cortnie McElhannon, Amy McElroy, Travis McElvaine, Christine McEwen, Brenton McFalLs, Judith McFarland, Stephanie McFarlin, Stacey McGahagin, Jerry McGinley, Marilyn McGlaun, Jill McGowan, Amy McGrew, Pamelyn McGriff, Fred McGuinness, Nicole Mcintosh, Kale Mclntyre, Shenell McKennedy, Wanshez McKinley, Lawrence McKinley, Mark McKinney, Jeleta McLain, Allison McLaughlin, Dawn McLaughlin, Michelle McLean, Jenni McLemore, Maria McLendon, Michele McLendon, Molly McMahan, Ashley McMichael, Beth McMichael, David McMichen, Pamela McMillan, Rebecca McMurray, Erin McNab, Melissa McNamara, Anne McNeilly, Meredith McNure, Dean McQuire, Wade McWhorter, Bob McWhorter, Brent Meaders, Charles Meadow, Meredith ■ m X; 380 421 400 380 380 380 421 380 421 380 410 380 380 410 421 110 380 19 421 222 380 400 380 343 400 400 380 208 400 400 380 410 380 380 410 380 380 410 410 347 381 381 124 421 381 400 381 Meakins, Kenneth Mealer, Jeannie Meelcr, Kristy Meglio, Vince Meigs Awards Melcher, Randy Melroy, Christopher Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Glee Club Men ' s Golf Men ' sSwimming Men ' s Tennis Mendenhall, Steve Mendoza, Virna Mercer, Edward Mercer, Jennifer Mercer, Jim Meyer, Ginger Meyer, Karen Meyhoefer, Karen Meyler, Kelly Meyrath, Frank Michael, Claire Michael, Kristi Michaels, Robert Mickle, Julie Middleton, Lisa Miles, Stephanie Miley, Sara Milford, Judy Miller, Dave Miller, Ginny Miller, Holly Miller, Jennifer Miller, Julie Miller, Kacie Miller, Louise Miller, Megan Miller, Nicole Miller, Robert Miller, Rod Miller, Ron Dr. Miller, Stacy Miller, Tracey Milligan, Kristen Mills, Barrett Mills, Suzanne Steve Mendenhall Graduate Austin, TX 162, 381 4 00 400 381 60, 66, 67, 70, 71 290 421 154,155,156,157 306 134, 135 168, 169 124 107, 337, 427 381 381 421 381 381 163 410 381 410 381 381 381 410 381 381 132 381 255 400 381 421 421 421 222 421 381 381 381 68 222 400 132 410 421 28, INDEX 479 ij king it Possible to Find Your Friends Ani.iin.1.1 Svviiit Sophomore Riverdale Neale, Latanya 382 Ncary. Cassandra 401 ebcl, Carlos 382 eel. Joy 401 elms, Marshall 382 Nelson, Kim 13 Nelson, Laurie 411 Nelson, Patricia 401 Nelson, Rob 305 Nelson, Trikella 382 . eSmith, Dink 38 New. Kristy 411 Newkirk, Stephanie 421 Newton, Youlanda 401 Neysmith, Nicole 401 Nichols, Ashley 421 Nicholson, Nikki 162 Nickols, Sharon Y., Dean 85 Niehaus, Lauren 401 Niemi, Albert W., Jr. Dean 73 Nixon, Julie 411 Nolan, David 382 Nordman, Monique 382 Norman, Donald 382 Norman, Misty 382 Norris, Jennifer 411 Norris, Laura Ashley 401 Norton, Jennifer 382 Nunn, Holly 382 Nuscher, Eddie 382 Nuwar, Michael 382 Vlilly. lenna l.yn lim , Charles Dr Mimi, Cieorge Mmcey, Michelle Mmchew, Courtney Miner, Brandie Mingledorff, Ann Mane Minkotf. Amv Mino, Robert Miranda, Robert |r Vlilthell. Andtf Mitihell, Carlin Mitchell. Fh abeth Mitchell, Laura Mitchell, I ' errv I te Mitchell, Shannon Mitchell. Sherrie Mixon. Deborah Mi e, Michael Ml ell. Stacic Mi elle, Marie Mobley, Cyndi MoUtte. Dean Miina ;ham, Malvern Moniour, David Monlgomery, Adam Mont);omer -. Hill Montiioth. Alvs.i Moody, Molley MiHidy, Kyle Moore, Arlelte Moore. Ashley Moore. David Moore. Francis Moure, |ame Dallas M Hire, lennifer Moore, John Moore, Krrry-Anna Moore, William Moorman, trin Moi.indarte. Rachelle ' ■in. Christopher i Marlvnn i . Mary Anne Rita ■pher MDEX 400 Morris. Hugh 382 v_ y 64 Morris. Jackques 400 381 Morris, Melissa 382 60, 400 Morris, Sherbiya 160 O ' Brien, Keith 383 421 Morrison, Evan 421 O ' Connell, Craig 421 411 Morrow, Jeffrey 382 O ' Connell, Mary 383 400 Morton, Michelle 382 O ' Conner, Amy 401 411 Morton, Mindee 400 O ' Neill, Brian 422 421 Mosely, John David 382 Oatis, Valerie 4:1 381 Moss, Ivy 421 Odom, Lisa 422 2 W, 3H1 Moultrie, Michelle 296, 400 Ogaki, Moriharu 401 106 Moxley, Molly 421 Okner, Ariella 383 381 Mulcay, Bridget 411 Okula, Lauren 401 381 Muller, Brett 401 Olejack, Courtney 422 400 Mullinax, Karen 232, 382 Oliver, Chip 411 144, 146, 148 Mullins, Joseph 401 Oliver, Kevin 383 421 Mullis, Carlton 382 Olliver, Lucia 109 381 Mundell, Tiffany 382 Olmstead, [on 401 411 Munguia, Valarie 382 Orr, Brian 383 400 Murner, April 382 Osborn, Suzanne 401 381 Murphy, Heather 233 Otsuka, Miwa 383 381 Murphy, John 382 Ott, Danny 82 381 Murray, Annie 411 Oulsnam, Amanda 411 411 Murray, Kendra 401 Overstreet, Ashly 401 400 Murray, Nicole 382 Owen, Davia 422 4(X) Murray, Thomas 421 Owen, Mark 411 142. 152 Musarra, Amy 421 Owens. Daphne 383 421 Musselwhite, jim IIH Owens. Leigh 383 381 Muyango. Dominque 382 Owens, Tandie 383 421 Myricks, Amv 287 Owens, Tanya 411 381 Ownby, Melissa 422 411 7 Oxford, Christal 401 400 I Oyler, Jason 383 15 Oyler. Stacv 401 400 Oyster, Bill 171 m. 41X1 421 Namelh, Jon.ith.in A 266 - • 381 Nannev, Leigh 382 1C J 382 Nash. Tara 401 " - • 421 National I ' anllellenic 188, H 421 Nation. Michael 421 382 Nave, Christy 382 PRSSA 310 421 Navran, Ian 87 Pacheco, Priscilla 162 203, 382 Neal, Erica 421 Page. LuAda 422 230 Neal, llendee 134 Pallet, Lisa 68 348 Neal. Ion 259 Pandora 334. 335, 336, 337 400 Neal. Richard 382 Pandtle. |ohn 344. 345 Panell, Anne Marie Panhellenic Panter, Caroline Parcharsky, Heidi Parham, Jim Dr. Park, Hyun Parker, Brad Parker, David Parker, Earl Parker, Jason Parker, Lisa Parker, Nathaniel Parkman, Kanon 87, Parkman, Kanon Parks, Allison Parks, Cassandra Parks, Jason Parks, Travis Parr, Amy Parshall, Christin Partain, Daniel Pasko, Christina Patch, Allison Patel, Gordhan Dean Patel, Jatin Patel, Niran Paternostro, Tina Paterson, Christian Patrick, Jackson Patrick, Michelle Patterson, Chad Patterson, Susan Pattman, Dana Patton, Anthony Patton, Kevin Paulin, Tuulia Payne, Billy Payne, Kevin Payne, Valarie Payton, Holly Peacock, Stephanie Pedrick, Lawrence Peebles, Clay Peel, Robert Peeler, Charlie Peeler, Julie Pelot, James Pcnn, Shannon Pennington, Bart Pennington, Traci Pennix, Sean Perdue, Joy Perez, Julio Perkins, Alyssa Perkins, Jennifer Perry, Ashley Perry, Elanie Perrv, Jason Perry, Kelli Person, Tonia Peskin. |anna Peters, Brian Peters, Courtney Peters, Monica Peters, Tonya Peterson, Kevin Peterson, Nan Petrev, Melissa Petro, Shay Petters, Lauren Phalen, Willie Phapakdy, Lottana Phelps. Kimberly Phelps. Patrick Phi IX-lla Thela Phi Clamma Di-lla Phi Kappa Hall Phi Kappa Theta Phi Mu Phi Sigma Pi 192, 1 , li 4. 3 ' 3. 140,142-144,1 148. I 3 4! 4; 4 41 4 4 b..| Nue, I 25! 25 251 22 ' ■■■y k ■ I ' hillips, C.A. I ' liillips, Ciirolvn I ' liillips, lonnilor I ' liillips, Jennv riullips, Kvlc ' I ' l Ik-t.i Phi ■ I ' i Kiippn Alpliii rickcrcn, P.it I ' ickett, Ann Pickren, P.it Piedrahit.i, Norn Pinyan, Lisd Piper, Natalie Pira, Claudine Pitner, Julie Pittnian, Alyson Piltnian, Chad I ' ittman, Gregory Pittman, Michelle I ' l.niche, Caroline Pleicones, Laura Plowman, James Plunkett, Andrew Pollard, Ashley Pollock, Jennifer Pond, Stephanie Poole, Erica Poor, Mindv Pope, Marv Claire Popwell, Janna Marie Popwell, Joan Potter, Kelly Potts, David Potuan, Amin Pourreau, Michael Powell, Lee Powell, Rachel Power, Tracv Prandini, Luis Presbyterian Student Union Price, Christie Price, David Price, Dawn Pridgen, Heather Priester, Michelle Pritchard, Jennifer Procopio, Joseph Prokasy, William F. V.P. Provost, William G. Pruitt, Jane Pruitt, Michael Psychology Club Puckett, Christa Puckett, Debbie Puckett, Kimberlv Puette, Dr. David Pugh, Dale Puig, Rick Pullen, Billy Pullen, Kristy Purcell, Lori Purdue, Jov Purkins, Ben Purks, Christie Pye, Sean Pyles, Tricia Pyron, Amy Making it Possible to Find Your Friends a Quan, Roberta Quick, Jamie 41 1 422 V 401 V j 383 265 226, 227 Rabin, Shoshanna 210, 340, 341 264, 265 Rad ieski, Nicola 422 268 Ragins. Natalie 422 401 Rainey, Shanee 411 269 Raiteri, Kristy 422 383 Rakestraw, Kimberly 384 384 Raley, Bridgette 41 1 384 Rambo, Sayuri 411 427 Ramirez, Susan 402 422 Ramsey, Michelle 287 422 Randolph, Maltlunv 422 401 Randolph, Tonya 411 384 Raper, Jennifer 41 1 384 Rasnuisson, Mats 168 226 Rasnake, Deborah 384 384 Rast, Shannon 411 384 Rawls, Dana 384 384 Rawls, William 384 226, 422 Reardon, Kerri 385 422 Reckner, William 402 422 Red and Black 98, 99 384 Redding, Corey 422 384 Reddy, Sudha 402 411 Reece, Kimberly 385 384 Reed, Danalvn 402 384 Reed, Kevin 402 384 Reese, Deborah 160 134 Register, Melanie 422 384 Reid, Douglas 385 384 Reid, Kristen 222 401 Rentz, Robert 385 158, 160 Repp, Amy 112 384 Residence Life 12, 13, 14, 15 91 Resse, Debra 159 296 Reynante, Grace 422 384 Reynolds, Britt 422 384 Reynolds, Erin 269 384 Reynolds, Lisa 385 422 Reynolds, Michael 422 384 RHA 331 411 Rhodes, Casey Scott 385 401 Rhodes, Kristin 402 60, 74 Rhodes, Michael 411 60, 70 Rhodes, Monty 385 384 Rhodes, Shannan 385 411 Rice, J. Michelle 412 312 Rice, Joy 86 422 Rice, Mark 349 309, 384 Rice, Travis 412 345, 384 Richards, Jennifer 385 68 Richards, Jenny 196 422 Richardson, Felicia 95, 402 239 Richardson, Jennifer 95, 385, 402 411 Rider, Nancy 422 384 Ridlehuber, Amy 204, 385 384 Riley, Jennifer 423 198 Rithmire, Melinda 385 16 Ritters, Aaron 171 16, 29, 384 Rivas, Ernesto 385 259 Riverbark, Catherine 385 384 Rivero, Kristy 356, 385 78, 110, 384 Rivers, Lekish 402 Rivers, Missy 423 Roberts, Bryndis W. 75 Roberts, David 412 Roberts, Shannon 412 Roberts, Steve 140 Roberts, Tanya 402 384 Robertson, Kara Leigh 412 61 Robertson, Mandy 423 Robinette, Tara 230 Robinson, Adrian 423 Robinson, Christina 385 Robinson, Clifford 402 Robinson, Debra 385 Robinson, Jarrod 402 Kohmson, Jason Kobinson, Kori Robinson, Maurice Robinson, Phillip Robinson, Robert Robinson, Sarah Robinson, Tonette Rodgers, Kelly Rodriguez, Elisa Rogers, Cheryl Rogers, ' olanda Rohn, Jake Rojas, Maria Rollin, Sharlonne Rollins, Henrv Ronning, Alison Roper, John Rose, Emmanuel Rose, Michelle Rosenberg, Bill Rosier, Angelia Rosnick, Amy Rossiter, John Roth, Amy Rover, Rebecca Rowlette-Dill, Lori Rownd, Chris Rowson, Carter Roylance, Susie Rubenstein, Allison Rubenstein, Lisa Rubin, Jennifer Rudisill, Matthew Ruffin, Monya Rush, Lucy Rushing, Frederic Russack, Carrie Russell, Thomas J. Dean Russell, Timothy Ryder, Sean Rytie, Jill SAC Said, Denise Sakurai, Akira Salkeld, Catherine Salmons, Brad Samara, Tina Sampson, Traci Samsky, Marni Sandefur, Mark Sanders, Carey Sanders, Dorothy Sanders, Emily Sanders, Johnny Jr. Sanders, Kelly Sanders, Kimberly Sanders, Mike Sanders, Rhonda Sanderson, Ryan Sanno, Ibrahim Sanor, Colin Sanshez, Tara Santamaria, Israel Sapough, Gedelle Sartin, Jenny Saunders, Amy Sawyer, Kristina Scaletti, Cheryl Scarborough, Christopher Scarborough, Leigh Scarborough, Trey Scarlett, Michael Schafer, Charles Schaumberg, Erica Schell, Shannon 412 Scheller, Carrie 386 402 Schenke, Jarrad 423 344, 345, 412 Scheu, James 386 423 Schieber, Frank 351 385 Schilling, Allison 14 222 Schilling, Frederick 423 385 Schmalz, Kristin 387 37 Schmieder, Tiffany 423 423 Schmitz, Slacey 349 412 School of Forest Resources 88 423 School of Veterinary Medicine 112 238 Schoolsky, Sandye 386 402 Schoychid, Stacy 386 385 Schug, Shelley 402 350 Schultz, Suzanne 386 15 Schwarz, Tucker 386 385 Scoggins, Elaina 386 385 Scoggins, Jennifer 402 385 Scogin, Tiana 29 149 Scott, Amy 386 385 Scott, Chris 386 384 Scott, Daniel Jr. 386 402 Scott, Garrett 412 385 Scott, Rebecca 423 385 Scott, Richard 386 120, 122 Scott, Tanisha 402 290 Scruggs, Catherine 386 239 Scruggs, Lanier 290, 386 385 Searls, Shannon 386 229 Seay, Miranda 386 385 Seay, Rob 106 357, 385 Seeton, Deborah 412 402 Segars, Cassandra 412 412 Segler, Marcee 402 385 Sella, Dr. 72 402 Selander, Jeff 269 423 Self, Scott 386 96, 97 Sells, Blake 243 24 Sell, Mike 124, 125 385 Sellier, Heather 386 423 Selph, Florence 402 Semken, Heather 412 Serkedakis, Michael 423 Setchell, Mark 386 Sewell, Kimberly 423 Sexton, Sabrina 412 Sexton, Sheila 402 297 Shapiro, Laura Claire 423 402 Sharp, Brett 412 385 Sharp, Chad 386 412 Sharp, Chris 343 402 Sharpiro, Sam 386 126 Shatley, Carol 423 385 Shaver, Wendy 402 402 Shaw, Bill 267 386 Shaw, Kelli 208 412 Sheahan, Matthew 402 160 Shear, Stacy 386 412 Sheats, Babs 423 386 Shed d, Peter J. 60, 70 192 Sheeley, Hope 386 423 Sheikhk, Mehreen 423 269 Shemwell, Terri 386 386 Shepard, Mary 387 423 Sherrer, Donna 427 402 Sherrill, Kelly 412 386 Shields, Amy 412 160 Shih, Ju-Ji 387 423 Shinhoster, Nicole 423 402 Shinn, David 387 386 Shiromani, Andre 423 386 Short, Darren 344, 345, 387 412 Shuck, Jennifer 132 412 Shumard, Kimberly 423 386 Shumate, Laurie 387 412 Siegal, Rachelle 387 386 Siegmund, Dana 31 386 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 268, 269 402 Sigma Alpha lota 287 386 423 Sigma Delta Tau 228, 229 INDEX 481 ing I, Rvan !i. Su»an iason Karen Kclley Siiiiriioiit, Tishj Sirrn ' n IrnniftT ■ » Simpson. M.iri»a Simpion, Sally Simrinn, Rachel Simn. Melissa Sim», Patricia SinRh, Namita Singleton, Charles Sink, David Siregar III, Moses SIrmans, Susan Skeen, Thompson Skibmski, Kristie Slade. C;eo(f Slater, )ill Slaughter, Kristie Slay, l.isa Slaybaugh, Jeffrey Slevin, Brian Sloan, Mack Slocumb. Martha Anne Smiekel. Molly Smith, Alexa Smith, Alic Smith, Alicia Smith, Amanda Smith, Anissa Smith, C ' arla Smith, Christi Smith, Chrystal Smith. Dorothy Smith, Douglas Smith, F.ric Smith, Ernest III Smith, Jennifer Smith, |ohn Smith, lulie Smith. Katherine Smith, Kenneth Smith, Kevin Smith, Laren Smith, Levi Smith, l.ori Smith. Matthew Smith. Rebecca Smith, Richard Smith. Riltv Smith, Roborl Smith, Ronald Smith, Sandy Smith, Shelby Smith, Sonya Smith, Ti ' ssa Smith. Walker Smith. VVendi Smith, William Smilhwick. juhc Sncrd, Tobias Snipes, Chan Snipes. Wesley Snow. KarU " u Yuen ns. April Stephen He.ither 120, it Possible to Find Your Friends 230, 231 Sowerby, Joe 2M, 265 Spaceccnter 293 SPACE 412 Sparks, Catherine 68 Speaks, Harriet 387 Spcir, Michelle 423 Spence, Jennifer 402 Spencer, Marc 412 Spencer, Sharon 12 Sperber, Karen 402 Sperry, Jana 120, 122, 123 Sphinx 200, 387 Spiceland, Chris 69 Spicher, Amy 423 Spinda, Dana 387 Spinner, Stephanie 387 Spivey, Chris 423 Spivey-Sheeley, Hope 423 Spotts, Katherine 387 Sprague. Matthew 255 Springs, Lesha 423 Sprouse, Tina 423 Spurgeon, Edward D. Dean 402 Slaats, Jennifer 387 Stabler, Jennifer 423 Stallworth-Clark, Rosemari 387 Stalvey, Amanda 402 Stalvey, Angela 387 Stampley, Anita Dr. 402 Stancil, Kelly 134 Standard, Susan 387 Stanley, David 423 S tanley. Haynes lh2. Ih3. 424 Starling. Stephanie 424 Slant, Christopher 198 Staudt, Noelle 370, 387 Steele, Kelly 424 Steele, Mary 424 Steese, Steve 68,69 Stenport, Anna 387 Stephen, Kimberly 424 Stephens, Dade 387 Stephens, Dana 412 Stephens, Dearl 402 Stephens, Karl 387 Stephens, Kim 402, 403 Stephens, Premiata 387 Stephens, Taures 412 Stephenson, Sherry 357 Stepmens. Melissa 387 Stepp. Heather 387 Sterne, Catherine 412 Stevens, Arlis 424 Stewart, Charles A Dean 424 Stewart, Kimberly 118,403,424 Stewart, Paige 403 Stewart, Samantha 403 Stewart, Susan 387 Stewart, Terry 387 Stewart, William 424 Stewman, Russell 403 Stiehl, Clayton 387 Stine, Jennifer 403 Sfinson, Regina 424 Stitt. Becky 387 Stokes, Toria 403 Slonebreaker. Elisabeth 403 Storey. lenniter 424 Story, Craig 403 Stout, Tamara 387 Stowe Jr.. Gerald 412 Stowe, Holly 412 Stowe, Tonya 387 Slowers. Chris 403 Stravton. Karyn 387 St reet. Malt 214 Strickland. Cinger 86 Strickland. |asv n 387 Stripling, Charles 387 Stroman, Crescendel 259 32, 46 286 387 388 388 412 134 403 424 340, 341 320, 321 427 218 424 424 265 121, 122 424 412 388 388 101 290 388 427 403 388 113 423 230 403 388 388 388 388 412 403 423 423 16, 388 388 388 388 388 15 423 424 388 424 120-123 222 412 108, 109 388 412 388 388 388 424 424 403 196 403 162 232 424 388 424 412 388 403 403 118 403 134 388 424 388 424 Strong, Lori Stroud, Tracie Stuart, Tricia Stubbs, Arlecia Student Diatetic Asscxiation Students For Env. Awareness Student Govenunent Assoc. Suddeth, Jeff Suggs, Andy Suitt, T ' Leatha Sullivan, Lynn Sullivan, Pam Summer, Andrew Sumpter, Allison Sustrich, Aiana Sutherland, Derrick Sutton, Virginia Swadel, Ashley Swafford, Anna Sweet, Tandric Swigart, Sherry Swim, Amanda Swonger, Jeff Sylvester, Rosalind 120, 122 388 424 388 242 303 314, 315 143 403 424 412 372 388 341 424 413 403 40, 41 388 413 424 424 424 413 241 413 r Tahlincn, Heather Takita, Yuzo Talbot, Malthey Tamasiunas, Krisfina Tambis, Jarvis Tan, Li Chi Tardy, James Tataw, Roseline Tate, Meki Tatum, Elizabeth Tau Kappa Epsilon Tay, Lin Taylor, Alicia Taylor, Becky Taylor, Erika Taylor, Ken Taylor, Michele Taylor, Sandra Taylor, Shelby Taylor, Shoni Taylor, Tonya Teh. Thiamwang Telenko. Amy Tepedino. Brenda Terrell. Holly Terrell, Leslie Terry. Ernila Texidor, Lymario Thacker, Trent Thackston, Kimberly Theodorou, Costis Theta Chi Third, Mason Tho, Jeff Thomas, Beverly Thomas, Christie Thomas. Erin Thomas, 1-rank Thomas. |an Thomas, Jay Thomas, Jocelin Thomas. Lisa Thomas. Liz Thomas. Melanie Thomas, evsa Thomas. Richard Thomas. Stacie Thomas. Tammv Thomas. Valorie Thompson Am - Thompson, Blake Thompson, Christopher Thompson. Darryl Thompson, DeRynn Thompson, Frank Thompson, Jennifer Thompson, Jud Thompson, Kim Thompson. Nils Thompson, Polliann Thompson, Robin Thompson, Sanford Thompson, Tonika Thompson, Tricia Thongsouk, Fanli Thornton, Chiniqua Thorsteinson, Lisa Thurlow, Irja Thurman, John Thurmond, Lisa Thurwanger, Kim Tidenour, Scott Tillman, Tom Tiong, Sing-Sing Tippens, Blake Tisdale, Jennifer Tissura, Michelle Tobias, Amy ToUison, Trip Tomazic, Theresa 413 Tompkins, Amy 388 Toole, Jennifer 204 Towers, Terri 388 Towery, April 424 Townsend, Don 388 Tracz, Jennifer 32 Trammell, Jena 403 Trapp, Sheri 424 Treadwell, Mercer 388 Treel, Becky 266, 267 Tremble. Greg 413 Trest, Malanie 389 Trevor, Carter 199 Tribble Jr , Marshall 424 Trippe, Joanna 341 Tritt, Katherine 348, 424 Tucker, Carol Anne 389 Tucker, Scott 215 Tucker, Valerie 403 Tuggle, Michael 389 Tumlin. Jennifer 389 Turaski. Kathleen 123, 389 Turner. Blake 424 Turner. Brad 403 Turner. Johnetta 413 Turner. Julie . 89 Turner. Molly 389 Turner. Sarina 424 Turner. Tracey 389 Turner. Tunya 389 Turner. Wendy 186, 268. 2h9 Turner. Wendy 424 Tutwiler, Anne 148 Tvermoes, Nicolai 413 Tymchuk. Eric 424 Tyre, Greg 389 Tvrell, Nadine 350 358, 389 299 A 350 Ly 413 226 99 Ueberschaer, Audrey 389 Ueno. Hiroko 403 Ulm. Christopher 389 UnderwiHKl. Brandon 403 University Union 424 Urban, Kristen 389 Usher, Joseph 140, 151 41 16(! 38 ' - • 38.| 4o;i 4i; ' ■; 21 (, 38 ' ' 38.; 40: ' 42 ; 42 ' 38.f ■»2 ' , 25 ' ' 8. ' 38 ' , 38 ' ' 38 ' 38 j 38; 26 ' , 13 38 20 ' 4a ' 3ai 38r 4a ' ' , 1 4. 3 ' 2c, y. 3, 4. 4. 4. 4. 1. I, 4 304. I ' JNDEX Making it Possible to Find Your Friends V ValKiiue, Liiuia Win ElJik, CoUettc Win Slooton, Christin.i Wuico, Dana ance, Wanda Wincel, Shannon Winegas, Janet Vanis, April Varrono. Danielle Wirtabedian, Geri Vasquez, Gabe Vaughn, Erin Vaughn, jo Vaughn, Joseph Veater, Donald Vedrody, Sarah Venn, David Verdery, Lauren Vessell, Matt Vetter, Michele Viator, Kirk Vifherv, Tressa Vickers, Felichita Vicknair, Devon Vinar, Jon Vinelli, Peter Vo, Loan 390 413 390 30 425 413 390 413 390 132 168 425 390 403 390 413 413 390 390 425 413 390 425 82 79 390 425 CO Waddell, April 390 ' Waddell, Cheryl 390 ; Waddell, Veronica 390 Wade, Tracey 390 ; Wages, Josh 252 1 Wagner, Deanna Marie 403 Wagner, Heather 403 ■ Wagner, Sidney 425 ■ Waldron, Blair 404 , Walker, Aleve 404 : Walker, Alysia 413 : Walker, Ashley 225 : Walker, Julie 390, 404 ; Walker, Kimbly 425 Walker, Laura 404 • Walker, Michelle 413 ■ Walker, Nekisha 425 Walker, Tiffany 160 Wall, Christine 390 Wallace, Jeff 126 Wallace, Sonja 390 Wallace, Tonya 425 Wallin, Suzy 151, 155 Walls, James 390 Walls, Samantha 390 Walls, Tracy 160 Walsh, Kevin 404 Walsh, Shannon 343, 391 Walstad, Win 248 Walters, Robert 391 Walters, Shelly 404 Walton, Dandrea 425 Wannamaker, Kimberly 425 Wanslev, Norman 404 Ward, Bambi 391 Ward, Jennifer 391 Ware, Stephanie 391 Warner, James 152 ' .Varner, Russell 425 Warnock, Catherine 404 Varnock, Elizabeth 425 Warren, Bob Dr. 84 Warren, Tammy 413 Warschof, Laurie 210 Waters, Elizabeth 404 Watkins, David 425 Watkins, Karin 210 Watkins, Stephanie 391 Watson, Billy 99 Watson, Daniel 425 Watson, Dee-Dee 391 Watson, Keith 391 Watson, Lindsley 425 Watson, Sam 391 Watts, Brian 404 Weaver, Brian 257 Weaver, Gary 391 Weaver, Kesha 391 Weaver, Kimberly 413 Weaver, Ronald 391 Weaver, Stephanie 391 Webb, Charlotte 404 Webb, Harrison 391 Webb, Jody 404 Webb, Latoyia 425 Webb, Shana 391 Webb, Yolanda 391 Webber, Steve 116,118,119 Webster, Jennifer 391 Webster, Katie 214 Week, Samantha 413 Weeks, Anthony 425 Weeks, David 149 Weeks, Gary 15 Weeks, Lynn 413 Weidenfeld, Wendy 391 Weigle, Tricie 413 Welborn, Gina 391 Welch, Joy 78 Weller, Jennifer 413 Wells, Andrew 391 Wells, Angelique 200 Wells, Angle 404 Wells, Jennifer 425 Welty, Heather 391 Wendi Singer 83 Wendt, Melissa 413 Wesbey, Catherine 391 Wesley Foundation 296 Wessel, Jennifer 413 Wessel, Robert 391 West, Alan 391 West, Brian 391 West, Brian 425 West, Kristi 391 West, Ronnie 413 West, Steven 427 Westberry, James 391 Wetherbee, Sandra 425 Wheeler, Stepanie 160 Whidden, David 425 White, Annita 348, 413 White, Beth 90 White, Catherine 391 White, Christie 349 White, Chuck 413 White, Frances 425 White, Holli 391 White, Kimberly 296 White, Marc 391 White, Nikki 162 White, Stacy 391 Whitfield, Lovita 391 Whittaker, Jennifer 392 Whittemore, Chad 116, 118 Whittum, Betsy 425 Wicker, James ' 392 Wickersham, Jane 392 Wiechman, Lori 404 Wieland, Barbara 392 Wiese, Stacey 425 Wiggins, Cheri Wiggs, Steven Wilbanks, Tricia Wilborn, Julie Wilbourne, John Wilcox, Christopher Wilder, Carla Wilder, Deborah Wildstein, David Wilkes, Chad Wilkin, Jennifer Wilklns, Dave Wilkins, Dominiqiie Wilkinsiin, M.irk Willi ' tiird, Kathleen Willett, Robert Williams, Amber Williams, Amy Williams, Anthony Williams, Bernard Williams, Blair Williams, Heather Williams, Jody Williams, John Williams, Margaret Williams, Micavle Williams, Michael Williams, Nicole Williams, Rhonda Williams, Scott Williamson, Eric Williamson, Jon WiUingham, Robyn Willis, Chris Willoughby, Kimberly Willoughby, Ronnie Willoughby, Wyatt Wilmoth, Molly Wilson, Brian Wilson, Chad Wilson, Clay Wilson, Damon Wilson, Dana Wilson, Dawn Wilson, Kerrikate Wilson, Shannon Wilson, Virginia Wilson, Will Windham, Jennifer Windom, Julie Wineholt, Laura Winfrey, Trona Winkle, Johnny Winstead, Ann Witherington, Monica Witmer, Craig Witner, Brian Wix, Evan Wolf, Amy Wolf, Stacey Wolfe, Johanna Wolford, Theresa Wolkow, Jana Womack, Gena Womble, Carter Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Glee Club Women ' s Golf Women ' s Tennis Women ' s Volleyball Won, Mihui Woo, Amie Wood, Ashley Wood, Brennan Wood, Jeffrey Wood, Kvm Wood, Melissa Wood, Steve Woodbury, Anslee Woods, Sandreea 34 : 392 404 392 392 404 404 392 425 392 102 269 179 413 425 97 218 425 413 142 165 425 392 164 426 104 392 413 392 392 91 426 392 196 392 392 426 404 426 144, 145 392 404 231, 413 358, 392 413 392 426 236, 237 392 426 305 426 426 404 392 413 392 426 426 426 392 392 392 392 392 158, 160 306 132 126, 127 162, 163 404 392 426 404 426 413 426 392 426 345, 393 Woodward, Ann Woodworth, Susan Woody, Kevin Woolridge, Cindy Worley, Andrea Worley, Deborah Wright, Chance Wright, Heather Wright, John Wright, Mandy Wright, Mary Wright, Shannon WUOG Wyatt, Amy Wynn, Christopher 404 392 392 392 393 404 404 393 393 170 404 404 106 426 404 X Xi Delta Xu, Weixion 333 393 Yamazaki, Yumi Yancey, David Yancy, Carlos Yarbrough, Stacy Yates, Todd Yee, Pei-Wei Yelverton, Ann Henley Yeomans, Jennifer Yip, Ivy Yoculan, Suzanne Coach York, Heather York, Thomas Yoskioka, Eriko Youmans, Christopher Young Choreographers Soc. Young, Cindy Young, Clay Young, David Young, Jenny Young, Jonathan Young, Kelly Young, Leigh Y ' oung, Patricia Younts, Eugene Dr. V.P. Yselonia, John Yu, Peter 404 404 152 426 269 393, 404 393 404 404 120, 122, 123 393 427 393 393 330 162 393 255 215 426 393 404 393 74, 75 118 426 Zaharchak, George 404 Zaidelkilani, Ahmaad 25 Zalatnai, Zsuzsanna 393 Zant, Dan 393 Zeier,Eric 138,139,142-149,150,152,153 Zelenski, Lauren 15 Zellner, Sabrina 393 Zeta Tau Alpha 186, 232, 233 Ziska, Penny 393 Zlatnal, Zsuzsanna 393 Zodiac Society 318 Zu, Weixion 393 Zuckerman, Adam 337, 404 Zylstra, Laura 393 INDEX 483 Where has the time gone? The fact that your education at UGA seems to Hy by " makes a statement " about the quality of life here. Whether you or graduating or you have just finished another year at UGA, you won ' t forget the time spent at the University ' and in Athens. Maybe it ' s all these memories that will urge you to stay or later return to this enchanted citv. PATsrr: ORA. 1 9 s -4 t " cCcta-X- Vcfte-i 1994 -iidU UcvL i v{{ ' Adam B. Ziickerman Editor In Chief Natalie Hopson Operations Manage Kelly Sherrill Business Manage Steve Jones Photography Fdito Dawn Wilson Photography Manage Kevin Raiib Features Edito C ascyMcIndoo Assistan Patrice Weigle Academics Edito (lollettcVan F-.idik Assistan " I ' onya Stowe Athletics Edito lulieMickle Assistan Anna I hrelkeld Greeks Edito Allison Rubenstein Assistan Deborah Worley. (Organizations Edito Wendy Wolfenbarger Assistan Kristen Clone Classes Edito C ' .orinne Eeyden Assistan Steve Mendenhall Graduate Assistan ( " .andice Sherman Adviso WHATTHE HELL WAS THAT? 1 am not quite sure what happened fa !i » " my life last year, but my friendi tell me I had a great time. I do know I .tal howe%rr, that after all the meetings, phone calls, n «i nights at thcoffiaij ' ju and nightmares about the jostcns plant burning down, editing the Pander , ' W has been quite an experience that I am sad to see end (not too sad, though)) I have not figured out why a political science major who always looki toward the future would volunteer countless hours to edit a yearbool ' perhaps it is because Yearbook has been in my blood ever since Mn,- Enzwciler let me on the Panache staff at Pope High SchiMil (Hi Mrs. E! i The amount of work and responsibility was challenging, but working wit some excellent people and receiving the support of so many friends madt it all worthwhile. Very special thanks to... The General Staff and Pholographm: To those of you who gave it yoi all and stayed with Pandora until the last deadline was complete, the boo. could not have been fmishcd without you. Kelly Sherrill: Your organi .itional skills make me led like a Ncandcrth man. You did an outstanding job getting out the contracts. I had . wonderful time in D.C.--F-xec. wouldn ' t have been the same without yo Natalie Dopson: 1 will never be able to eat at Guthrie ' s again withoi thinking ot you. I know that everybody came to the work panies becaui of your catering— not to listen to me. Thanks for all your help with d retreats, and especially for sharing the " spoon game " with us. Steve Jones: Let ' s meet up tor a Brickburger and Barleycorn in a lew yeaii Your photography is excellent. Looks like Walt is going to beat you o ' for longest enrollment on staff. 1 he book will definitely miss you next ye; As for us, I bet I make the 100 Club before you! Dawn Wilson: I don ' t know how you did it, but many, many thanks f doing it; photos were .ilways at out fingertips. I wish you the best oflu : in D.C. (I hear the Brick h.is lowered its price on cider!) Kevin Raub: You became a seaion editor during the middle of the yt when nothing h.ul been done. You learned how to work the Mac ' s and p the finishing touches on e.ich page. You were the first to complete I section. You were the first to turn in a perfect page. Also, rau tell sot hilariously funny stories (Is that stor) ' about your parents ' bedroom rea iriie. ' ). Best ot luck as the 9S copy editor! Tricie Weigle: Thank you for all your effort and h.-ird work. I ' he sect looks wondcrlvil .md w.is one of the easiest to edit. CoUette Van hUiik: Thank you for taking the concept of " deadlin serioiisly and turning in near-perfect pages every time. I will be here to hi. you the way you always helped me; just let me know. You arc going to . a fantastic editor. Tonya Stowe: You are a wonderful person to work with, and your seed- reflects this. I could always count on your p.iges. For a while, I v concerned voii were going to tossili e behind the Big Mac ' . The trip to » plant and N.i.shville svas a blast (sure, you don ' t drink.). Anna Threlkeld and Allison Rubenstein: " It ' s ALMOST over! " Y( dcicrniin.KKii) to tiiiisii this section is .idinirable, especially considering ' the headaches that came with it. Deborah Worley and Wendy Wolfenbarger: Witlmui your and your $ta, diligence in geimig contr.iits, the stciion would ha e a lot more fcai ' articles and le.vs of the University. Thanks for your hard work. Kristen Cone: Thanks for always keeping your word and turning in pa, on lime. 1 never li.id to worn- about your section, non ' t forget to call with any clues that might help me with that question I have been asking}. |, , for a year. llj ' .K (Its on a;. 1 ' jVli uilui imr.k ' i iA ic hs im) «:n« )aJn iU. idilnvi xMirl it Cot tilifilit btoftl ' ' caon jm miHitei ifirs I Knj ll J»iiJui trmi li •cl) iwCdi »kti:f •: «iin ' " Lli ■Jed feiiv jv ' 1 mi »c , Corinne Leyden: Thank you for being so reliable (and not yellinj; at me wlicn i torgot to leave the camera for you during Shoot Yoursell). When (HI were a kid, did you play a lot o " duck, duck, goosci " " Steve Mendenhiill: You were invaluable to mc this year. I am truly rnpressed with how quickly you learned the Pandora routine. You gave 1 1 0 " i) ofyourself when I needed help and your sense of humor always kept liings interesting (I still don ' t think " Pandora. ..she may be old, but she still lUiis out once a year tor $22 " is sexist though.). Dantt F.arly: You are clearly the god of computers. Thanks for setting up Ik- system. It worked great. Liiira Weiuholt: It ' s a shame you had to leave during the middle of the ear. Thanks for all your help, and tolerating (barely) my inability to manage receipts. Ijitira Petix: Thanks for taking over when l.aura W. left and entering names for the index on a moments notice. 1 don ' t know how you figured out that computer. It scares me to death. Yes, a week or two in Cape Cxid would be splendid. Candy Sherman: What can I say (Literally, what CAN I say without iifVcnding someone. Plea.se fmd out and leave a memo in my mailbox.). I ant think of a single time that I asked you for help and you did not pull rhrough for me. I will really miss working with you. How ' bouta " Lemon l omb " to make up for the " confiision " with the receipts? p.s.— I told vou not to worry about the book getting printed on time! Chrys Brummab You were always helpful and never more than a phone I ail away. Thank you for the plant tour, all your advice, and your extreme [latience with the deadline " schedule. " Dan Troy: " Wiiat do you mean ' I only have a week to turn the final pages in? ' But. .but. ..but. ..OK. " Thanks for taking the mini-mag off my mind ind driving to Athens so many times. If we make it to Nashville next year, the Market Street is on me! Pat Cornelius: You have been a great aiiset this year. Your expertise helped make the computerization of the entire book a much smoother transition. Thanks for trekking to Athens so many times to meet with different staffs. One of these days we will have to enjoy a few homebrews together and reflect on this past year. Thejostens Team: This is the first year the book has been done entirely by I omputcr. 1 learned a lot over the year, and cringe to think of some of the I rrors I made at the beginning. Thanks for your patience and help in L;etting this book delivered on time. Lynn Sullivan: " O.K.— I can handle this. " Lynn, you are the only person I know that truly understands ' this. ' It ' s definitely in our blood. If ' this ' !;ave me a hard time, I just thought of you. Aiterall, if somebody else can handle ' this, ' so can I. Many thanks for being an inspiration to me, and I hanks for always offering to help. SVo« Goldstrobm and Mike Giles: We are all so different, yet you guys are my best friends. Thanks for putting up with ail my crap this year. I promise ■ ou won ' t have to answer the phone as much next year, and I will occasionally clean something. Julie Vincent: So maybe I was in " work mode " every once in a while. Thanks for your support, offers to help, and tolerance of all tho.se . :00am phone calls - when I just couldn ' t wind down - by pretending that you were . Ireadv awake. Did vou think this would ever be finished? Mom and Dad (Pat and Henry Zuckerman): You guys are outstanding. Through your own actions, you have taught me that I can accomplish vvhatever I set out to do-there are only obstacles. With the two of you as lole models, friends, and parents, I had the confidence (and money- he,he,he) to make it through the year. Without your support, this 1994 Pandora would not exist. Thanks for teaching me what family is about; vvhoooaaaaa ZUCKERMANS! (Lu crxoCxi fx ' The 1 ()7ih volume (if the University of Georgia yearbook, the Pandora was printed by the Priniinj;.»nc! I ' ubiisliin division of Jostcns Inc.. Clarkcsvillc, Tennessee. Offset lithography wasii-sctt forail juimmg. Ilicba-sic type styles arc Palaiinoand Agaramond. lor ilie first year, all pages were produced iisiiig desktop publishing software. Two Macintosh IIvx ' s and Aldus i ' agcniakcr 5.0 were primarily used. The cover was designed by select members of the Pandora general and executive staff and April Adams of the jostcns Creative Resources Team. It was manufactured by Josiens cover division. The Pandora staff receives no fmanciai compensation or tuition credit. The staff is composed of student volunteers who dedicate time and energv ' to the production of the book. The production costs of the publication are raised by the sale of the book, the sale of space to campus clubs and greek organizations, and the sale of advertising space. No University funds arc used in the production of the PatuUra. The 1994 Pandora sells for $22. $26 if mailed. The 1994 Pandora -w produced in a limited edition of . ,000 books. Advcnising was sold and produced by Collegiate Concepts, Atlanta, Georgia, Class portraits were made by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill. Pennsylvania. Other photographs were taken by student photographersorcontributcdby The OfTicc of Public Information, Sports Information, and individual contributors. All staff photography was developed by Photo Express. Athens, Georgia. Our jostens publication consultants were Pat Cornelius and Dan Troy, Atlanta, Georgia. Our Jostens in-plani consultant was Chrys Brummal. Clarkes ' ille, Tennessee. The 1994 Pandora is copyrighted. No part of this book may be reproduced in part or in whole without the written consent of the Pandora editor and staff. PAISTDORA 19 9 4


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