University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1995

Page 1 of 464

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1995 volume:

F A M D O R A m QusnhO Wkw ' w, J (Ail U SB! " 1 :. ' .■ Ir. I he Way Wejflre if to , ' yaiares 16 r c " 60 ollective Soul Velocity Girl 17 40 Watt oneshakers High Hat Blues Club Atomic 4usic Hall Washington Street Tavern Body Piercing Studying Overseas Twilight Homecoming Residence Life Recycling Roadtrips Construction Comedians Art Computer Registration Rankings Hope Scholarship Majors Meigs Awards Honors President Knapp Thirteen Schools Colleges ffltyz 5 ootball Basketball Swimming Tennis Golf Baseball Gymnastics Eric Zeier Larry «1unson Volleyball Club Sports Rivalries IFC Philanthropy Intramurals Greek Week Panhellenic National Pan-hellenic Sororities Fraternities Socials Bid Days Formals Kurt Cobain 0.|. Simpson Health Care Baseball Strike Green Day |odie Foster Floods Woodstock ' 94 Brad Pitt 49ers afaSs270 k Zommuniversity RHA SPAGE Lacrosse M.A.A.C.P. KDE Ballroom Dance Band MJOG SGA LRT Silver Stars Xi Delta Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Graduates Shoot Yourself Senior Leaders Surveys Famous UniQue Quotations Polls Scholastic Advertising Baily Fabrics DMP ISES Duck Head Kikkoman D B Software Ryder Kroger apac Foamex and more! L toff 1 gy m ' 95 ■y- " orrect or controversial? This Bulldog y aficionado attempts to liven up the crowd waving the official Georgia state flag. The debate over whether the Confederate section of the flag represents black oppression or a symbol of the Old South has vet to find a Marching on the incredibly hot field, the talented Red- coat Band, along with loyal to our beloved Dawes through thick and thin. I M. mi ■ I . enjoy the tranquil setting in front of Terrell Hall on North Campus. The brilliant land- scaping around UGA certainly provides stu- dents and faculty a place to work or play. Ithough the outdoors is perfect for relax- ation, senior Kirsten Jordan finds the ► arm weather ideal for studying. . . ' If . mmm r Stth ' 95 v. With the ever-present sense of ur- gency to get to class, students must practically schedule small stops as these people do at an AT T table. Freshman Stacey Kimel redefines the word " stuck " at the Funfest held in Georgia Hall. Q)C zorvtotorx O e e the- crLct. ♦ ♦ After a hard night out on the town, The Grill, open 24 hours a day, isafre- Quent stop for a burger, milkshake or coffee. With a distinct European flavor, The Globe is a popular venue for many serious discussions. Many budding local bands looking for needed exposure perform at Frijoleros. 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ tv esti) iCvc- ve ; One of the most popular new bars downtown is the Washington Street Tavern. 10 The wide variety of choices in the Athens nightlife got even wider with the open- ings of many new bars and restaurants includ- ing High Hat Blues Club, littery Joe ' s and Washington St. Tavern. ) u n k m a n ' s Daughter ' s Brother has been in down- town foryears, but it moved from its old address to a larger building at the other end of Clayton Street. The Dugout, a new sports bar, opened next to the well- known Athens Coffee House, below street level. 11 v cC " tC , e sc ? to During Twilight Criterium and the Golden Ginko Jamboree, the downtown streets are filled with craftsmen and vendors. Each week Boneshaker ' s holds a drag show where contestants compete in a dancing and lipsinking contest. 12 II Funkomatic at the Georgia Theatre is a haven for disco lovers. a 13 ver£eo£ €he 6c-a,tAsct6 Following a slot on Lollapalooza ' 94, 17 rocks the 40 Watt Club. 14 ftl| of... tebu te Wing taic L i p ; kit . Touring in sup- port of their lat- est release, S i m p a t i c o , Velocity Girl plays their catchy guitar- driven pop to The 40 Watt Club. lidingthesuccess )f their platinum [lebut, Hints, Al- egations, and hings Left Jnsaid, Georgia ' s wn Collective oul plays to a ca- nity crowd at the eorgia Theatre . Jarrad Holbrook- Editor Jennifer Davis- Assistant Editor Tony Baselini Heather Dixon Jason Hatfield Christina Hull Janelya Lewis Jessica Livingston Kristen Ray Lisa Terry Shannon Tilley Photograph by.jflndrew Ganoung " Except for all of the testing, i thought it was a really great chance to explore the campus and meet new people. " -Yolanda Taylor Pre-Journalism Freshman Orientation lead- ers: (1-r) Navarro Carr, Cheri Wiggins, Jeff Hause. Jodi Bandyopadhyay, Julie Mickle. Jim Stewart, Melissa Caines, Brian Buckley, and Lisa Gipson. A Fresh Star Orientation |he final step from high school to the University of Georgia is for fresh- man students to attend orientation. Students receive a preview of col- lege life by staying in Creswell Hall, meeting new people and testing beyond belief. Parents also have the privilege of staying on campus and experiencing the cafete- ria food. Of course, orientation would be impossible without the orientation leaders, who know the answers to the never- ending questions. On the first day, after the tor- tures of standardized tests, the orientation leaders organize small, nformal group meetings aimed at making the freshmen feel more com- fortable. At night they perform several small skits to ease some of the fears and worries that the incoming fresh- men have. The second day of ori- entation is every bit as busy as the first. The students go to ad- visement, learn the re- sults of their tests from the previous day, and register for classes. Even though they have much more to learn, when the blur of orienta- tion is over, students find they know more about the University than they imagined. -Janeiro M. Lewis Twilight Criterium... ...The classic tradition continues The 1994 Fresca Twilight Clas- the men ' s race as the streets of Ath- as Craven sprinted towards the fin iicshowedonceagainthatTheClas- ens filled up. Susan Yeaton- ishline. .icCitycanputonquiteashow. The McDonoughwonherfirstCriterium, Th.s years Cntenum was ah , . taking home the more tame than in past years, bu trophy for the spirits were still high. The new alec Fuei World Team, hoi restrictions kept trash to a min ice, but the ex- ' The neoi drinking ordi- nance did not deter me from drinking, and taws able to enjoy the race ae much ae in geare paet. " - David Caroett Sophomore History as Craven of tl race was in- ravome and at one the race, a spec onto the course at the corner Lpkin ai suited in a pile up an urn ' s leaders. Three mei Coors light team went down Jjivinfi on the £ h fct Residence life. Four bare walls, two dingy matresses, and a community bath- room down the hall. It is not the image most students have in mind when they arrive on campus, but with a little imagination this hell hole can turn into a home away from home. With a little paint, a few posters and some of the necessary major appliances, (such as a television, a stereo, a refrigerator and a microwave) a dorm room can become actually liveable. Special fea- tures in some of the dorms make them even more desirable to live in. Russell Hall has a weight room for those who want to tone up; while in Brumby, an exercise room is available. The ever- popular Oglethorpe House has a bath- room connecting two rooms so a trip down the hall becomes unnecessary. Most dorms also have laundry rooms, kitchens, snack machines, lounges and mailboxes. Living in the dorms gives stu- dents a chance to become acquainted with others. Barry Vincent, a fresh- man living in Creswell, agrees that living on campus is a great way to meet other students, especially due to the fact that his dorm is co-ed. Vincent believes he will achieve the " full college experience " by living in a dorm. Other positive aspects of living on campus is the location. All of the dorms are within walking distance to I i.in.i C.ipp most of the student ' s classes. For the classes that are a little further away, there is a bus stop in the near vicinity of every dorm. Of course, for the students who wake up five minutes before class starts (due to a late-night party across the hall), the only option is to run. The dorms are never close enough for that! A dorm room is a place to sleep, a place to study and a place to socialize. The dorms provide a place where friends can be made, roommates can be loved or hated, and studying can be done or put off. A dorm can be adored or despised, but for nine months it is home. -Kristen Ray Although operating computers can become quite headache. Creswell provides the essential facil ties to make the grade. Freshmen roommates Brent Skolnick and Paul Hitchcock believe that living in Reed Hall enables them to reach their destinations with ease. 22 J RESIDENCE LIFE f he advantages of liv: dorm are the location an etting to meet more peop -Jennifer Manr Fre- 1 - " I really enjoy living on cai pus because it is really easy jetting to classes, and I don ' t lave to put up with traffic on football Saturdays. " -Marcus Gar Freshi Studying at Brumby Beach is a great way to get a tan and finish a literature assignment at the same time. Randy Burgess, Jeff Griggs. Jason Gibson and Baxter Tharin cut-up in a room at Russell. Appar- ently they do not realize that their dorm is co-ed and the girls are right upstairs. FEATURES Q 23 ■•• " SSJ ■ ! 1 I I Hi lJ l m % . m 9A $ it it? • j i mi jfigk n PLACE LIK1 love living in House! It is the best of the worst! " " I like it because you get to meet a lot of people and all the good-looking girls live in -Chris Dobro Russell (that ' s good because I need all the help I can get). " -Jason Russell Freshman Freshman CAMP TRAI P A I 1 G W hether it be a parking space in a commuter lot, a space in the South Campus parking deck or a space on the crowded Milledge bus, it seems like any space is hard to come by these days. With the SPACENTER still in the works, more and more parking spaces in the River Road commuter lot seem to be disappearing. " Just because you have a commuter sticker doesn ' t mean you can always get a spot, " said Julie Federer, a senior in history. " There ' s been a few days when I ' ve just gotten frustrated and gone back to bed! " Since cars seem to cause difficulty and temporary insanity, some stu- dents choose alternate means. Bikes, skateboards, rollerblades and just about anything else on wheels seem to be getting more and more people around campus. Last but not least, there is always the bus. That trusty, reliable means of transportation that is at your stop every six minutes (approximately). " Without the bus around, I ' d defi- nitely be in good shape from all the running I ' d have to do, " said Cristen Pennington, a senior in risk manage- ment and insurance. Whatever the mode of transporta- tion, students always manage to get to class on time. ..or do they? -Shannon Tilley i! ?l . ' 7; J §mk . - « ; iSW. 1U 0A, They are photogra- i frhers, filmmakers and graphic designers. They ) ire painters, sculptors ind scientific illustra- ' ■ ors. They strive to cap- | ure the intangible, |{ whether working with the k ntricate tools of jewelry- I naking, or the massive netals of sculpture. The j lit they create is both | ndividual and diverse, Iiet they are unified as ttudent artists. The art program truly Iidds to the flavor of the Iniversity and the Ath- ens community. Student art Sage Sheron, a sopho- can be seen on the walls of more art major, agrees that local restaurants, business the teachers in the art de- offices and hair salons. partment are excellent in The artistic culture of promoting individualism. Athens was instrumental in " The teachers are more per- attracting sophomore Amy sonable than in any of the Walden, an art history ma- other departments, " Sheron jor. " I came from a small said. " You can really talk to Southern town where there them and get to know them was not a lot of culture, " outside of the classroom. I Walden said. " Here there is probably would not have real culture, lots of free ex- been an art major at an- pression without having to other school. " She hopes to worry about offending any- get into the highly competi- body. " She credits the art tive interior design program faculty with promoting true or ceramics program, self-expression. Junior Chad Eikhoff, a photography major, is planning on using the ' skills he is learning in the art department toward a career in filmmaking. He says that the basic art requirements " can be ap- plied to every art field: theater, writing, what- ever... " Although they may go many different directions I from here, the student artists will always be bonded by their memo- ries of the time in the UGA art school. -Christina Hull ' - - 4Sff ' JSBSSQT Artist Langford Barksdale paints her creation, entitled " Question Mark. " Thd ith a name like Athens, how could anyone expect le of UGA to be anything but one of those ian, artsy-fartsy college towns? While Athens nay not personify all the classic, Dionysian theatre quali- " s of ancient Greece, it certainly rivals it in enthusiasm J — ativity. Not a week goes by without a dozen -i, a couple of stage performances, an educational „..i and a drag show in a pear tree. ..je UGA campus provides plenty of entertainment, even for the most finicky of critics. The drama department put together a main-stage season including Comedy of Errors, Something ' s Afoot and Les Liaisons Dangereuses. However, those are not the only productions from the drama department. Many students are required direct plays for classes. Such productions allow acting students to gain valuable experience and much needed publicity. Also, the Thalian Blackfriars, under the guidance of the drama department sponsors variety shows, consisting of well-known and original one-acts each quarter. African American drama students were also given more oppor- tunities by the Black Theatrical Ensemble. There are other venues around Athens for dramatic entertainment. The Athens Creative Theatre (ACT) pro- duces about a dozen shows each year, ranging from musicals like They ' re Playing OurSongto murder myster- ies like Ten Little Indians. The Town 8. Gown theatre also produces high-quality shows for the Athens community. Their season included Steel Magnolias, and Godspell. Of course, traditional theatre is not the only form of entertainment. Educational performance groups also use Athens as a forum for enlightenment. Ajile, from the band Arrested Development, brought a dance group to the student center to display a show depicting the history of the black man through dance and music. When in the mood for a different kind of education, there ' s always something a little avant garde. Every Monday night Boneshakers sponsors " Kelly ' s Starlite Caba- ret, " a lighthearted drag show. -Jarrad Holbrook Tony Baselini HI §h ow Goes On Cabell Tomlison and Mary Claire Dunn get their hair and makeup ready before the Showcase production of The Poor of New York, a 19th century melodrama directed by graduate student Jared Madsen. r » ft J . ■W If; " H| W -If Ajile, from the group Ar- rested Devel- opment, warms up be- fore leading her dance group in their educational production called " Fu- In the cellar theatre, the drama department ' s production of The Debutante Ball, written by Beth Henley, electrified audiences with stun- ning performances from the entire cast. The Drama department ' s winter musical at UGA was the murder mystery spoof Something ' s Afoot. it s? " With the n few years, everyone will know someone who has died of AIDS or who is infected with the HIV virus. it -Marti Shimmel i lTO W Since the first reported cases in 198 1 , Acquired Im- mune Deficiency Syn- drome (AIDS) has devas- tated the lives of millions of people. No other disease has accumulated such an overwhelming public out- cry. People used to believe that AIDS almost exclu- sively attacked the homo- sexual community and in- travenous drug users. The idea that AIDS and HIV, the virus which causes AIDS, is an immoral disease has only led to more problems. People who find out they are infected will often put off or try to avoid telling their family and friends which can cause them to deteriorate faster or even turn to suicide. This has also contributed to public fear and lack of education. The Athens community has responded to the over- whelming need for AIDS awareness and support for the victims of this horrible disease. In 1987, AIDS Ath- ens was established and quickly set up numerous education and prevention programs. They now have programs in nine counties staffed with around 200 vol- unteers along with a paid staff. One of their most suc- cessful programs is the Buddy Program in which patients are paired with special counselors. AIDS Athens maintains 20 to 30 clients to whom they pro- vide legal and medical sup- port. " AIDS is a disease that effects all types of people: every race, every age, every economic class, " stated ens. Woftapig closely with AIDS AtWns is BiSA ' s own Gilbert I?e.alth Bemer. The Sexual Heakh AIDS Edu- cation Coordinator for the Health Center is.N ncy Macfslair. lAm g |iather things, Nancy conducts presentations ipri classes and for organizations, schedules speakers and makes sure exhibits like the AIDS Memorial Quilt come to Athens. " I strongly be lieve the way people an treated is the basic prob lem, " shesaid. " Homopho bia, discrimination and the fear that surrounds the dis ease affects a patient ' s ahi ity to get better. " A recent study done by the CDC and the American College Health Association took 1000 left over blood samples from 20 different universities and tested them for HIV. According tc the study, UGA should have around 147 students inj fected with HIV. Studies like these are a frightening ex ample of how AIDS is ef- fecting the community as i whole. We are all living with AIDS. -Tony Basel ini V trongly bi people ai Mac prot Homophi em sab s year ' s AIDS Walk Atlanta was the most successful walk yet, raising a|und 1.2 million dollars. Over 25.000 people participated, including brities like Rosie Perez. WALK Nancy MacNair stands outside of her office at the Gilbert Health Center proudlj sporting her AIDS ribbon. Nancy is the AIDS coordinator on A TEN KILOMETER FUNDRAISING WALKATHON BEGINNING AND ENDING AT PIEDMONT PARK BENEFITING AID ATLANTA, PROJECT OPEN HAND AND OTHER AIDS SERVICE AND EDUCATION PROVIDERS SIGN-IN 1:00PM OPENING CEREMONY 1.30PM WALK BEGINS 1:00PM FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHASE CALl «04 ■ «T« ■ WAIK The mass me- dia has played an important role in AIDS awareness. MTV ' s popular television show " The Real World " featured Pedro Zamora, who was HIV positive. On Friday, Novem- ber 11, 1994, Pedro died from AIDS. lunteer for the AIDS Athens Hotline cheerfully chats with a Uhens area. The hotline number is (706) 542-2437. iller about some of the activities taking place ir d ilrnMHF ._ M. A I, ««ida Mio+wo Downstairs at Expresso Royale in downtown Ath- ens provides a pleasant studying atmosphere for many students. Students hold a study group in the often noisy nocturnal environment of the Waffle House on Macon Highway. t is 3:30 AM and the day hovers between Tuesday an IVkdnesday. The air is heavy with a cloudy mixture of ic arette smoke, the aroma of heated grease and Java |s iam rising from endless cups of coffee. A cacophony of is ;jnds creates a constant crackling rumble of background Inhe. It is an ideal environment, according to some, for |s dying. lany students shun the conventional study shrines like tr i library or the dorm room and opt for the livelier atmo- ere of an all-night breakfast diner or coffee house. " The library is full of extra students, " Camailo Gomez-Rivas said, a junior comparative literature major. " So you have to share a table. " Gomez-Rivas prefers to study at the Waffle House at Five Points, citing advantages such as his ability to smoke, drink coffee and enjoy a comfortable table to himself. ChrissyVasquez, a senior majoring in education, likes to study at the Waffle House to smoke and escape the home interruptions such as the phone ringing. " Here you are taken care of, " Vasquez said. " Looking forward to the waitress bringing the food provides needed breaks. " While breakfast places such as Waffle House and the International House of Pancakes are popular, coffee houses such as the Athens Coffee House, Expresso Royale and Jittery Joe ' s also serve as study halls for some. Rebecca Montelro, a sophomore studying art education, spends almost three hours a day studying at Jittery Joe ' s. She says her steady stream of cigarettes and coffee inspire her to stay awake and alert. Other students who bring their notes and books to the coffee house admit that they probably could study better in a quieter setting, but they enjoy the social aspects of people-watching and seeing friends. Amy Jalutkewicz, a sophomore in journalism, says that she brings her books along to justify the excursion, but for the most part, they lie open on the table unread. Whether the din of the diner and the aura of the coffee house helps or hinders varies with each student. A sophomore in psychology, Brian Hightower, says that he used to try to hit the books at his favorite coffee house, but " gave it up a long time ago " because he found it impossible to study in such a busy place. Committed cafe scholars would disagree. -Christina Hull ■ ' zfoSfti WORLDLY STUDENTS 43 O) C 3 bJQ c ex sx -1 oi ca 1 T3 C ca o i: , ' a £ C 3 bC c o - c «3 ca C 3 . T3 g x3 j=. in 0) 1 o re ca -3 - t; . n ._£ 73 1 o s n T3 " £ 3 c 0 OJ be 1) ca jS ca ■j c T3 C ca 1 3 C o 5 c £ o bC ca 5 5 o 1 in QJ u o TS ca . T3 rj 03 01 TS c £ ' ca £ o £ " 5 c . 0J 1 3 QJ " 3 ca , c c ca 0) O c QJ o •- OJ 3 6 bC c £ o 6 0) 01 QJ 7, c £ 3 £ QJ 1 1 2 ca " 3 ca X x When the Ail-Campus Homecom- ing committe began planning the 1 994 Homecoming week, they expected to recieve some criticism-they always do. However, when the week came to a close, they found themselves without a minority on the Homecoming court and a target of a great deal of animos- ity. The boycott of Homecoming activi- ties and the campus uproar that re- sulted was nationally publicized, even appearing in The New York Times. Round Dawgsl Since both sides had justified arguments, students were forced to consider all sides of the issue at hand. Relying on rumors got many students into unnecessary quarrels. Despite all of the arguing and namecalling, the Home- coming activities proceeded as planned. The All-Campus Home- coming committee managed to pull off an action-packed week. Each day had at least one activity ranging from a parade to window and street painting. Although several organizations supported the boycott, many sororities and fraternities, as well as many other organizations and groups of students joined to cheer on the football team in their game against Vanderbilt. -Heather R. Dixon Jarrad Holbrook SL X ■wr j : ? • V Students enthusiastically support their Dawgs at Window painting, an activity held during Home- the pep rally prior to the game. By maintaining a coming Week, decorated many restaurants and high level of spirit, the students boosted the team ' s local businesses around town, spirits. 46 iUi ry Dawg gets a lift in order to raise the crowd ' : its at the pep rally, held in Georgia Hall How do you feel about the controversy surrounding the Homecoming Queen? 1 ' I understand that several mi- norities felt misrepresented, but I thought they were wrong to label the Homecoming pan- elists as racists and attract the national media to that idea. " -Michael Cook " I feel that any judge would select the most suitable repre- sentative for the entire uni- versity regardless of race. " -Jennifer Hahnfeldt " I think that this was an awak- ening for the university. I feel it ' s about time that this came to light. I think some good came out of it, especially the multi-cultural organization. Too often people try to pre- tend that racism doesn ' t exist and although it ' s 1994, it does exist and changes need to be made. The University now realizes that minority students will no longer accept this kind of ignorance. " -Pam Anthonv m.-4 h As fans arrive on campus with their UGA flags at- tached to the windows, they are greeted by friendly pro- gram sellers. Dedicated fans know that grilling out in full Georgia style is simply the only way to do it. w £ - Several Saturdays ing their RV ' s on Friday dogs, potato chips and hroughout fall quarter, night. By 9 a.m. on the potato salad, the fans housands of Georgia following Saturday morn- make their way to the ootball fans pour onto ing, grills have been fired stadium to cheer on the he campus ready for a up, lawn chairs have been dawgs, screaming jood game and an set up, radios have been " Goooooo Dawgs, 3ven better pregame. turned up, and beer cans Sic ' em Woof! Woof! Whether they are have been opened. Af- Woof! Woof! Woof! " alumni, die hard fans or ter filling up on their fried -Lisa Terry tudents, their game chicken, hamburgers, hot )lan is simply to lave a good time vith friends and ?njoy good food. " Tailgating is great when you get a group otfriends together carrying many boxes of Guthrie ' s! " The faithful, out- -Doug Lott )f-town fans arrive Junior, Finance sarly, many park- | If You Build It . . They Will Come Campus Construction Is Everywhere As UGA Prepares For The Future Most of the multimillion dollar coliseum renovations were finished in time for the Hoop Dawgs basket- ball season. The much needed _J niversity President Charles improvements transformed the coli- Knapp predicts that by the turn of seum into a true basketball arena, the century, the University ' s stu- in hopes for bigger crowds and dent population will grow to almost better recruiting chances. The reno- 40,000. This will make UGA one of the nation ' s largest universities. In the mean time, UGA is readily im- proving its facilities and building for the future. The University vation included the enlargement and enclosure of the seating be- hind one goal, closer sideline seat- ing for a more intimate setting, and additional lighting for a brighter projects include the renovation of atmosphere. the coliseum, the SPACEMTER, the The Student Physical Activities new law school library, the Per- Centers (SPACENTER) often-post- forming and Visual Arts Center, poned completion date is now and the East Campus parking deck, scheduled for the end of 1995. This state-of-the-art facility will be accessible to students and will also be the home of the UGA swim and volleyball teams. The long anticipated Performing and Visual Arts Center, which in eludes the Georgia Museum of Art is slated for completion in time fo the 1996 Olympics. Other projects such as the East Campus parkin deck and the new law library ar scheduled for completion in 1995 -Jason Hatfiel 5P v s m !| 12 yk 0 ;f | [ R- 1 ' Mi 23« 1 V J? %-: ' ■. ■ ' ■ ' •■, ' ■. BH ■iftiv- m a Minut kmiHii ma i ii I for ils iniisii scene, llhensaiid the Dniversitj also attract otbercelebrities. L mndi needed dose of corned] helped in spice up campus life tbisyear. Thanks to the Eniversityllnion, two headliningshows were inclnded with major stars. Onarainy spring night in Athens, the niversifj welcomed tihree of Satarda] Night Lire ' s brightest new stars. Sarah Silverman opened the Legion Field shon with her off-the-wall humor and. al times, shocking brand of jokes. orm MarDonald took the stage nexl and nearly stole the show. He picked on fellow (ast members and expanded nn themes from previous SNL broadcasts. MacDonald delighted the wet crowd witb his dry bnt witty sense of hnmor. As the headliner. I)a id Spade lived up tn his billing. Spade continued tu trade jabs withMacDonald and discussed everything from roaches to flight atten- dant etipette. His " bub-bye " routine proved to be not only aSNL favorite, but a Legion Field favorite as well. ThesecondmajorshowwastheBlack Comedy Jam. ipproiimately 300 stn- deals gathered in Georgia Hall lo see featured comedians Hamburger. Tone and Chris Tucker. Hamburger warmed Hie audience witb his black cowboj hat and jokes about Hie crowd. Those standing in the first rows and along the wall were the most susceptible to his jmial atlarks. He prepared the audience for Ihe nexl comedian, Tone . Tone X struck a controversial topic on campus when he mentioned the lark ol minorities on Ihe homenimintf niurt. liter Tone . Ihe crowd was read} for Chris Tinker. Ihe night ' s feature per- former. With quick head movements and hi- larious facial expressions, Chris Tucker was the shim ' s highlight. Accenting physical humor, he pounded his chest. screaming, " What aboutme? " Theshoii was a definite success. Oilier visiting romedians included Michael Moore and the hosts of Mysterj Science Theater 3000. -Jason Hatfield and Janeiro M. Lewis IrlUfc m IS r m " ' a jI ly JtoiP w ml 1 K- mmwmwt - ?1 J ' 5 9 1 « Li 1 XV Fll ffOlV-A MULTICULTURAL P :NG ARTS EVENT COMBINI ONAl DANCERS, AFRICAN ASTORYTELLERTHA PACT AFRICAN CU OTHER CULTURE ated by Speech , :nd Terrie n of Arrested Developnti N ! l Tie 54 I With the success of the popular mp Arrested Development, a new ;h-energy dance performance cre- d by members Ajile Axam and eech has taken major universities oss the nation by storm. With ir electric vibrance and unique dlrtce styles, the Fusion team enter- ned while informing UGA of Afri- i culture. The stylish, story-telling perfor- nce uses a combination of singin i dancing to teach people about African society from its native rd)ts. Performing hits from the 1920s the 1970 ' s disco era, Fusion dis- ys what each generation of Afri- i society contributed to dance and sic throughout the centuries. Tie Fusion performers attempt to sd d a message to its audience, al- tl ugh allowing people to develop " We want individuals to walk away with whatever impacts them the most, " said co-creator and choreogra- pher Ajile Axam. The dancers chosen for Fusion are among the top in the nation. Having the primary auditions once every fall season, 12 companies, who only take dancers, must decide among these talented artists to represent their vi- sion and message. Axam ' s company, Total Dance Company, is based in Atlanta. Many of the youth in America lis- ten to rap which in many cases " pro- motes violence and self-destruction, " said Axam, but Fusion represents " life music. " Sponsored by the University Union, Fusion enables its patrons to be enter- tained, while presenting an educa- tional theme in the process. Leslv Shepardson itting the Road " Are we there yet? " This all too familiar phrase used frequently by little kids can be heard all over again at the college scene. Packing up the car, looking at the map, finding a place to stay, and actually reaching the destination all add up to one thing . . .a ROADTR1P! Whether heading toward the beach or to an away football game, f it is to the mountains for skiing or maybe across the country, Georgia students are hitting the road. Half of the fun was going all the way across the U.S. and not letting the folks find out, said Bar- bara and Charlotte Hearon, refer- ring to a trip to Arizona to visit their sister. Daniel Cooke, Kerry Maynard, Lenny Bril and Zach Albright headed to Alabama for a football game. The guys were not too concerned with making sure they had enough money or gas. They just wanted to be sure they brought enough beer. The biggest roadtrips of the year occur during spring break. While most students will probably head to the beach, others will par- ticipate in UGA ' s Alternative Spring Break Program, volunteering to do community service. Otherstudents will go see friends or head home to see mom and dad. Whether it is a spur of thel moment trip or if it has been! planned for months, being with friends makes the roadtrip even more enjoyable. Someone has to be able to tell about the wild and crazy times had on these jaunts outside of Athens. -Kristen Ray Recycling... One of the most prevalent atti- tudes of individuals when it comes to environmental issues is " I can ' t make that much difference. " If each of us, who are famous for saying such lines, would put in a little effort to recycle it would, in- deed, make a world of difference. With the technology that exists today, almost everything can be reusea. It is for this reason that many organizations on campus sponsor recycling programs. These programs not only provide the spe- cial containers for such items as aluminium cans and newspapers to be dropped off, but they also attemptto educate students about the importance of recycling. Recycling bins are located all over campus, near classrooms and especially in dorm locations. This year the Residence Hall Associa- tion installed a recycling machine near Brumby to make it more con- venient for residents to recycle. If each of us would take a minute and consider how many soft drinks we consume and how many cop ies of The Red and Block we reac each quarter, recycling such items would only help our environment Since all of this adds up, these or- ganizations have tried to make it as convenient as possible for stu- dents to act responsibly and re cycle. So, do not underestimate) your ability to make a difference for today and for our future. -Lisa Terr) See many students are required to purchase certain newspapers for such classes as elnomics and political science, they can act responsibly by utilizing the recycling ■« and disposing of their newspapers. Susan Faber- Editor Hope Edwards- Assistant Editor Amy Campbell Bryan Danilovich Sejal Patel Amy Thompson Sarah Vedrody Photograph by Shelly Walters Jfau ny DCew j(fope The Hope Scholarship makes college a possibility for thou- sands of G A students H wr ' eStlin Freshman Brian Whitley proudly displays his HOPE Scholarship; now the only obstacle is keeping it. 62 HOPE SCHQI ARSHIP This fall, the usiness Office was extremely busy as a result of the increase in students receiving the HOPE Schol- arship. Students Mike Perkins and Charles Meaders only play the lottery in order to show their support for the HOPE program. Hollie King searches for Jennifer Seller ' s scholar- ship. Because of the recent changes in the HOPE Scholarship program, many students were not informed of their eligibility until this past sum- mer. Thus, some HOPE scholarships arrived after the quarter had already begun. ACADEMICS 63 mpp JCnows $esL. Since coming to the University seven years ago, President Charles Knapp has focused on several issues he feels are important to the University and the state. One of these is improving the school ' s academic repu- tation. According to several top magazines, Knapp has done just that. Even though he says the University can not " live or die " by every magazine rank- ing, UGA has been appearing more and more often in the polls. Several other issues have also fallen onto Knapp ' s agenda. These include keeping costs within the range of the average Georgian, increasing the awards structure for the fac- ulty, becoming a research power and " ...having a campus where diverse students and fac- ulty and staff live and work in harmony. " The University has become a major research power over the last several years. There has been an increase in sponsored research as well as collaboration with other institutions in the state. Diversity within the University has also increased dramatically in these past years. The number of Afri- can-American faculty has tripled, and the number of African- American incoming freshmen has doubled. President Knapp considers the diversity of the faculty and students an important objective. President Knapp, who often works 12 or more hours a day, takes these goals very seriously. " We ' ve got to have a first class educational system, and part of that. ..is having premier universities. ..and that ' s why I feel good about what ' s been accomplished, " he said. There has been only one real disappointment for Knapp, and that is in the area of faculty salaries. He explains that the University must offer competitive salaries in order to attract the brightest instructors Wu[1 bqwcts from around the nation. President Knapp predicts the biggest changes for the Univer- sity are going to come from the state of Georgia, which has one of the fastest growing econo- mies in the nation. More and better students will be apply- ing to the University, and as a result, it will have to become more selective. This year, the University has approximately 29,400 students. This number, partly caused by the Hope Scholarship, is the largest since Knapp has been president. " We ' re trying to level off, " he said. " That ' s the goal at this point, and we ' re doing this by raising academic standards. " With such a huge campus, Knapp admits he can not be in constant touch with everyone on campus. He relies on people working with him to keep their eyes open. Public events, such as inviting 650 students to his home for dinner, also keep him on top of things. Even with so many changes on a huge campus, President Knapp manages to keep UGA running smoothly. " I ' ve been in public life now for over 20 years, " he said. " I don ' t have huge crises anymore. " Clearly, President Charles Knapp knows best. -Hope Edwards and Susan Faber ACADEMICS 65 J 66 FRANKLIN COLLEGE OF ARTS SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences prepares students for... The Real World Wyatt Anderson has the over- whelming responsibility of being the ean of the oldest and largest college t the University, the Franklin Col- ege of Arts and Sciences. The col- ege, named for Benjamin Franklin, was established in 1 801, making it the ldest college in the state of Georgia. Dr. Anderson is beginning his sec- lond year as dean and was previously interim dean for one year. His asso- ciation with the University extends ilong before his becoming dean. He has been a faculty member since 1 972, a department head in genetics for seven years, studied at the Univer- sity in 1956 and graduated in 1960. I Dean Anderson has strived to im- prove the University by acquiring money through fundraisers for strengthening the recruitment pro- cess, staffing classes to meet student demand, and increasing student en- rollment. Since Dr. Anderson has been dean, the Schools of Ecology and Rain Sciences have been estab- lished, and he is presently working to establish a doctoral program in com- puter sciences. The job outlook is especially prom- ising for students graduating with a bachelor ' s degree in Arts and Sci- ences. For majors such as English, history and political science, students are obtaining jobs immediately fol- lowing graduation. By graduating with a degree in Arts and Science, a student has acquired a well-rounded, as well as specific, education which is greatly sought after in the business world. Georgia ' s heightened econ- omy provides jobs for students im- mediately after graduation. The impressive faculty is dedicated to their 14,000 students within the college to produce educated and tal- ented graduates who are prepared for life in an uncertain world. -Leslie Long AND THE AWARD GOES TO. M ROBFRT MATTHEWS Entomology professor Robert Matthews has been at the University since 1969. In that period of time, he has achieved many things. In 1982 Matthews received the General Sandy Beaver Teaching Award. From 1985 to 1988 he held a Sandy Beaver Teaching Professorship. Also in 1985, he received the Distinguished Teaching Award from the Entomological Society of America. Matthews states, " In my undergraduate courses, I make a great effort to instill each student with an attitude of ' I can do science. ' " This kind of caring combined with a great teaching effort has resulted in Matthews ' success. Photo: Office of Public Information A GENELLE GRANT MORAIN Genelle Grant Morain joined the UGA faculty in 1968, and since 1985 has served as the Aderhold Distin- guished Professor of Language Education. Morain teaches courses such as folklores in education, cross- cultural understanding, and methods and curriculum in teaching foreign languages. She received the Paul Pimsleur Award for Research in Foreign Language Education in 1992. The Foreign Language Association of Georgia awarded her the Distinguished Professional Service Award in 1987. A year later they established the Genelle Morain Award. The association also presented her with the Leadership in Foreign Language Education Award in 1992. Again and again, Morain has proven her outstanding teaching ability. Photo: Office of Public Information L 68 MEIGS AWARDS -Hope Edward u. CHARLES HUDSON For anthropology professor Charles Hudson, energy and a passion for his work are the keys to his success. That is the claim numerous student evaluations have made about him. Hudson, a University faculty member since 1964, devotes himself to the education of his students. Many students have praised his lectures, commending his use of storytelling. Since the anthropology department began evaluating teacher performance, Hudson has ranked first in faculty evaluations consistently. Students have rated him nearly perfect also. This speaks well of the 1982 recipient of the Special General Sandy Beaver Teaching Award. Photo: Office of Public Information WILLIAM BARSTOW With classes as large as 350 students, botany professor William Barstow must really strive for interaction with his stu- dents. Barstow has found a way to accom- plish this by encouraging questions to and from himself. Other methods he has found to improve class participation are help sessions throughout the week and his availability to answer questions directly or through e-mail. In the past few decades, Barstow has helped redesign the course description for biology classes, urged the addition of a lab component to biology, and wrote the first teacher ' s guide and lab manual for the course. Barstow has also participated in the Advanced Placement program during this time. Photo: Renae Edwards. The Re d and Black Iff Qj0 CRAIG GREENE As a professor of small animal medicine in the College of Veterinary Medicine, Craig Greene has made strong impressions on the people he comes in contact with. Greene, who has been at the University since 1976, challenges his students by encouraging them to set higher goals than they think they can accomplish. Greene states, " I want my students to take with them the thought process behind clinical work instead of just memorized facts. " In the years Greene has been at the University, he has received the outstanding faculty award from fourth-year veterinary students six times. He has twice received the Phi Zeta teaching award and in 1992 he was rewarded the Norden Distin- guished Teaching Award, the College of Veteri- nary Medicine ' s highest teaching award. Photo: Office of Public Information 69 Xavier Navalon, Cem Neset Guner and Ji Ta Sung discuss an earlier class at Conner Hall. The college otters students the opportunity t have hands-on experience with animals. Here student prepares to sheer a lamb. " One of the developments we will see and must see is that the college must find new and creative ways to reach all of the society, not just farmers, but everyone who lives in rural areas. " 4 . 70 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES The College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences looks for a... New Direction The College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences is headed by a new interim dean, Ivery D. Clifton, for the 1 994-1 995 academic year. Dean Clifton joined the UG A faculty in 1 976 as an assistant professor in agricul- tural and applied economics. He was nominated by the college faculty and appointed by the president for the position of interim dean. " Hopefully in July 1995 we will get a new dean and hopefully that dean will set the new direction for our department, " Clifton said. The students in the College of Ag- riculture and Environmental Sci- ences have the opportunity to study applied and basic science courses con- sisting of 27 degree programs. These programs prepare students for a wide variety of career opportunities. " We are attracting an outstanding number of students in the college to- day, and I think that ' s because of the new and creative kinds of programs, particularly in environmental health sciences and biological agricultural engineering, that we are bringing on, " Clifton explained. Dean Clifton acknowledges that the college must also find creative ways to provide information to non- traditional learners as well as stu- dents in residence here. " This requires first of all that we make use of telecommunications, which we do not currently have in place, but it also requires that we develop a new kind of faculty, " Clifton said. " One who is able and capable of imparting his or her in- struction via this telecommunication technology, not one-on-one in a class- room. " With this new kind of instruction, Dean Clifton hopes that he can reach a larger audience with respect to the mission of educating the people of Georgia. -Sejal Patel Samantha Grant jllan There is no reason for The University of Georgia not to meet the needs of the state. Barber This office is responsible for supporting the infrastructu re of all research at the University. JCei) Dwight We place an emphasis o n improving the quality of student life at the University. Douglas William All academic programs that require institutional approval or additional resources flow through this office. Wi Jk asy Donald We have terrific fundrasing. Last year, we raised $30 million in private funds and we expect to do even better this year. Eastman Biyndis The primary mission of this office is to provide quality and efficient legal services to The University of Georgia community. Roberts _ The VGA Vice Squad A team of seven vice presidents plays an integral role in order to maintain one of the nation ' s best universities I am actively involved with most international outreach activities of the University. founts The seven vice presidents combine in an effort to maintain the high standards of The University of Geor- gia. Each vice president has individual duties that differ significantly from office to office. As the Vice President for Academic Affairs, Dr. Will- iam Prokasy serves as the backup to the president in case of his absence. In addition to overseeing the hiring of new faculty, promotions and tenuring of professors, Dr. Prokasy ' s office plans all new academically linked devel- opments within the University. Dr. Joe Key, the vice president for research, manages and sponsors all research at the University. His office is also responsible for protecting intellectual property, in- cluding patents and licensing. In order to provide more opportunities for research, Dr. Key ' s office works with the Georgia Research Alliance and the Governor ' s office. The Vice President for Development and University Relations, Dr. Donald Eastman, heads the fund-raising efforts, the public information department and the gov- ernment relations department. In addition, his office is presently working with the Alumni Society to develop a new spectrum to involve alumni. Dr. Dwight Douglas, vice president for student affairs, oversees many departments that most students think of as independent. These departments include University Housing, Minority Services and Programming, the Of- fice of the Registrar and Career Planning and Placement. In the role of overseeing these offices , Dr. Douglas ' s office is responsible for O.A.S.I.S., the new computer registration system, housing renovations and the new student ID ' s that consolidate many services such as access cards and meal cards. The office of Dr. Alan Barber, vice president for busi- ness and finance, currently oversees $200 million in construction projects, including the skyboxes at Sanford Stadium, the River Road infrastructure and Law Center South. Vice President of Serv ices, Dr. S. Eugene Younts, has the major responsibilities of coordinating the far-reach- ing academic public service and extending activities of the University. Bryndis Roberts ' duties as the vice president for legal affairs focus are preventive lawyering and legal educa- - Amy Thompson Checking grades posted on the bulletin board i Caldwell Hall makes man} students a little ner vous. Between classes many business students enjoy ; break outside the Terry College or ' Business build Anyone who wants to be in the business school, and wants to work hard, can get here. ' ' Dean Albert Niemi 74 TERRY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS J Raising standards and downsizing are priorities at the... Business School The busy Terry College of Business is improving itself even more. With l| Dean Albert Niemi ' s main objective being downsizing, the college has once again raised its standards. Un- J satisfied with class sizes of over 90 students, the college plans to cut back I from 1,400 graduates a year to 1,000 graduates each year. Dean Niemi says this will not only improve the faculty-student ratio, but will also | enable the college to place students in the job market more easily. The downsizing will occur by rais- ing the standard for students apply- ing from high school to a predicted 2.6 GPA. Faculty research has never been stronger at the the business school. Many academic publications have rated the various departments in the top 10 of all colleges in research pro- ductivity. In fact, U.S. News and World Report rated the insurance department as No. 2 in the nation in research productivity. Finally, the college has overcome the adversity of not having many classrooms at its disposal by making plans for a new classroom building. The new building, which will be called Sanford Hall, will have 1 5 classrooms and a first-rate student lounge. It will be located between Park Hall and the business school. Dean Niemi personally undertook this project af- ter becoming tired of the college ' s students and faculty being the " cam- pus gypsies. " He hopes ground- breaking will begin in the spring. The business school has indeed been extremely busy throughout the year. With a continuously improv- ing student body and highly capable faculty, the college is ready to meet any challenge. -Bryan Danilovich c5 Is our campus already too crowded, or do we have the room to expand? With almost 30,000 students enrolled, many think there are too many people on campus. They complain about the lack of facilities, such as buses. During class breaks, buses are so packed that students will attempt to squeeze themselves into any open space. 76 OVERCROWDING Early childhood education major Kristi Boram looks over her notes outside Aderhold Hall. MM With the hopes of teaching others, the College of Education strives to.. Become the Best Dean Russell Yeany has high as- pirations for the College of Educa- ion. He encourages more faculty participation in the governance of he college. This includes a more pen and informed approach to deci- ion-making. Yeany has also made changes ivithin the program since his appoint- ment last July. Many of the majors vithin the college have raised ad- l£ nission requirements in an attempt control enrollment. Although the )ean has agreed to this for now, he •elieves an enrollment cap, which volves limiting enrollment to a set umber and then setting admission equirements, is a better idea. With educators having the over- whelming responsibility of shaping the next generation, Yeany com- ments, " All societal problems seem to be focusing themselves in the schools, which is not good. But we really can ' t deal with it. ..we can ' t just say ' go away and let ' s go back to the little red schoolhouse. ' Those days are never going to return and we probably don ' t want them to. " There exists no one person that will be able to solve everything. It will be a long road with success mea- sured in inches. " We alone cannot meet that particular challenge, " Yeany said. Educators need to join forces with other colleges such as social work and the individual disciplines of arts and sciences in order to make progress, according to Yeany. Yeany announced one final goal for the college: " The College of Edu- cation is absolutely dedicated to im- proving the quality of life of people in Georgia through education. " This perhaps is the college ' s most important goal because it extends a helping hand to everyone, whether they be educators or not. -Susan Faber ihiSf s Each spring. President Knapp honors students with a reception at his house. This year, he enter- tained 650 iiuests. The Honors Department provides excellent ben- efits, such as smaller classrooms and individual- ized programs of study for qualifying students. Honor students also have more opportunities to speak with administrative officials like this re- ception at the president ' s home. The annual Honor ' s Day Program recognizes out- standing under- graduates. Presi- dent Charles Knapp leads the cer- emony. ACADEMICS 8 is With only one-filth of the graduate students accepted, this environmental design student checks his grade- to see if he can cut it. Sitting on a bench outside the School of Environ- mental Design. Amanda Stalvey crams for an upcoming exam. |Jp School of Environmental Desigi " We are the youngest school, but basically our programs go back to 1831... It was in 1969 that they brought everything together, but I think generally, it ' s been a good 25 years. " Kerry T. Lawson 82 SCHOOL OF ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN f The School of Environmental Design proudly celebrates... Twenty- Five Years Celebrating their twenty-fifth an- niversary, the School of Environmen- tal D esign continues renovating. Caldwell Hall and Denmark Hall are being remodeled. With the addition of six new computer courses, the old computer lab was remodeled to ac- commodate the classes. The school remains relatively small, but the number of applicants increases yearly. Only one-third of the under- graduate and one-fifth of the gradu- ate applicants are accepted. All of the 500 students within the school enter with a minimum 2.5 GPA. Once they arrive, landscape architec- ture is the most popular major. One facultv member deals with the in- ternship program, and Dean Kerry T. Dawson assures the students that they can place about anybody. As they exit, the job market appears to be good overall. Bill Beery retires leaving his mark in many portraits of the campus. Most of the pen and pencil drawings sold on campus are Bill Beery ' s work. A new exchange program with the University of Canterbury brings two Australian students to the Univer- sity. However, an exchange program already exists with the University in Melbourne, Australia. For the 1996 Olympics, both the students and the alumni are involved in a wide range of activities. For ft f B ' % -_ ; r - example, several alumni are helping redesign part of Peachtree Street. Others are working on building a full scale model of the Ocoee River to the side of the actual river. The scale is used to arrange the bottom of the river for the Olympic events. Due to environmental concerns, no one is allowed to be in the river for too long. Therefore, the alumni will first work on the model before entering the ac- tual river. Both on and off the campus, the students are aware of the environ- mental concerns. -Amy Campbell V frf . afe: WW UGA is up in thepoiis across the nation as it is deemed a bargain among other coileges WKKm UGA ' s incredible number of gradu- ates is both a credit to the University and to the students who attend it. One of UGA ' s distin- guished faculty mem- bers instructs students in utilizing campus fa- cilities. The high qual- ity of faculty and staff was another factor that played into UGA ' s high ranking. support, ranging from donations and scholarships to extra voices at a football game, is », another UGA asset. ACADEMICS 85 ) m -IT Students from the Department of Housing and Consumer Sciences make use of school ' s state- of-the-art computer lab. The International Year of the Family ' s officia emblem represents the love, caring and warmth of a family sheltered by security, togetherness and tolerance. The open-ended brush stroke represents hope as well as uncertainty. attitude among today ' s college students that they want to make a differ- ence-in positive ways that help people. " 86 COLLEGE OF FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES ■ I i - ■ i .tju: The College of Family and Consumer Sciences: Check Them Out The College of Family and Con- umer Sciences has undergone some Iminor changes in recent years. While the changes went perhaps unnoticed, ■he outcome of their results have not. Dne such change is the increase of jnale students enrolled in the college. The school has about 700 students nrolled, and 108 of these are men. AHiile schoolwide the change does lot seem that great, looking at indi- idual majors shows a larger increase, -lousing and consumer economics, or example, is now 50 percent male. This increase reflects the changing trends in America concerning male and female roles in the family and the workplace. This year also brought about rec- ognition for the family when the United Nations designated 1994 as the International Year of the Family. Governor Zell Miller ' s signing of a proclamation brought about recogni- tion of this event by many Georgians. The emblem for this gives the best explanation of what this event means. The International Year of the Family is represented by a heart within a heart, sheltered by a roof, represent- ing the family institution of love, car- ing and togetherness. The artist left the final brush stroke open to repre- sent hope and also uncertainty. The future looks full of growth and achievement for the college. Dean Nickols hopes that further progress can be made through increased alumni involvement, the new atti- tude of enthusiasm and commitment among students, and the absence of traditional male and female stereo- types. -Hope Edwards Family and Consumer Sciences ' •Mm Tanya Hardwick, a unior home :conomics educa- ion major, waits on Amy Barge at The University Book- store. Tanya works at the bookstore to make extra money and help with the costs of attending college. Some students resort to sleeping in the Tate Center in order to catch up on rest between work and classes. Senior Dieng Cameron and Junior Lysha Cook volunteer for the RHA when not at work or in class. In response to how he manages his time Dieng replied. " A daily planner is a must. " ACADEMICS 89 With a confused look, Greg Francis and Brain Maxwell have the tedious task of categorizing branches. Getting in a quick re iew of trails and the wilder- ness, this student skims through his book before class begins. " We have remained relatively small in terms of population. That pro- vides a very unique opportunity for the stu- dents to interact with our faculty and staff. " 90 SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES ■M i L The competition among all of the students grows faster... Than the Trees The competition grows fierce as ie students apply to the Daniel B. Darnell School of Forest Resources, it one time a 2.25 GPA was accept- ble, but now all the students enter- ig must at least hold a 2.5 GPA. As ie students begin searching for a ajor, forestry and wildlife are fre- uently chosen. Even though the school remains datively small, the normal cap of 40 nrollees has been raised to a new cap f 60 students. Among the students attendance, approximately 1 50 stu- ents are junior or senior undergradu- tes, 180 are freshmen and sopho- lores or pre-professional students, rid 96 students are graduates. In the near future, the school plans to implement a new curriculum. After all the hard work and input of the faculty and alumni, the revised cur- riculum enters each level of approval at the University and beyond until the last level when the Board of Re- gents approves the new curriculum. At this point, the new program can be established. The school is involved in a research program which includes forest man- agement, resource assessment, for- est business aspect and technology. This program is essential to keep Georgia playing a greater role in the resources valuable to the economy. The dean, Arnett C. Mace, believes that this will be one of the best years for the job market. As for the intern- ship, the dean recommends that the students take advantage of the pro- gram. " This school has a long tradition of excellence; indeed, it is recognized nationally as well as internationally as one of the best, if not the best program within this country or within the world; this is ultimately one of the largest reasons for the school ' s in- crease, " Mace said in a final remark. -Amy Campbell Allan Hallman I Students outside the Boyd Graduate Studies Re- search Center enjoy the atmosphere. Student enrollment has increased by more than 509! in the past several years. Dean Pate] advises graduate student. Chris Kennedy. Dean Patel enjoys working with stu- dents in the various departments. Scull Mkldld- A ndreu Ganoun • Scott MiiKllcl ' h ' i.t " I expect students in our graduate programs to develop the ability to think critically and inte- grate information across disciplines in order that they may become life- long learners. " Dean Gordhan L. Patel 4 ?, 92 GRADUATE SCHOOL m Who coordinates the University ' s advanced education? Graduate School The Graduate School, headed by )ean Gordhan L. Patel, is respon- ible for the administration of ad- r anced study in the 13 colleges and »ver 90 departments. Dean Patel be- ;an his career as an associate profes- or at the University and moved his vay up to the position of department lead where he worked for eight years. )uring his term as department head, A ,e realized he enjoyed administra- Iion. When the deanship for the Graduate School was advertised, his olleagues nominated him for the po- rtion. Dean Patel explained, " The reason was interested in the Graduate eanship inparticularly is because it really covers the whole campus. " The Graduate School has between 5500-5600 enrolled students. The number of students has increased by more than 50% compared to the past several years for various reasons. These include the growing reputa- tion of the Graduate School, the eco- nomic recession which makes find- ing a job difficult, and the students realization that they must obtain a higher degree in order to obtain up- ward mobility. Like the undergradu- ate admissions, the Graduate School admissions criteria have become more competitive. The Graduate School focuses on the student ' s individual creativity and potential to do original research. Dean Patel explained, " The ability to synthesize material and data as well as to make good grades is very important to be successful in the Graduate School. " Other criteria for admission in- clude GRE scores and a GPA of at least 3.0. Dean Patel explained the changes within the school by saying, " The quality of students that come to Geor- gia is going to continue to change, to get better and better. " -Sejal Patel Seniors Melissa Mitchel and Shon Lester look at negatives in hopes of finding the perfect picture. Steve Dozier, the instructor of beginning photo- journalism, meticulously looks at negatives to determine which image is the best to print. " Students who graduate from here can feel very confident that they got the very best journalism education that they could have obtained. " I f l Dean J. Thomas Russell T 1 94 COLLEGE OF JOURNALISM MASS COMMUNICATION The College of Journalism and Mass Communication is... Worth Noticing When J. Thomas Russell became Dean of The Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communica- tions, electric typewriters were in all the labs. Technology has greatly changed that in the past 12 years. Now there are virtually no typewrit- ers in the college as computers have replaced them. The computerization of the field is the most apparent change Dean Russell has witnessed in both the college and journalism industry. The college, established in 1915, is the sixth oldest journalism school in the nation. Dean Russell feels that the quality of information and faculty, alumni and student ' s own abilities combine to make the college one of the premier journalism programs in the U.S. Students have opportunities to in- teract with professionals and alumni in various ways. Events such as lun- cheons, trips, Public Relations Days and class speakers enable the stu- dents to discover various fields of journalism and communications. " I think the nature of a professional school is one where you have to inter- act with the professionals or you get stale very quickly, " said Dean Russell. The college has its own placement office within the school for perma- nent jobs and internships. Students are encouraged to participate in in- ternships because the fields are so competitive. Without internships it can be very difficult to get a job. Dean Russell expressed a future need for space in the college. Lab expansion is necessary for the student ' s education because of the hands-on experience needed before entering a chosen field. Even photo- journalism has become computerized and has obtained more technical equipment for the classroom. This is a positive need for a program that is considered among the top tier of jour- nalism programs around the coun- try. -Hope Edwards V..U Mi.l.lKI- k-. Jesting £ Uechnohyy First-year law student Michael Goldberg checks out the legal books in the rotunda at the law school. Relaxing between classes, Katie McBride and Jean Rowe Woods make the most of their brief respite. " The future is ripe with promise and challenge. Through a strong public and private partnership, The University of Georgia School of Law will continue to progress and build on the strong foundation built by many over the past 135 years. " Dean Edward D. Spurgeon 98 SCH00L OF LAW Students are preparing for the future while enjoying the present at... The Law School The School of Law enjoyed another year of impressive accomplishments. The school has continued to attract outstanding students from all over the nation. These highly qualified stu- dents are bringing national recogni- ion to the school. In the March 1994 urvey of U.S. law schools in U.S. News World Report, UGA was anked as the 27th best law school in he country. One factor leading to this recogni- ion is the success of the school ' s Moot Z!ourt and Mock Trial teams. The Vloot Court team participated in sev- eral events with great success. The :eam reached the final four of inter- national competition and also won $ the Intrastate Moot Court Champi- onship for the seventh time in nine years. The Mock Trial team won their third straight intrastate title this fall. Another key to the school ' s success was the entering class for 1994-95. The median GPA for these students was 3.37, and the median LSAT score was 163. This puts the entering class among the top 10 percent of all U.S. law schools. Three new members were added to the faculty this year in order to reduce class size in basic courses and to enrich upper level classes. As for preparing students for the legal profession, the school is doing an excellent job. Last year for ex- ample, 98 percent of the third-year students taking the bar exam passed on the first attempt. The school ' s av- erage scores on the multi-state Bar Exam were among some of the high- est in the nation. The school also began construction of Law Center South, a $5.5 million addition to the School of Law. The 40,000 square-foot building will have an electronic courtroom, a special classroom with interactive video equipment and expanded office space. Law Center South will also house the Dean Rusk Center for In- ternational and Comparative Law. - Bryan Danilovich JKafor Ora Choosing a major can create a tremendous anxiety for many UGA students Andy Ganoung giotyy Jason Sharony looks at the possible solutions to the major crisis. Unfortunately, the dart board may not be the best source of answers. li f llOO CHOOSING A MAJOR The new pharmacy curriculum will integrate classes into a cohesive design and also vary the use of technology, as these pharmacy students demonstrate. Pharmacy student John Cooperwood practices his skills in the laboratory learning the basics of prescription drugs.. " I think what we ' re blessed with, besides good faculty and staff, are superb stu- dents in the program. " Dean Stuart Feldman 102 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY « The College of Pharmacy is looking to the future and... Making Changes What does Dean Stuart Feldman ronsider the College of Pharmacy ' s 3est attribute? " ...Our greatest asset is the stu- ients we have. " As of next fall, the College of Phar- nacy will have another feature of vhich to be proud. The school will be )ffering an entirely new curriculum vhich includes changes in the way lasses are offered and the use of echnology. Under the new program, ourses will be integrated into a more ohesive design. According to •eldman, previous courses were sepa- ate blocks existing independently of ne another. New technology will lso be coming to the program via Many students find the pharmacy curricu- lum tough and ex- hausting! computer labs and distance learning, which connects students here to the program in Augusta. How can an interested student become a part of this revised pro- gram? First, the student needs to complete the pre-pharmacy curricu- lum as outlined in the undergraduate bulletin. Although completion takes two years on paper, Feldman com- mented it may take two and a half to three years in reality. Next the student needs to pass the Pharmacy College Admissions Test (PCAT). In some cases an interview may also be needed. Admission is based on GPA, with the fall 1994 en- tering class averaging between 3.4 and 3.5. Upon graduation, almost all Uni- versity of Georgia pharmacists are offered jobs. The majority of gradu- ates work in community pharmacies, while a smaller number work in hos- pitals or continue researching. As more outstanding men and women graduate from the College of Pharmacy ' s new program, commu- nities and hospitals will know where to look for quality pharmacists. -Susan Faber " flouse % OF CI zz The School of Law has been on the semester system since 1983. If the Board of Regents approves the change, the entire University system could convert to semesters as early as 1997. President Charles Knapp is a supporter of the semester system and has been a strong advocate for the proposed change. However, he ac- knowledges that the change will not necessarily be easy. The School of Veterinary Medicine wanted to be on the semester system, but the request was not approved by the University. Instead, the school reports on a quarterly basis, while holding classes on a semester time schedule (sometimes called the " silent semester " ). ACADEMICS 105 " This school has been her life, " Dean Stewart said of Business Manager II Barbara Eidam. Ms. Eidam has worked for many years with Dean Stewart and, like him, will retire this year, The master ' s program has the largest enrollment with more than 2600 students. There are also 800 undergraduates and three students in the newly developed Ph.D. program. Dean Stewert is proud that he knows all of these students as well as all the others that have passed through the program. " I ' m in my 32nd year as dean and rather proud that I have set the national record for tenure by any dean in one school. I helped start the school 31+ years ago, and I ' ve known every student we ' ve ever had, so I ' m really proud of that. " « 06 SOCIAL WORK i M For 32 years, the School of Social Work has trained students to help . Others In Need After 32 years as the head of the School of Social Work, Dean Charles l. Stewart will retire at the end of 1995. He helped start the school over 1 years ago and has witnessed its ;rowth over the years. Even through its expansion, Dean Stewart has man- to know every student and fac- llty member ever associated with the :ollege. The school ' s Master degree pro- ;ram constitutes its largest enroll- ment with over 2600 students. In iddition, there are more than 800 )accelaureate students in the college. The school also has three Ph.D. gradu- ites in the newly established doctoral r program. These figures only empha- size the growth and success that the college is experiencing. The college places an emphasis on scholastics, hands-on training and de- tailed research, enabling graduates to obtain jobs in a wide variety of fields. Dean Stewart stresses the college ' s importance in relation to the needs of today ' s society. He feels their mission is to " prepare people to help others in trouble, through agen- cies as well as private practice. " After so many years of service to the school, Dean Stewart could not leave it completly. With the onset of his retirement he will move to an- other office in the college where, with great relief, he plans not to attend another faculty meeting. The dean also plans to expand his collections which include, among other things, an assembly of around 12,800 smok- ing pipes. When not collecting pipes and dodging faculty meetings, he will be available to assist with counseling, community services and many other areas. Although Dean Stewart is re- tiring, he will never be too far away from the school to continue with his mission of helping others. -Hope Edwards and Susan Faber Scotl Goldslrohm 1 — §§§§§l§ip Cft DCic fj mare Damecfl The tradition of horror stories ends as registra- tion enters the new computer age m Memorial Hall has a new look. Instead of students running from board to board, they sit in neat rows of computers. UGA enters the world of high technology with O.A.S.I.S. The system was in limited use for summer registration and became available to all students for winter quarter registration. O. A.S.I. S. experts are available in Memorial Hall to solve any potential crisis. Graduate psychol- ogy student Preston Hughes receives help from Gary Moore as he registers for winter quarter. ACADEMICS 109 Having patients that do not listen can add a special dimension to practicing medicine. Just ask Emily Lievine and Daniyel MacOmber. Debbi Weisman and Dr. Daryl McElvean per- form a routine blood typing on a dog named Shelby. " We provide (students) with an excellent faculty, tremendous facility and tremendous equipment. " Dean David Anderson M 110 COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE I The College of Veterinary Medicine continues to grow and ... Expand Horizons Before entering vet school, most students obtain an undergraduate degree in biological sciences or agri- culture. In order to apply to the school, students must have a G.P.A. of 2.7. Each year the school admits 80 students. Seventy-five percent of these students become vets specializ- ing in small animal medicine. Also, two-thirds of the students are female. The vet school constantly looks for ways to enhance the learning pro- cess. At the present time, the curricu- lum is being revised to allow a wider range of specialities and career op- tions for students. The development of a computer assisted learning cen- ter has had a dramatic effect on the students. Many classes now incorpo- rate computers in the student ' s ev- eryday learning. Also, the legislature had allocated funds for construction of new facilities. The vet school offers students a wide range of hands-on experience, including internships, residencies and externships. The internships are one- year programs conducted within the school. The residencies are three year programs that offer students an op- portunity to learn specialized prac- tices. Externships, programs that place students in actual veterinary offices, allow the students to venture out of the school for three to six weeks. In addition to these programs, fourth year students spend all of their time in the small and large animal hospitals treating the animals of local residents. The students make a diag- nosis, then a faculty member exam- ines the animals to verify the student ' s diagnosis. In addition to the excellent facili- ties, the school has a wonderful fac- ulty- In order to diversify learning, a neurologist and a nutritionist have joined the faculty this year. -Amy Thompson Allan Hallman The library ' s lounge is a perfect place for discussing group projects. Trent Allen, Jeremy Lynch and Karen Clark plan their attack on a project for their twentieth- century novel class. Computer resources bring Chad Cochran (foreground), Tom Curtin and Melissa Joyner (back) to the library in the evening. Their group is working on a marketing project. Space is scarce on the fifth floor late at night. However, even with all of the students, shuffling papers is all that can be heard. ACADEMICS 113 Jf BRR. Hit fames Chafin- Editor Jennifer Poston- Assistant Editor Candi Brannen Leslie Earle Katie Madson Lorrie Anne Matthews Kim Sanders Brent Skolnick Photograph by Scott yiiddlebroote F Georgia started the ' 94 o season on the right foot o by avenging two early T conference losses from B the ' 93 season as they A defeated Ole Miss and Is L South Carolina. Walt Bowers Incredibly Close! I As Georgia football fans prepared for the upcoming season, the big question remained: " Will the Dawgs rise again? " The answer came with a 24-21 win over USC in the season opener. The Bulldogs got their chance to prove themselves against USC after an upsetting loss the year before. Forty-five seconds into the game the Dawgs scored a touchdown on a two- play 83-yard drive with a 77-yard pass to Hason Graham. The Dawgs battled with South Carolina until Eric Zeier found Juan Daniels who raced for a 37-yard touchdown with 33 seconds left in the half. In the second half. South Carolina pulled even with the Dawgs after Georgia made some crucial fumbles; but the Geor- gia offense redeemed themselves when Hason Graham ran down another Zeier bomb for a 63-yard touchdown pass. This gave the Dawgs a 21-14 lead in the third quarter. Georgia then expanded the lead to 1 on a Kanon Parkman field goal. The Gamecocks would put a scare into the Georgia faithful by coming within three points of the Dawgs, but unlike the previ- ous year, the Bulldogs walked away with the win. Georgia would go into the Ole Miss game with several key injuries and many doubts, despite rolling over Northeast Louisiana 70-6 the week before. Once again Georgia found themselves against the wall when Ole Miss was up 7-0 late in the second quarter. And as usual. Air Georgia went to work when Zeier found one of his favorite targets, Brice Hunter, on a 4-yard touchdown pass. Early in the fourth quarter the Dawgs capitalized on a Rebel fumble that led to a 34-yard Kanon Parkman field goal and a 10-7 lead. The Bulldogs scored again on a 5-yard pass from Zeier to Larry Bowie. The Georgia defense let Ole Miss close the gap to 17- 14, but it was not enough to spoil the Dawgs day. Eric Zeier gave up three interceptions to a tough Ole Miss de- fense, but finished the game completing 24 of 44 passes for 257 yards, and two touchdowns. The Georgia defense played tough keeping the score low in one of Georgia ' s lowest scoring games in several years. -Lorrie Matthews Highlights Georgia versus South Carolina Passing Statistics Georgia-31 51 485 South Carolina- 29 47 200 Rushing Statistics Georgia- 20 90 South Carolina- 43 413 Georgia Versus Ole Mis Passing Statistics Georgia- 24 44 257 Ole Miss- 16 29 209 Rushing Statistics Georgia- 38 154 Ole Miss- 29 74 J The Dawgs ' stifling defense kept the Ole Miss offense to a minimum in the low scoring game. The win gave Georgia a 3-1 record on the season. The Dawgs miss opportunities against big-time competition in Tennessee and Ala- bama. Zeier goes 0-5 in his career against the Volunteers and the Crimson Tide. A crowd of 86. 1 1 7 made their way to Athens on September 10 to watch the home opener between the Bulldogs and the Tennessee Volunteers under the lights in Sanford Stadium. What they saw was No. 19 Tennessee run over No. 23 Geor- gia for a 41-23 victory. This loss was Georgia ' s fourth straight loss against a Top 25 team. Tennessee ' s game plan was simple: Keep Eric Zeier off the field. The Volunteer ' s James Stewart dominated Georgia ' s defense all night. Stewart car- ried 24 times and gained 21 1 yards, 76 of which came from the first half, and a 1 1 9 in the third quarter alone. Eric Zeier completed 30 of his 45 passes for 401 yards, but had trouble getting the team into the end zone. The Bulldogs trailed 27-15. At midfield their drive was stalled, and soon forced the Dawgs to punt. On Tennessee ' s first play from the 29 yard line, Stewart raced mercilessly 7 1 yards for a touch- down extending the lead to 34-15 and. ending any hopes of a comeback. A few weeks later Georgia rolled into Tuscaloosa with a 3-1 record to face, undefeated Alabama. Unlike the previ- ' ous ESPN televised night game against the Vols, the Dawgs dominated both sides of the ball and went into the fourth quarter ■ leading 28-19. Unfortunately, the quar- terback to watch in this game was not Zeier who did have a great performance, but Jay Barker who threw for 396 yards; a career high. Barker took Alabama down field twice in the fourth quarter to score. Michael Proctor ' s field goal with 1:12 left in the game put the Tide up for i good 29-28 as the Bulldogs were not able to pull off any last second heroics. The Dawgs seemingly collapsed in the fourth quarter by not generating any points and I not being able to stop the Alabama pass- ing game when the game was on the line. I -Jamie Tonev] iVi I «. Freshman sensation Hines Ward cuts towards the corner while Hason Graham helps protect him from woul d-be tackle rs. Coach ' s Corner " There ' s not too many times you get the opportunity to go to Alabama and beat them. ..and we didn ' t get it done. We played Alabama eyeball to eye- ball. I don ' t think you can say Ala- bama beat us. We beat ourselves. There were probably 1 3 or 1 4 things where if we just make one play, the complexion of the game changes. " -Coach Ray Goff Randall Godfrey and the rest of the Georgia defense swarm around the ball against Tennessee. Ultimately the Dawgs could not stop Vols running back James Stewart, who gained 2 1 1 yards. FOOTBALL 119 Georgia and Clemson ' s Not Much of a Rivalry i By Oct. 8, the Dawgs found them- selves in an uncomfortable predicament. The team had just fallen to Alabama in a 2;ut-wrenching loss and were facing harsh :riticism about their inability to win the big games. On top of the criticism the Dawgs came home to face one of their gest non-conference rivals, the Clemson Tigers. The two universities created their bit- er rival over a century ago. Yet, as Conference schedules become more diffi- ult, the non-conference games must be- ome easier to win. The 40-14 Georgia victory represents the last game played between the two schools in Sanford Sta- iium. Due to the close proximity of the two schools, many intense games have been clayed. In 1980, Georgia beat Clemson an their way to an undefeated season and i national championship. The next year he Tigers returned the favor beating Georgia on their way to an undefeated season and a national championship. This season the Bulldogs quickly rein- forced the strong reputation oi Georgia football with a convincing win over the Tigers. The win over Clemson was due in large part to the Georgia defense. With Clemson running the ball 55 times on offense, Georgia held the Tigers ' option offense to 101 yards passing and 151 yards rushing. In fact, Georgia held Clemson scoreless for much of the game. At one point in the third quarter Georgia was ahead 30-0. The game against Clemson was filled with many personal achievements for Georgia players. Place kicker Kanon Parkman set a Georgia record for points scored by a kicker in a single game with 16. Sophomores Corey Johnson and Robert Edwards each had his second ca- reer interception. Wide receiver Brice Hunter made a Bulldog record by making his 14th career touchdown reception, and Eric Zeier set the all-time SEC yardage mark on a 14-yard pass to Hason Gra- ham. Zeier also completed 24 of 46 passes for 328 yards and two touchdowns against the Tigers in the blow out. As Clemson left Sanford Stadium for the last time, the Dawgs led the series with 38 wins. Clemson claimed 17 victo- ries against the Dawgs and two teams tied four times. -Lorrie Matthews Dawgs, Tigers and Tech " John Heisman was into his fourth year as coach at Clemson and his team had only lost two games. And it was Heisman ' s powerful Tigers that Georgia had as an opening oppo- nent for the 1903 season. Clemson won and the Atlanta Journal headlined the game, " TI- GERS DEFEAT CRACKERS. 29-0. " Immediately after the game, Georgia Team Captain Harold Ketron and the rest of the squad cooked up a deal with Clemson that would indirectly lead to the second worst defeat in GeorgiaTech ' s football record books. Clemson was scheduled to play Tech the next week and G eorgia promised the Tigers anything they wanted for every point over 29 by which they beat Tech. Clemson wanted apples . That ' s right. Just plain ole red apples. The agreement was made. One bushel of apples for every point over 29. FINAL SCORE: CLEMSON 73, TECH 0. ' Forty-four bushels of select, rosy apples, booked at $1 per bushel is what Clemson ' s victory over Tech cost Georgia Saturday. ' was the way the Atlanta Journal described the prank. " excerpt from Clean Old-Fash- ioned Hale by Bill Cromartie. Corey Johnson cel- ebrates as Randall Godfrey recovers a Clemson fumble for the Bulldogs. The defense was successful in shut- ting down Clemson ' s offense for most of the day. 121 Playing in Gainesville, Georgia cannot solve the Florida riddle as they drop five in a row to the Gators. It was the first time in 63 years the Dawgs played in the Swamp. For the fifth straight year, the Dawgs ventured down to the Sunshine State only to return feeling under the weather. This disastrous episode was the worst yet as the Bulldogs gave up 52 points to the Florida Gators. Much was at stake this year. Coach Ray Goff had been heavily criticized for the team ' s mediocre performance under him. Also quarterback Eric Zeier was in need of a strong showing to keep him in the race for the Heisman trophy. In addition to maintaining strong indi- vidual performances, the team had not beaten a Top 25 SEC opponent in nine straight outings. The Bulldogs, at 5-4. had to beat either Auburn or Georgia Tech in order to be eligible for a post- season bowl game bid. On Florida ' s first possession, they went downfieldimpressivesly to score a touch- down. Georgia could not answer on their first possession. Florida got the ball back and scored another touchdown to lead at the end of the first quarter with the score 14-0. Adding a field goal at the begin ning of the second quarter, Florida led 1 7-0. Georgia finally got on the board as Goff s squad flew 83 yards to glide in foi a touchdown. Unfortunately, the Gator intercepted Zeier twice and returned bot for touchdowns. At halftime, Florida lei 31-7. The Bulldogs got off to a quick start a the beginning of the third quarter as Zeiei led them to a touchdown. The Dawg stopped the Gators and looked to capital ize on building momentum. However, Zeier was disastrously picked off twice, Florida did score again in the final period, and ended up winning 52-14. On a positive note, Zeie r ' s 255 passin yards placed him sixth all-time in th NCAA ' s passing list, 228 yards behin Doug Flutie. -Koh D. Robinso, Georgia defenders Travis Stroud, Randall Godfrey and Phillip Daniels head back to the sideline after stopping the opposition on third down. Head Coach Ray Goff responds to his critics after a drubbing at the hands of arch-rival Florida. Coach ' s Corner " As far as me being at The University of Georgia, whether or not my job is in jeopardy, let me say I love The University of Georgia dearly. I care for our program deeply. The only thing I don ' t want to see is people ripping the program because that can take away from recruiting and I don ' t want to see it. I saw it happen at Clemson. " _ Ray Go ff Freshman running back Hines Ward lets offensive linemen Adam Meadows and David Weeks lead the way to the line after the huddle. FOOTBALL 123 F As Georgia football o desperately needed o Lady Luck on its side. T the Bulldogs gave B Coach Goff his first tie A and Auburn its first L non-win in 20 games. L VJi i?§ %4%fe£ . a 124 T It ' s Better than Losing The luck of Terry Bowden ' s Auburn gers ran out on November 1 2 at Jordan- lare Stadium when Georgia tied Au- urn. In front of 85,214 fans, Georgia hocked their oldest SEC rival with a core of 23-23. Kanon Parkman helped Georgia take n early lead by kicking two field goals fter eight minutes in the first quarter, he Tigers later came back later and itablished a 16-9 lead going into half- me. The crucial factor during the first alf was a deflected extra-point attempt, ourtesy of linebacker Phillip Daniels. On the opening drive of the second half .uburn scored another touchdown put- ng the Dawgs down by two touchdowns, ut in a game that was full of surprises, eorgia got back on the scoreboard with 79-yard touchdown pass from Eric Zeier ) Juan Daniels. The pass put Zeier past le 1 1 , 000-yard career passing mark laking him the third leading passer in NCAA division I-A history. The Dawgs then held Auburn on the next drive, get- ting the ball back into the hands of Zeier. Air Georgia would capitalize on the hard work of the defense. After being down 23-9 in the third quarter, the Dawgs tied the score at 23 with a 4-yard touchdown pass from Zeier to Brice Hunter with 13 minutes left in the game. The two teams would fight back and forth for field position for much of the last quarter. Just as it seemed that Georgia had momentum on its side, Zeier was hit with a controversial intentional grounding call on their own 14 yard line with 1:48 left on the clock. After two incomplete passes Georgia was forced to punt. " We were going for the win, " Goff said. " Then we got that penalty. " With 1:21 left in the game and three time outs left. Auburn made the final drive of the game. The Tigers marched the ball down to the Georgia 27-yard line. But with 13 seconds left on the clock, Terry seemed to get a dose of the Bowden kicking blues as Auburn ' s field goal at- tempt sailed wide right. While the score may have been tied, the accolades be- longed to Georgia who came up with the big plays on offense, defense and special teams when they needed them. Georgia outscored Auburn 14-0 in the final 19 minutes of the game. -Lome Matthews Scoreboard UGA at S. Carolina W 24-21 UGA vs Tennessee L 23-41 UGA vs N.E. W70-6 Louisiana UGA vs Ole Miss W 17-14 UGA at Alabama L 28-29 UGA vs Clemson W 40-14 UGA vs Vanderbilt L 30-43 UGA at Kentucky W 34-30 UGA at Florida L 14-52 UGA at Auburn T 23-23 UGA vs GA Tech W 48-10 Final Results: 6-4-1 Senior running back Terrell Davis has one of his better games for Georgia this season after resting an injured ham- string an extra week between the Florida and Auburn game. 125 watting Down Tech The GA Bulldogs dominate archrival Georgia Tech 48-10, but Eric Zeier is unfortunately injured in his last game at the hallowed Sanford Stadium. Coming off a hard-fought tie with Au- burn, the Georgia Bulldogs needed to defeat their long-time nemisis from At- lanta, the Georgia Tech Yellow J ackets. Goff desperately needed a sixth victory to reinforce his claims of deserving a bowl bid. Ironically, just as The University of Florida had dominated its series with UG A the last few years, such was the case with the UGA-GT series. Eric Zeier had boasted that, under his leadership, the Silver Britches would never lose to Tech. His promise was standing true after three years. Zeier set out to fulfill his bold predic- tion. However, an injury midway through the second quarter, although minor, side- lined Air Georgia ' s pilot for the remain- der of the game. It was an unfortunate end to the Zeier era at Sanford Stadium. With Zeier ' s premature exit, the Dawgs prepared themselves for a rough ride as Tech kept the game close, only trailing by 1 at the time of Zeier ' s injury. However, redshirt freshman Mike Bobo stepped up and delivered a stellar performance, throwing 13 of 16 passes for 206 yards with one touchdown. By the end of the first half, the Bulldogs opened up a com Portable 17 point lead. All the Yellow Jackets could see in the second half was red. The much criticized Georgia defense prevented the Bees from scoring, while Georgia rolled up 196 yards total rushing, including three touch downs. In addition, Terrell Davis appeared in his last game at Sanford Stadium. Davis went out with a bang, galloping for 121 yards on 25 carries and scoring two touch downs. Brice Hunter also had a productive day. catching nine passes for an out standing 104 yards. -Kori D. Robinsoi This is not the way QB sensation Eric Zeier envisions his ist game between the hedges. Ironically. this was Zeier ' s first serious injury in his stellar career at The University of Georgia. VAUit ¥ 50 Head Coach Ray Gofl speaks about the Bulldog ' s tumultuous Coach s Corner " I ' ve enjoyed it. I ' ll tell you why--you find out a lot about yourself, about the people around you, who ' s for you, who ' s op- posed to you. You like to know things like that in life, like in war. I found out a lot about a lot of things. And I ' ve been surrounded by good kids who worked hard, and I enjoyed that. " -Ray Goff Terrell Davis, behind superb blocking, gallops through the Georgia Tech defense. FOOTBALL 127 D From a freshman E • Z sensation to an all-star E senior, Eric Zeier I has led the Dawgs E through thick and thin. R h We ' re talkin ' Air Georgia Since 1 892 Georgia has built a reputa- n of being a football team that utilizes i; running backs. Running the ball up the ddle has been the primary play of the iwgs. With players like Herschel alker and Rodney Hampton handling e ball throughout the 1 980 ' s, the fear of aerial assault by the Bulldogs has never en a concern by opponents. But in 1990 after the Georgia ' s worst ason in years. Coach Ray Goff decided change in offensive ideology was eded. With the help of the offensive dinator, Wayne McDuffie, Coach ff went in search of a quarterback, riving to Marietta, the coaches did not ve to travel far. Enter Eric Zeier. When Goff signed ier he promised that Georgia would lize his passing skills more than they d with quarterbacks in the past. By the iddle of his freshman year, Zeier started first game. He would start every game after that for the next four years. The 1991 and 1992 seasons were a time of bliss for Zeier and the rest of the Dawgs. Georgia rolled up a combined 19-5 record during those years. How- ever, Zeier ' s time of success would be cut short with the early departure of Hearst and Andre Hastings to the NFL. The Dawgs would start the 1993 sea- son with a 1 -4 record. In a team meeting, Zeier asked that more of the team ' s offen- sive responsibilities be put in his hands. In the second half of the season, the Dawgs would go to the air in a fashion that has never been seen at UGA. The Bulldogs rode up a 4-2 record on Zeier ' s arm, losing only to Florida and Auburn. The Dawgs ended with a losing record, but Zeier and company made a valiant attempt to salvage a poor season. The best news of the 1994 season came in January when Zeier decided to stay for his senior year. Unfortunately the Dawgs were facing one of their tough- est schedules ever. Zeier once again took to the air and helped the Dawgs earn a winning record of 6-4- 1 . Ironically in his last game, Zeier was injured for the first time in his collegiate career. Although he was hurt. Zeier left Sanford Stadium a champion. -James Chafin Record Book Eric Zeier ' s Career Statistics at UGA: Year GIGS An. Comp. Pet. Yards Int. in 1991 11 6 286 159 .556 1,984 4 7 1992 11 11 258 151 .585 2,248 12 12 1993 11 11 425 269 .633 3,525 7 24 1994 11 11 433 259 .598 3,396 14 24 Career Total: 44 39 1,402 838 .598 11,153 37 67 Career Accomplishments: 3rd All-Time in Division I career passing yards SEC Records: lst All-Time in SEC Career Passing Yards lst Career Total Offense ' 1st Career Pass Completions 3rd Career Touchdown Passes 1 st Single Season Lowest Percentage of Inter- ceptions, 1991 lst Career Lowest Percentage of Intercep- tions 1 st Season Pass Completion Percentage, 1 993 lst Single Game PassingYards -544 vs. S. Miss, 1993 2nd Single Game Passing Yards -485 vs. USC, 1494 Finished career holding 66 school and 18 SEC passing records Eric Zeier drops back as senior guard Steve Roberts and junior tackle David Weeks protect him from Georgia Tech ' s defensive line. 129 attle between the states After battling against the Florida Gators 73 times, the Georgia Bulldogs lead the rivary with 44 wins against the Gator ' s 27, with the teams tying only twice in history. " The world ' s largest cocktail party " is the never-ending battle between Georgia and Florida. It is ranked nationally as one of the nation ' s top 10 greatest rivalries in college football. With 67 of the 73 battles between the states occurring in Jackson- ville. Fla.. tickets have always been split 50-50 between the fans. An amazing sight of 40.000 red and black shirts screaming across the stadium at 40.000 blue and orange shirts is the event that takes place annually and provides one of the most exciting football games of the year. During the first confrontation between the two teams on Oct. 15. 1904, Georgia scored 52 points against Florida who did not have any touchdowns or first downs. Continuing their success over Florida. Georgia went on to score 1 82 points to Florida ' s none in the first five battles. The fifth game was played in Athens, and as the " Bulldogs " for the first time, Georgia defeated Florida 56 to 0. Flor ida did not have a victory over Georgia until 1928 with a score of 26 to 6. Since then, th exciting games between the two team have continued to give fans years of ex citement, surprise and disappointmen In the past 73 games, Georgia has com out the winner beating Florida 44 game to 27, with only two ties. There have been many great players t compete in the rivalry, including Herscb Walker, Emmit Smith, Steve Spurriei and Eric Zeier. The highlight of Georgia ' football history against Florida came 1980. With less than two minutes left the game, Lindsey Scott ran 93 yards fo a touchdown against the Gators, winnin the game and clinching Georgia ' s Na- tional Championship title. Although Georgia leads the rivalry the Bulldogs have not beaten the Floride Gators since 1989. Whatever the out come of future battles, fans are sure tc enjoy many more exciting years of one oil the nation ' s greatest rivalries. Leslie Earn ». " Walker and Belue and deja vu " ran the headlines after the 1981 as Herschel helped the Bulldogs clinch their second consecutive SEC championship with a 26-2 1 victory over Florida. In 1980, the Dawgs beat the Gators by an identical 26-21 score; hence the " deja vu " reference. 980, Georgia quarterback uck Belue (L) and wide receiver Lindsay Scott celebrate folio w- g a 93-yard touchdown pass ith L04 to go to defeat Florida. ile a junior at Georgia, Belue was quoted as sa_ ing. " I n to do j jbb the best I can and help the i ■ [1 Coach ' s Corner " 1 was involved in some great victories during my 25 years, but still the defeats I and upsets at the hands of the Gators ' linger today. That is, of course, what makes the rivalry so great. " - Vince Dooley Athletic Director As the 1976 SEC Player of the Year and present-day head coach. Ray Goff has had many run-ins with the Gators. Goff was instrumental in the 1976 Gator Bowl when the Dawgs came from behind to beat Florida 41-27. FOOTBALL 131 Working with precision, student trainers Brian Campbell and Bryan Sowell prepare football players for practice by taping their ankles. An Ounce of Prevention While fame and glory motivate most athletes, Georgia ' s athletic trainers have different sources of motivation. " We are not doing it for recognition; players and oaches recognize what we do and that ' s nough, " remarks Men ' s Head Student Trainer Doug Hubert. Trainer and Senior Bryan Sowell has similar thoughts: " See- ng their performance on the field, I feel like I ' m a part of the team. " Tirelessly working behind the scenes ire the humble student trainers, helping ;he Bulldogs to perform at their highest level. The textbook version of athletic train- ing is the care and prevention of all ath- letic injuries. " explains Women ' s Assis- ant Athletic Trainer Amy Evens. " We nake sure the athlete is healthy; when njured. we return the athlete to their Driginal health. " During a typical weekday, student train- rs start preparing for unexpected inju- ies approximately two hours before a cheduled practice. Daily football prac- tice begins at 3:30 PM; however, trainers actually begin taping hands and ankles at 1 :30 PM. The staff ends a typ ical day ' s work around 7:00 PM. According to Hubert, the staff works with almost every football player each week. Joanna Cochran, a four-year veteran of the training team, estimates that the staff spends a minimum of 40 hours a week working with just the football team. " We are actually, in a way, their [the athletes ' ] family, " explains Cochran. " We can be counselors and peers in addition to being someone they look to for medical ad- vice. " " My goal is to gain a great repoire with them [athletes], " claims senior running back trainer Brian Campbell. To succeed at this often misunder- stood position in any athletic program, a trainer must utilize his or her own personality. Since they are literally on call every hour of the season, a student trainer must have more than a profes- sional attitude and a patient manner to maintain his or her sanity. Balancing school with the pressures of everyday life is hard enough. Balancing school with an activity requiring constant attention and daily dedication demands something more from Georgia ' s student trainers. It de- mands a great deal of heart. -Brent Z. Skolnick " I like to get on a personal level with them. Be- cause once you get to that level, you gain their trust in what ou are doing - ■Brian Campbt Looking forward to foot- ball practice, trainers Doug Hubert and Joanna Cochran plan ahead. Trainers uti- lize prevention mea- sures such as taping for the safety of the athlete. 133 aseball: The Boys of Summer Despite hard work and determination, 1994 proved to be a rough year on the diamond for the Dawgs; how- ever, the team turned the season around at the SEC tournament. After a roller-coaster ride of a season in 1993. the 1994 Diamond Dawgs looked hopefully upon the upcoming year. They had seven re- turning starters and hopes for a re- peat of the 1990 National Champi- onship season. Unfortunately, the Dawgs finished a disappointing 22- 35. There were many highlights dur- ing the season, one of which was the bashing of the SEC rival Kentucky Wildcats. Pitcher Brian Powell got his fourth win of the season with a 25-2 win over the Wildcats. Spectacular events like the Wild- cat win were not confined just to regular season play. The Bulldogs saved some of their best ball for the SEC tournament. Winning their first two games of the tournament, the Diamond Dawgs defeated the num- ber two seeded Florida Gators 4-3. During this intense game. sophomore pitcher Chris Ciaccio pitched a 10-innings to set an SEC Tournament record of the most in- nings pitched. Facing Kentucky the boys of sum- mer pulled out all the stops with a 17-5 romp of the Wildcats. Sopho- more Chris Stowers went five for seven to tie the tournament record for most hits in a game. Senior Travis Hawkins hit home runs in consecutive at-bats to help the Geor- gia cause. Unfortunately, the Dawgs could not find the same type of offense against Tennessee and Vanderbilt and were knocked out of the tourna- ment. Tennessee would later be crowned the SEC Tournament Cham- pions while Georgia held onto a third place finish. Redshirt Freshman Darren Hamrick heads for first after a basehit against Clemson. Hamrick was among 61 student-athletes named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll. To be eligible, student- athletes must have a minimum 3.0 GPA, be at least a sophomore and have earned a letter this season. 4? Coach ' s Corner f - . s ? " Coach Webber is serious, yet - - professional. He ' s easy to get A v along with and talk to. He instills m in his players the desire to attain the highest possible achieve- ments. " -Darren Hamrick Nk. John Hill steps in for starting pitcher Chris Ciaccio. Although Hill did not win his start against Tennessee, the senior ' s complete game ga e him the Bulldog record for Career Innings Pitched with 366.2. BASEBALL 135 G The Lady Golfers face o new challenges day L by day as they develop F their new young team. m ' P ' Shellv Walters It ' s just another day on the course for freshman Stefi Markovich as she tees off from the 12th. Shelly Walters . Par for the Course The early departure of All-Ameriean Vieki Goetze to the LPGA tour left the 1993-94 Lady Bulldog golfers hard- pressed to match the reputation of Georgia ' s powerhouse golf program. Junior Kelly Doohan and redshirt sopho- more Kelley Richardson shouldered much of the high expectations for the Lady Bulldogs. Doohan struggled by her standards but f inished the fall season with her best effort, a 2 1 st-place finish at the Carolyn Cudone Invitational (78-80- 78). Richardson ranked third on the team in stroke average for the fall season and finished lOfh-place at the Beacon Woods Invitational (78-76-73). Not since 1987 has Georgia come so close to a winless season, however Geor- gia mustered a surprising victory on May 1 st at the Southeastern Conference Cham- pionships in West Point, Mississippi. Georgia took a first-round lead by shoot- ing a one over par 287, the second-best score in school history. Kelly Doohan, Erin O ' Neil and Stefi Markovich each recorded career-low scores, 70, 71 and 72 respectively. Although shooting a third-round team score of 309, Georgia quadrupled their lead to a final margin of 10 strokes. The biggest surprise of the season was the performance of Freshman Erin O ' Neil. At the SEC Championships she was named the SEC Freshman of the Year by the league ' s 1 1 head coaches. She was also named to the eight player All-SEC first team. O ' Neil ' s performance at the SEC Championships (71-73-75) pushed the team to a first place finish at West Point. Ranking Top Team Indi- vidual for six out of nine tournaments, Erin O ' Neil is the one to watch in the 94- 95 season. Other Lady Bulldog golfers on the 93-94 team included seniors Gen Vartabedian and Jen Schuck. The re- maining players, freshmen Sabra Gray, Stefi Markovich and Jennifer Volkerding spent the season fine-tuning their games under the leadership of head coach Beans Kelly. Through knowledge, dedication, and complete love for golf. Beans Kelly has guided the Lady Bulldog program to an incredible era. In the eight years under Kelly ' s direction, Georgia has made its name on both the national and conference levels. -Jennifer Poston Score Board Moot UGA Finish Oregon Fall Preview 11th Beacon Woods Inv. 7th Tiger-Tide Inv. 13th Carolyn Cudone Inv. 4th Lady Gator Inv. 2nd Golfsmith-Betsy Rawls Inv. 7th Rainbow Wahine Inv 13th WOMEN SOU. INTERCOLL 3rd SEC Championships 1st NCAA Regional Qualifying 14th I It ' s on to the next hole for this lady golfer waiting for her partner to tee off. Academically, the team had four members make the SEC Academic Honor Roll: Kelly Doohan. Kelley Richardson. Jen Schuch and Ger Vartabedian. 137 olf: A Year in the Rough Over the years, the UGA Golf Team has won 21 SEC titles, which is more than any other conference school or Georgia athletic team. Coach Dick Copas called on a wide range of his coaching skills to prepare his 24th version of this strong tradition of Georgia golf. The 1993-94 Georgia edi- tion featured a blend of the old with the new, including one senior, two juniors, two sophomores and seven freshmen. Brian Slevin and Marc Spencer formed the core of this year ' s team. As the only two underclassmen selected to the 1993 first-team all-SEC squad, the juniors must carry the load and even raise the level of their games until the newcomers adjust to the rigors of college golf. Though the group had only three upper- classmen, the talent of the best young golfers in the state tried to help compen- sate for some of the team ' s lack of expe- rience. For the first time since 1975, two true freshmen pups played in their first colle- giate event. Redshirt freshman David Potts was the Bulldog ' s top performer at the Dixie Intercollegiate. The Commerce native tied for 1 5th on tallies of 70 and 75. Also playing for Georgia were Maury Beasley and Derek Jackson; both of which Golfweek impressively tabbed " Fresh- men to Watch. " " I was disappointed in the way our older players performed this fall, " Copas admitted. " I ' m also concerned that we didn ' t play any better as a team. But through hard work, the proper attitude and focus, this can be a very good team. " Keeping their heads held high, the men ' s golf team prepares for its next season with better expectations and im- provements on their minds. Although the competition remains strong, the Bulldogs ' positive attitudes will be apparent in the years to come as in the years past. -Condi Brannen The 1993-94 UGA Golf team takes a break from the back nine to pose for a team photo behind the Butts-Mehre Building. V a ' ;- Coach ' s Corner " We have plenty of chemical solu- tions, but we just need a catalyst and the right proportion for it all to come together. Right now, it ' s still all in the bottle. 1 just haven ' t been able to pour out the right combina- tion yet. " -Coach Dick Copas Shaw Blackmon sets up his next put. Blackmon competed in two tournaments last fall by sharing 70th at Tennessee (241 ) and 55th at Dixie (152). GOLF 139 G : there i Y is fire; M da Gyrr N cremat A ents i S ' 93, t T for I mes C : state S Where there is smoke. there is fire; and the Georgia Gymnastic team cremated their opponents in the ' 87, and ' 93, but for ' 94, their run for the NCAA becomes a battle in the state of Utah. 140 I Burnin ' the Competition J Coming off a National Championship eason, the number-one ranked Georgia gymnastics team started their season giv- ng off a code red alert to other teams to vatch out. In a year which it was thought o be nearly impossible to set any records iue to scoring changes, the Gym Dawgs lefied those notions with a record-break- ng regular season. Against Kentucky, Georgia estab- ished Coliseum records on vault (49.625 ) md bars (49.45). With a 49.45 on floor gainst Alabama . the Gym Dawgs broke he previous Coliseum high of 49.65 vhich set last season ' s Southeastern Con- ference record. It was also an NCAA ecord performance. In the first home neet of the season, the team competed in ront of a record crowd, just 95 seats hort of capacity. Georgia ' s average ■ttendance for the year was nearly 35 Percent more than last season ' s average. The number one ranked Dawgs take pn fierce competition as half of the top ten teams in the nation were composed of SEC schools. The Dawgs made it through the regu- lar season undefeated against such schools as Alabama, Perm State. UCLA and B YU. With super leadership from their seniors Hope Spivey-Sheeley and Kelly Macy, the Gym Dawgs had no problem compil- ing wins. With more perfect tens than any other collegiate gymnast or school besides Georgia and Utah, Spivey- Sheeley continued to lead by example. The Dawgs marched into the post- season sweeping up victories in the SEC Championships and the NCAA South- east Regional. Unfortunately for the Dawgs the record setting year was over- shadowed by a third place finish behind Utah and Alabama at the NCAA Cham- pionships held in Salt Lake City, Utah. One of the shining moments of the year was at the NCAA ' s when Hope Spivey-Sheeley finished her collegiate career by collecting her 26th perfect ten. While Georgia will miss the likes of Spivey-Sheeley and Macy, the team un- der coach Suzanne Yoculan is loaded with Ail-American talent in Agina Simpkins, Lori Strong, Leah Brown and Leslie Angeles. -Condi Brannen Score Board UGA 192.125 Perm St. 190.375 UGA 194.025 Florida 193.325 UGA 195.350 LSU 191.975 UGA 195.725 Alabama 194.000 UGA 195.725 UCLA 194.525 UGA 196.700 Kentucky 190.350 UGA 196.450 Auburn 188.275 UGA 196.725 BYU 192.775 UGA 196.650 Alabama 193.750 SEC Championship UGA 196.700 1st place NCAA Southeast Regionals UGA 196.775 1st place NCAA Championships UGA 195.825 3rd place Agina Simpkins shows her skills on the vault exer- cise. Agina had one other best meets at the NCAA Champion- ships, where she cap- tured All-American honors on every event a.iu the all-around. 141 ady Dawgs: Best in the SEC Georgia dominated the Conference once again by capturing the SEC Women ' s All-Sports Trophy for the eighth year out of fourteen: YOU GO GIRLS! The women ' s sports program at UGA was as hot as the weather in 1994. By capturing three Southeastern Conference team championships, the Lady Dawgs were well on their way to winning the 1993-94 SEC Women ' s All-Sports Tro- phy. The All-Sports Trophy is a measure of how the women ' s program finishes the year in each sport in the SEC. Of the 14 years in existence. UGA has won the title eight times, and this year was no excep- tion. The only other school to win the trophy is The University of Florida, who is Georgia ' s closest competition. Alabama tied with Florida in 1981-82. " The All-Sports Trophy is a trophy for balance. " Liz Murphey said, associate athletic director. " There is not over- emphasis on any one sport. " Georgia won conference titles in golf, gymnastics and tennis, and tied for sec- ond place in volleyball, finished fourth in swimming and fifth in track; all of which helped Georgia capture the trophy. The Lady Bulldog program accumu- lated 63.5 points, which are awarded on a 1 2 to one basis for a team ' s top six fin- ishes. At least six league teams must participate in a sport in order for it to count towards the All-Sports Trophy. Florida finished second this year with 6 1 points followed by Alabama with 59.5 points. Georgia, which has never finished lower than second, also secured the All- [ Sport Trophy in 1983-84, 1985-86, 1986- 87, 1989-90 and 1990-91. Because the Southestern Conference was slow to recognize women ' s sports, Georgia held their own All-Sports Tro- phy until 1980. The Commissioners Trophy for men is the equivalent of the All-Sports Trophy which has been in existence for eight years. -Jennifer PostcM Instrumental in captur- ing the All-Sports Trophy for 1994 was tennis player Angela Lettiere, shown here in her quest for the NCAA Singles Title. Lettiere dominated the court as she accomplished her quest; the team ulti- mately took the most coveted prize, winning the NCAA Tennis Championships. trophy, M 1 m Coach " § Corner " Our women ' s program continues to set the standard in the SEC and it ' s a great tribute to associate athletic director Liz Murphey, the coaches and the student athletics. The consistency of these sports... has been remarkable and has established our women ' s program as among the very best nationally each year " -Vince Dooley Instrumental in claiming the Women ' s All-Sports Trophy was the Lady Bulldog ' s golf team. Starting with the second-best single-round score in school history (287), Georgia claimed its second straight SEC title. SPORTS 143 T The UGA Lady Dawgs E battled their way to N victory in the NCAA N Championships to I become the best of ' 94. S Junior Stacy Sheppard return the ball in a match against Florida. Along with doubles partner Tina Samara, Sheppard won the deciding match against Stanford in the NCAA Champi-| onship. Queens of the Court Taking the title of the NCAA Cham- lonship in front of a home crowd of 3 1 1 7 leering them on to victory, the Univer- f.y of Georgia women ' s tennis team fin- ted an oustanding season. The day the tampion was determined, Jeff Wallace. women ' s tennis coach felt, " obvi- dy this is the greatest day in the history Georgia women ' s tennis. " After fin- ling second to the undefeated Texas |idy Longhorns in the regular season. Lady Bulldogs went on to win the hampionship by defeating Stanford five four, in a five and a half hour marathon. anford ' s head coach Frank Brennan re- ionded after the tournament that " ...it |emed like it was the Bulldog ' s day. ery time they needed a shot they came with it. " Coach Wallace added " this is defi- [tely a dream season. First for us to win |e national team indoors, and now to ■at Stanford (the only top-ranked school hadn ' t beaten) is a fantastic feeling. " The women ' s team finished the regular season with an impressive record of 23-2, while remaining undefeated in the SEC. The team won their first 1 1 competitions, then lost to undefeated Texas. The next and final loss was to California. After winning their next 1 1 games, the women ' s team completed an almost perfect record as they rolled through conference play. The 1 994 team had many outstanding players including Senior Angela Lettiere, who not only led her team to win the national title, but also individually won the singles crown and SEC player of the year. Players Michelle Anderson, Tina Samara. Stacy Sheppard. Brooke Galardi. Anna Chazu, Marianna Land, and Lisa Salvatierra all contributed with big wins throughout the year to capture both of the highly sought after conference and na- tional titles. The women ' s team continued a tradi- tion of excellence established by the University of Georgia by becoming the m u eighth team to win a NCAA Champion- ship title; the others being three gymnas- tics titles, two men ' s tennis titles, one football title, and one baseball title. Geor- gia was in its eighth appearance at the women ' s championships when they won the title. Coach Wallance stated after- wards, " This team so far is the best I ' ve ever coached. " -Leslie Earle Score Board UGA 6 Arkansas UGA 8 Vanderbilt UGA 7 Clemson 2 UGA 8 Kentucky 1 UGA 6 Southern Cal UGA 5 Indiana f UGA 5 Florida 1 UGA 6 Duke 1 UGA 6 FSU1 UGA 9 LSUO UGA 1 Texas 5 UGA 6 UNLV3 UGA 4 Cal 5 UGA 7 Ole Miss 2 UGA 6 Miss St. UGA 6 Notre Dame 1 UGA 8 Alabama 1 UGA 5 Florida 3 UGA 6 Auburn UGA 7 South Carolina 2 UGA 6 Tennessee UGA 5 Auburn SECs UGA 5 Ole Miss 1 SECs UGA 5 Florida 3 SEC Champs UGA 6 Southern Cal 2 NCAAs UGA 5 DukeO NCAAs UGA 5 California 3 NCAAs UGA 5 Stanford 4 NCAA Champs Freshman Michelle Anderson serves the ball against Auburn. Anderson finished the season with an im- pressive SEC record of 13-1. 145 ennis: Gam e, Set The Tennis Dawgs faced a rocky road in 1994 against a tough SEC and national competition, but as usual the Dawgs came away the winners. Finishing an outstanding season with a record of 1 6-5 and a No. 3 ranking in the SEC, the men ' s tennis team continued their tradition of excellence in the 1994 season. In the past five seasons, Coach Manuel Diaz has led the Dawgs to three SEC titles, five top-five national rankings, eight automatic berths to the NCAA ' s, and three runners-up placements in the NCAA tournament. The Dawgs started on a four-game winning streak before losing to No. 1 Stanford. The Dawgs then picked up a win against Georgia Tech, but lost the next match to Auburn. Thereafter, the Dawgs achieved five wins in a row before falling to North and South Carolina. The Dawgs then cruised to five more victories before losing to No. 4 Mississippi State in the SEC champion- ship tournament. The Dawgs advanced to the NCAA ' s, but bowed out early. Although the team did not win or place in the NCAA tourna- ment, they were proud to have qualified. Georgia has had at least one All-South] eastern Conference player every yea since 1 966, when the league began recog nizing players for the award. The 19 team lived up to that record with All American Jamie Laschinger and Albil Polonyi being named to the 1994 Al{ SEC team. The Bulldogs had outstanding conti buttons from Junior Mike Sell, team cap tain, and three-time All- American double player Bobby Mariencheck. Junior Niraj Patel, who overcame a back injury, fir ished the season with an impressive 16- record. Freshmen Kevin Sessions, Edc Jacques, and Ryan Brandt also made gre strides in their first year. The University of Georgia has alwajj had an impressive men ' s tennis prograr The coaching staff and the players froij the 1994 season were no exception. -Leslie Eat Junior Mike Sell sends back a defen- sive lob against LSU. Sell is one of the Bulldog ' s stronges singles players ne All-Soul tf every uebeganreci ird. The 19 iger and Alhl ■ Sell, team cal mi 1 :k. JuniorNirj ack injury, mpressive 1 Sessions,! alsomadeg :,; ::jn alwaj iprogra tie players fro exception. ■Ldiddi dou hai jdge atterjpp- reaking game with The DaWgs ;nt on to defeat U 5-2. 1 Player ' s Corner " In my four years at Georgia, 1 have found that Coach Diaz makes you feel right at home no matter where you ' re from. He has been like a father figure to me. This is a special program, and he is the biggest sell- ing point. " -Bobby Mariencheck Doubles team Jamie Laschmger and AlbinPolorrj finished (he season with an 8-3 SEC record. TENNIS 147 The 24 club sports at Rec. Sport: Rec. Sports Rec. Sports 148 m 5 i j Something for Everyone Often going unrecognized by the ma- Drity of UGA students, the Club Sports rogram offers a wide variety of teams in hich anyone can be a member. Whether student wants to spend a relaxing after- oon playing cricket, fiercely competing gainst other SEC schools in lacrosse, or oing on a white water rafting trip, UGA as a club to fill everyone ' s needs. If for some reason a club of interest is ot offered, the club sports program is lexible and can add other clubs. In 1994 le men ' s volleyball team was added to le list after several players made the quest. Other sports have been around JGA for a long time, such as the men ' s by team, which has been a member of tie Eastern Rugby Football Union and a ub at Georgia since 1967. Some of the sports offered by UGA re unique, and most students are tin- ware of their existence. The Toli Club is newly organized club which is based on Native American same that has been played for at least 400 years. There are only two rules to the game: you cannot touch the ball with your hands, and you can only tackle the person who has pos- session of the ball. To score you have to bring the ball into contact with your team ' s goal (a 1 2 feet high, 9 inch diam- eter pole). The games played by Native Americans were used to settle disputes between tribes. While the UGA team is not so epic, its games are still very fast moving and violent. There are no time outs, fouls, first downs, out of bounds, free throws or penalty boxes. Another club sport at UGA is the racquetball club which was established eight years ago. The club trains weekly, and members ' skill levels range from beginner to open-level tournament play- ers, with everything in between. The club frequently makes road trips to tour- naments in the southeast and southwest to represent the University in a competi- tive atmosphere. UGA club sports also includes the cycling team, which has re- peatedly won the SEC championship and reigned supreme in the southeast. The team includes a wide variety of cycling skill levels, from novices to experts. UGA also provides self-defense clubs includ- ing the Kashima Shina Ryu club. The diversity of clubs shows the diversity of interests on campus. -Leslie Earle Club Sports Aikido Badminton Cycling Cricket Equestrian Fencing Ice Hockey Jodo Karate Karate (Bu Do Kai) Karate (Tae Kwon Do) Kashima Shin Ryu Lacrosse (M) Lacrosse (W) Racquetball Rugby Shotokan Soccer (M) Soccer (W) Toli Ultimate Frisbee (M) Ultimate Frisbee (W) Volleyball (M) Water Ski White Water Wrestling Established at UGA in 1971, the men ' s lacrosse team requires players to have the physical strength for football, free flowing nature of soccer, defensive concepts of basketball, and the rough contact of f? hockey. Mr ' " The 1994 women ' s track team was full of experience and enthusiasm as they headed into a year filled with both individual and team accomplishments. rack: Women on the Run! The 1994 Women ' s Track team was nearly twice as big as last year ' s. About half of the team was comprised by fresh- men. However, many of the top athletes from each event returned to the team from last year. The team attended con- tests all over the Southeast and as far as Boise, Idaho for the NCAA Champion- ships. One of the season ' s highlights came at the Crimson Classic in Tuscaloosa, Ala- bama on April 23. Mary McClung, a junior from Kilmarnock, Scotland, set a new school record in the 800 meter run with a time of 2:05.69. This record was set in 1986 by Loreen White with a time of 2:06.38. Freshman Kim Sellers, from McAllisterville, Pennsylvania, contrib- uted to the team with her best javelin throw of the year, a distance of 1 15 feet. At the Crimson Classic, the team came in a strong second place. A couple of weeks later, the team trav- eled to Fayetteville, Arkansas, to com pete at the SEC Championships. Many of the team members performed their best times and distances at this meet. Senior Angela Maloney, from Jacksonville, Florida, had her best performance in the 400 meter hurdles with a time of 1 :00.95. Kim Tedder, a freshman from Marietta, Georgia, had her best distance in the shotput, a distance of 40 feet and 1 1 .75 inches. Though the team did not place at the NCAA Championships, they certainly worked hard. They finished off the sea- son with two new school records. The first came at the Crimson Classic, the other came at the Georgia Invitational right here in Athens. Monica Cabbler, a sophomore from Roanoke, Virginia, broke Latashia Rogers ' record in the triple jump. After a season of records being broken, the Lady Bulldogs can only look forward 1995. Chequita Brady, a junior from Waynesboro. Georgia, qualified for the NCAA Indoor in the 55m dash, finished in the top five in every regular season indoor meet, won the UNC Invitational and Florida Fast Times in the 55m dash, captured the 1 00m dash title at the Florida Relays during the outdoor season, and had the best time, 1 1.76. at the SEC Championships. ■ ■■■ GEORSIA GEQRGjA GEQRSi 1 1 ■ t JU GEORGIA I II f| While at Georgia. Mitchell has coached 1 6 All- Americans, over 30 Academic All-SEC performers and one NCAA champion. Coach ' s Corner Now entering his fifth season as head coach of the track and field and cross country teams, John Mitchell has es- tablished a program of success while providing a tradition of winning on the field and in the classroom. From Reykjavik, Iceland, Margret Brynjolfsdottir ' s best finish was fourth (18:26:44) at the Iron Cup Classic. The senior distance runner was an asset to the Georgia team all four years of her college career. TRACK 151 T Runner (noun): R a person who must A defy gravity in order c to win a heated race. K Sports Info Sports Info 152 { I Runnin ' Courageous The definition of a runner is simple compared to the practice, dedication and ndurance the athletes put forth in their races. The grueling exercises begin be- fore the student population moves to Ath- ens and ends after we have all left the :ampus. This year each athlete ' s dedication defi- nitely paid off. The men ' s outdoor track earn placed eighth in the NCAA Cham- pionship meet. Having moved up two notches from the year before, this was Georgia ' s best finish ever. The Bulldog ' s were one of three Southeastern Confer- nce schools to finish in the top ten. Dther schools named were Tennessee ind LSU. Brent Noon went for his third MCAA Championship title in the shotput. which was the first time ever in the his- ory of Georgia track. His school record hrow of 67-9 1 4 was over two feet better han his closest competitor. All this was iccomplished with consideration that Moon only competed in two outdoor meets due to injuries. Bode Osagiobare was a newcomer to the team this year and is regarded as one of the premier sprinters in the nation. The Nigerian native broke Mel Lattany ' s thir- teen year old record in the 1 00 meter dash at the Sierra Medical Center UTEP Track and Field Invitational. His sprint of 1 0.0 1 seconds happens to be the fifth fastest time ever by a collegian. Marcus Bailey holds the record in the long jump. During the Georgia Invitational, held May 7. his leap was reported to be 26-5 1 2 feet which topped the ten year-old record in the hammer with a throw of 230-0. A surprise sixth place finisher at the NCAA Championship meet was Ail- American Shaun Benefield. He broke the former nine year-old record with a time of 1:47.62, breaking his personal record set at the SEC Championships. Other All-American members of the team include: Dillon Phelps whose ex- pertise is in the high jump: Herbie Verzi, an athlete that makes one want to do a triple take when he leaps into a triple jump; Alessandro Urlando whose frisbee arm is better than most [he ' s a discus thrower]; Janne Kinnunen, triple jump expert; and Tomas Sjostrum. leader in the hammer. -Katie Madson Score Boa rd Indoor Season Joe Hilton Invitational NTS ETSU Invitational NTS Iowa State Invitational NTS SEC Championships 5th Florida Fast Times NTS NCAA Championships T15th Outdoor Season Florida Relays NTS Georgia Tech 1st UTEP Invitational NTS Southern States Classic 2nd Drake Relays NTS Spec Towns Invitational NTS SEC Championships T6th George Griffin NTS Invitational NCAA Championships TlOth " We are pleased to be nationally ranked. Georgia is a track power and everybody knows it. The kids have per- formed vers well this season and we hope to keep it up, " said Coach John 1 Mitchell. LBflp reshmen: Taking the Reigns Overcoming the normal social and academic pressures of freshmen life, these athletes are making an impact on colle- giate sports with spirit and determination. For all freshmen, moving to and ac- quainting oneself with this University is both a tough and exciting time, no matter how close one lives to Athens. Socially, freshmen do display a certain confidence, tainted with the understandable uneasi- ness and insecurity of meeting different people. The life of a typical freshman is one filled with complications concern- ing time management; however, this existence pales in comparison with that of a freshman athlete ' s daily routine. UGA ' s freshmen athletes deal with many of the same issues a normal student faces but with a more complex and restrictive daily schedule. 2 " It ' s different from what I am used to, " explains freshman 50 and 100 meters free style swimmer Liesl Pimentel. Pimentel sees the jump from club swim- ming to the collegiate level as a " real reality check; " however, she feels that the program gives her a better focus on college life. She is well aware that swim- ming is always an obstacle to a normal social life but feels that athletics really " takes the pressure off social acceptance. " " It ' s been fun meeting so many new people as well as getting to play early, " said Bulldog running back Hines Ward. The freshman scatback sensation from Rex, GA exhibited his enthusiasm on the field by finishing second on the team in rushing with 425 yards on 77 carries, averaging 5.5 yards per carry. The former high school superstar admits that the col- lege game is not exactly what he is accus- tomed to, explaining that " the game is much faster and full of players that are your equal. " Freshmen athletes at UGA do feel the restrictive burdens that come with par- ticipation in any college program, yet they are not alienated from the true col- lege experience. Participating in athlet- ics is not just something these athletes do, but rather who they are. -Brent Z. Skohuck Leaping off the diving platform. 50 meter free style specialist Liesl Pimentel is ready for the long swim ahead. The Daily Grind Here is an example of the typical student athlete ' s daily schedule: 5:30am-7:00am: Practice 7:15am-11 :55am: Classes 12:00pm-3:00pm: Lunch and free time 3:30pm-6:00pm: Practice 8:00pm-1 0:00pm Study Hall This routine does not include additional study hall requirement times, weekend training hours or mandatory weight room hours. Gasping for air, freshman swimmerCaraManglitz perfects her backstroke. Cara specializes in the 400m individual medley. FRESHMAN ATHLETES 155 s 1 m The women ' s swim W 1 team had another I ' successful season, M ■ finishing undefeated M :. ; and ranked in the top I 10 under the direction N of Coach Jack Bauerle. 4 JT i I m.,,1 i,i, m , Mark Adams 156 " High on Quality " " On this team more than any other, we ill play small roles that add up to one mportant one, " senior freestyle special- st and co-captain Danielle Kennedy ex- plained. This statement describes the 1994-95 Georgia women ' s swim team to a tee. Despite a lack of depth, the Lady Swim Dawgs blitzed through their campaign, " inishing the dual meet season undefeated. " We ' re short on depth; however, high m quality, " Head Coach Jack Bauerle said. In spite of this situation, the team produced impressive results this season. The Lady Swim Dawgs started off the ;eason ranked among the top 15 pro- grams in the nation; however, the polls cept them from achieving their goal of )eing ranked in the top 1 for much of the ;eason. It was a sound victory against South Carolina (123-107) that finally telped them break into the top 10. Perhaps the most impressive numbers from the team were those posted by Kara Manglitz and 1994 All-American Lisa Coole. At the Minnesota Invitational, Coole swam a 54.81 in the 100-yard Butterfly while Manglitz finished with times of 2:01 .52 and 4: 1 5.69 in the 200 and 400-yard Individual Medley. These times automatically qualified both girls for the NCAA Championships. The team also got a boost from junior Heather Blackmon. The versatile swim- mer not only tied with her teammate Liesl Pimentel for the third best 50-yard freestyle time in the SEC ( 23.25 ), but also contributed heavily to the successes of both the freestyle and medley relays. Manglitz recalls Blackmon ' s stunning fin- ish in the 200-yard Individual Medley to defeat South Carolina as one of the most dramatic performances of the year. Blackmon ' s contribution to the team this season is one of the reasons Bauerle con- siders her " one of the team ' s great lead- ers. " Coach Bauerle has built a strong women ' s program founded on high stan- dards. With the dedication that he and his team display at competitions. Bauerle ' s stars are sure to continue their move up the SEC ranks. -Brent Z. Skolnick -Score Boa rrl IM Dual Meets Record UGA 126-115 Tennessee UGA 166-134 N. Carolina UGA 128-100 Emory UGA 129-93 Charleston UGA 113-76 Kentucky UGA 131-100 Alabama UGA 160-135 Kansas UGA 123-107 S. Carolina Finished second of four at the Minnesota Invitational Senior co-captain Danielle Kennedy and Coach Harvey Humphries take time out of a busy practice schedule to have their picture taken. 157 Building On a Winner! Hit hard with devastating injuries, the Swim Dawgs held their own to weather the fierce storm of the competitive SEC to finish the season on a positive note. Swimming one of the toughest sched- ules in the country, the Georgia men ' s swimming team, coached by three-time SEC Coach of the Year Jack Bauerle, maintained high expectations for their 1994-95 campaign. Led by All- Ameri- cans Michael Norment and Bobby Brewer, the Swim Dawgs looked to climb beyond their impressive 1 6th place NCAA finish last season. However, crucial inju- ries stung hard into the team ' s nucleus, forcing a talented, young group to keep the Dawgs speeding through the swift waters of the SEC. " We just kept on getting hit with vari- ous obstacles, " explained freshman but- terfly and individual medley sensation Heath Edwards. The biggest casualty was junior Bobby Brewer. One of the most versatile swim- mers in the nation. Brewer not only led one of the nation ' s best backstroke corps, but also swam both individual medley events as well as the 100-yard freestyle. Watching their Dawgs perform. Head Coach Jack Bauerle and Coach Gary Binfield concentrate on the meet at hand. A member of the class of ' 74, Bauerle has headed the Georgia program since 1983. " Brewer is as valuable to us as a Domi- nique Wilkins or a Herschel Walker, ' Bauerle said. Despite hardships, the Swim Dawgs valiantly pulled through. The team re- ceived impressive performances from; team captain Gabe Vazquez as well as sophomores Michael Norment and Andy DeVooght. Both Vazquez and Norment placed consistently among the top 10 in the SEC for breaststroke and butterfly events. Among DeVooght ' s accomplish- ments this season is his first place finish in the 200-yard butterfly against the third ranked Texas Longhorns. " Gabe has had a real positive effect on| the team as a whole; something not ex-i actly expected of a junior, " Bauerle said.l With the addition of freshmen like Edwards and Dave McLellan, the Swim Dawes continue to build, keeping them competitive in the nation s second fastest ■ conference. -Brent Z. Skolnick ■ I " l.:,. ■ mM Mi 3rl — $ iding across the water, :shman Heath Edwards ;monstrates his expertise i the butterfly. H i J Player ' s Corner " I ' ve seen my [performance], and every other of my teammates per- form at a higher level despite the situation we ' re in. " - Michael Norment 1994 All- American Cheering on their teammates, swimmers Andrew Griffin and Jamie Gyde show that they know how to support their team. MEN ' S SWIMMING 159 V ady Sp ed torw L )ther tu L nting y E :h confe Y tional n B tstandin A ilia Pac L ng the L The Lady Spiker: looked forward to another fun and exciting year in both conference and national matches with outstandinn senior Priscilla Pacheco leading the way. s v Rec. Sports Go More fans than ever watched the Lady bulldogs volleyball team at home this ear, and for a good reason. The Lady iulldogs finished the 1994 season with a scord of 26-9. 12-2 in the SEC. and aptured a national ranking in three cat- gories. Appearing in their fourth straight CAA Tournament, the women ' s vol- yball team beat SEC champion Appala- ian State 3-0 at home in front of a sold- ut crowd during the first round of the CAA Tournament. They lost, how- e r, in the second round to four-time CC Champion Duke. Leading the Bulldogs to the tourna- lent was All-American Priscilla Pacheco. acheco ' s averaged 6.18 kills per game ave her the country ' s top spot in kills, as ell as a top five national ranking every eek of the season. The Dawgs ' kills per ame (16.41) finished 1 0th in the nation, their assists and hitting percentage th finished 14th. They also led the SEC in hitting efficiency, kills and assists, and finished second in service aces during the 1994 season. Many outstanding players gave the Lady Bulldogs some statistics worth brag- ging about, one being the longest win- ning streak in program history. Coach Jim lam ' s team won six straight league matches all 3-0. Chosen as 1st team All- American for the second year in a row, senior and outside hitter. Pacheco, is the only Lady Bulldog ever to make the pres- tigious first team. Pacheco also captured the SEC Player of the Year. Left-handed junior Nikki Nicholson also received a prestigious honor as volleyball ' s Academic All-American Ath- lete of the Year, as well as making the All-American second team for the sec- ond year in row. Nicholson, an outside hitter, and teammate Hadli Anstine, were both named to the first team All-SEC. Coached by Jim lams for the sixth year, the Dawgs finished runner-up in the SEC regular season and championship titles behind 14th ranked Florida. Geor- gia also captured the UGA Thanksgiving Invitational title with a 3-1 win over Florida State. The 1994 volleyball team had many outstanding players who contributed to an eventful and successful year. -Leslie Earle Sc%reb% r4 W 3-0 UCLA L 1-3 Ole Miss Hawaii L 0-3 Florida L 1-3 Illinois W3-2 Memphis W3-0 Pepperdine W3-2 FSU W3-1 SW Texas W3-0 App. St. W3-0 San Diego L 2-3 Duke L0-3 Ball State W3-1 Oregon W3-0 N. Carolina W3-0 E. Kentucky W3-0 Wyoming L2-3 Auburn W3-0 Alabama W3-0 Tennessee W3-0 Kentucky W3-0 Clemson W3-1 LSU W3-0 Arkansas W3-0 Florida L 1-3 S. Carolina W3-1 Miss. St. W3 Ole Miss W3 1 Texas A M W3 1 Houston L0 3 S. Carolina W3 2 Florida L 1 3 Kentucky W3-2 Freshman outside hitter Christine Nelson spikes the ball, giving her team another point in their match. Nelson was recruited from Dade County, FL while she led her team to the Florida State Championships as a high school senior. ailing the Dawgs Larry Munson, The Voice, is a passionate hunter and fisherman who has dedicated 29 years to broadcast football and basketball here at the University. Larry Munson, the Voice of the Bull- dogs, began his career in radio broad- casting shortly after World War II. One lazy afternoon when he was driving around, Mr. Munson heard an announce- ment claiming, " America is starving for radio announcers. " He took all of his money that the army had given him after his discharge and enrolled in broadcast- ing school. Munson ' s career at The University of Georgia began rather accidentally. On his way to the Braves spring training, Munson stumbled upon an Atlanta Jour- nal. Browsing through the paper, he noticed on the front page a small article declaring the previous Georgia an- nouncer had resigned his position to broadcast for the Atlanta Falcons. Munson said, " I knew immediately to make a pass at the job. Georgia was a step up in the SEC. They have been winning and would continue to do so. " He called the Athletics Director the following morning and was given the job right on the spot, before having set foot in ; the Classic City. Mr. Munson has won several awards during his long, industrious career. He has won Best Sportscaster of the Yes award eight times in the state of Tennes-| see, three times in the state of Georgia and was just recently inducted into the Georgia Association of Broadcasters Hall! of Fame. " I was very honored to inducted into the Hall of Fame because I; have had 29 years of Georgia football and 49 years in the SEC. " Larry Munson has represented the University well for over 29 years. He a great individual who is " not cut like all the rest. " Over the years, Munson has lived by his own set of rules: " Don ' t ever be afraid to take risks and to reach out to others. Don ' t work tc much and most importantly, always take time for yourself. " -Katie Mads or The accurate play-by- play broadcasts made by Larry Munson helps make the games much more exciting. During the 1982 Georgia versus Auburn game. Munson was quoted yelling. " Sugar is falling from the sky. " The Dawgs had just clinched the SEC title as well as the accompanying trip to the Sugar Bowl. want to be remembered as an accu- rate play-by-play announcer who always kept his nose clean and who repre- sented the University well over the past 29 years. " -Larry Munson Not only has Larry Munson spent many years here at Georgia, but he began his career as a college radio announcer at Vanderbilt. LARRY MUNSON 1 63 pro Lady Dawgs Back on Top The University of Georgia ' s women ' s asketball team ended its 1994 regular ;ason on a disappointing note. After hat many deemed as the greatest re- miting class in the history of women ' s asketball. Georgia ended with a 17-11 cord playing in the toughest confer- nce in the nation. In the first year that le NCAA Women ' s Basketball Cham- onship tournament invited 64 teams to lay. the Lady Dawgs never received an ivitation. However, the team was not xuit to accept the same fate in 1995. Returning five sophomores and very eep bench. Coach Andy Lander ' s Lady ulldog team was poised to improve on st year ' s 17-11 record, return to post- ;ason play and make a serious run at a ational Championship. The super sophomores got off to a inning start as they won their first 1 3 lmes, including a 72-67 victory over 4th ranked Arkansas, and a No. 8 na- Dnal ranking before dropping a hard- aieht game to l()th-ranked Vanderbilt. The Lady Bulldogs ' rebounding strongly improved, and as a result, the defense dismantled the 14th-ranked Alabama Crimson Tide 91-67 three nights later. Lander ' s Lady Bulldogs went on to win five more games to record a phenom- enal record of 18-1, a feat that had not been accomplished since the 1986-87 campaign. However, the Lady Gators of Florida, ranked 18th in the country, shocked the Hoop Hounds. Two days later, however, UGA showed that its composure had not been lost as they bounced the talented University of Mississippi on national television. They had been ranked 14th in the nation at the time. The Lady Bulldogs ' momentum did not stop there. UGA went on to beat Texas, defeating one of the nation ' s most successful women ' s basketball programs. Then they came home to face New Mexico State and its star, Anita Maxwell, who averaged 26.3 points per game and 10.8 rebounds per game. She scored only 20 points and had only two rebounds. The Lady Bulldogs triumphantly won 80-53. The team ended its season with a trip to the final four-there they lost a heartbreaker to the Tennessee Lady Vols. -Kori D. Robinson Scoreboard UGA 88 Uralmash 79 UGA 79 Ohio State 70 UGA 95 M. Term. St. 71 UGA 105 Rutgers 70 UGA 92 Georgia State 37 UGA 113 Georgia Tech 81 UGA 84 LSU 68 UGA 82 Bowling Green 63 UGA 92 Rutgers 74 UGA 94 Manhattan 52 UGA 82 Tennessee Tech 64 UGA 72 Arkansas 67 UGA 104 Marquette 60 UGA 52 Vanderbilt 65 UGA 91 Alabama 67 UGA 68 Kentucky 57 UGA 102 UNC-Asheville 31 UGA 80 South Carolina 58 UGA 90 S. Carolina St. 45 UGA 69 Mississippi St. 66 Sophomore sensation La ' Kesia Frett is not going to stop until she reaches the basket. Last season she started 25 of 28 games and averaged 14 points and six rebounds a game, thus named SEC Freshman of the Year £ and Freshman All- s ' American by Basket- s ' ball Times. 165 ouncing Back! Facing tough competition from an improved SEC division, the GA Hoop Dawgs responded with the tenacity of a team eager to burst onto the national scene. The Hoop Dawgs had high expecta- tions going into the 1 994-95 NCAA cam- paign. Picked to finish third in the SEC by Lindy ' s College Basketball Annual as well as Street Smith, Coach Hugh Durham led his pound poised for an im- pressive run to the top of the SEC. The Dawgs first challenge was against arch-rival Georgia Tech in the Omni. The Dawgs fell behind quickly to the dreaded Yellow Jackets, making careless turnovers and using poor shot selection. However, led by senior center Charles Claxton. the Dawgs regained their com- posure, but narrowly lost to Tech in the final minutes. Durham ' s team mounted an assault as the Dawgs went on a 6-1 streak, tearing through their schedule. Juniorpoint guard Pertha Robinson helped the team squeak out a victory against Tennessee, scoring 15 points. Robinson also led the team to a dramatic 65-62 victory at home against seasonal nemesis Vanderbilt, topping the Concentrating on the task at hand, junior college transfer Katu Davis is intent on sinking a free throw. Davis finished the season shooting ST7c from the charity stripe. latter performance with 19 points. However, the season took a turn for the worse. Georgia lost to highly-ranked SEC rivals Arkansas, Florida and Ken- tucky. At Rupp Arena, the Wildcat ' s Tony Delk led the assault on Hugh ' s squad scoring 1 7 points and enabled Rick Pitino ' s team to never look back. The Dawgs charged valiantly against the defending national champion Arkan- sas Razorbacks, yet Ty Wilson ' s 1 7-point effort fell short of a victory as " The Big Nasty " Corliss Williamson racked up 22 points. And despite an upset of 20th ranked Alabama, Florida then over whelmed the Dawgs by running away with the game in the second half. Overall, the Dawgs improved by leap: and bounds over their previous year ' subpar performance. However, Hug Durham was relieved of his duties a head coach. Tubby Smith from Tuls, was hired in late March to fill the va cancy. -Brent Z. Skolnic, After defeating LSU 98-89 in the closest high-scoring game for the Dawgs, Coach Durham had much to Coach ' s Corner " You could say these were NBA-type players. We take pride in our defense, just like LSU takes pride in their de- fense, but there was a lot of outstanding play tonight. " -Hugh Durham Enthused by their team ' s play, these Dawg fans show their true colors. The Dawgs averaged over 6,000 fans per home game. BASKETBALL 167 Reversal of Fortune The 1994-95 season opened up with a sh look, on the Coliseum that is. Be- ore the beginning of the men ' s and women ' s seasons, Georgia ' s indoor sports irena got a face lift. Renovations began )n the Coliseum soon after the end of the 293-94 basketball season and were com- pleted just days before the next season egan. The center court seal was changed rom the bland SEC logo to Hairy Dawg acing towards the basket. Along with a new look in the Coliseum :ame a new look in the crowd as well. The creation of the Dawg Pound, a school spirit club comprised of students, helped fill the Coliseum for every home game. The fan support was a great boost for the Dawgs who have previously lacked the home court advantage that other schools have. Aside from the changes in attendance and architecture, not much was different going into the 1994-95 season for the women ' s team. Except for the loss of Senior Deborah Reese to graduation, most of the Lady Bulldog team was left un- touched. The vaunted freshman class of ' 94 was ready to become the super sopho- more class of ' 95 . The Lady Dawgs rolled out to a 10-0 record before stumbling to Vanderbilt. On the men ' s team there were a few changes, but everything was business as usual for Durham ' s Dawgs. Bernard Davis ' shoes were quickly filled by jun- ior Pertha Robinson. The addition of jun- ior college transfer players Katu Davis and Curtis Carrington were also pleasant surprises to the team. Perhaps the great- est relief to Hugh Durham was the deci- sion of Charles Claxton to stay in school for his senior year, rather than play for the Phoenix Suns who selected Claxton in the NBA draft during the summer. With the return of Claxton, the inside game was solidified for Georgia along with juniors Carlos Strong and Terrell Bell. Also joining the bigger players down low was junior Shandon Anderson who moved from guard to forward this season. As the season winded down the Dawgs were looking to catch the fever of March Madness as they made a run for the SEC and NCAA tournaments. Although the men ' s team was unsuccessful, the women battled their way to the final four-where they lost a heartbreaker to SEC rival Tennessee. -James Chafin Men ' s Scoreboard € UGA 94 Western Carolina 67 UGA 87 Georgia Southern 57 UGA 81 Mercer 71 UGA 83 Central Florida 52 UGA 75 Jacksonville 68 UGA 78 Georgia Tech 86 UGA 87 Pittsburgh 86 20T UGA 89 Winthrop 56 UGA 99 Tennessee Tech 72 UGA 101 Marist 61 UGA 57 Tennessee 56 UGA 59 Mississippi St. 60 UGA 65 Vanderbilt 62 UGA 71 Kentucky 83 UGA 82 Arkansas 84 UGA 83 Auburn 77 UGA 59 South Carolina 60 UGA 72 Alabama 58 UGA 66 Florida 82 UGA 74 Tennessee 48 UGA 76 Vanderbilt 83 UGA 98 LSU 89 UGA 101 Florida 85 UGA 66 S. Carolina 56 UGA 74 Kentucky 97 UGA 79 Ole Miss 51 Sophomore forward Brandi Decker shoots over her opposi- tion in a confer- ence game against Alabama. ow ' bout them Dawgs! The athletics program at the University launched a victory campaign, winning a barrage of conference championships and one national title for an impressive ' 94-95. Georgia sports had another successful run in 1994-95, proving once again that the Dawgs are contenders, no matter what the sport. Whether it be on the field, in the pool or on the court, Georgia was always ready for the battle ahead. The year was full of excitement, upsets, rivalries and sometimes disappointments. But overall the athletes at The University of Georgia made the school and its fans proud. After the athletes competed in their sports, they resumed to the every day competition in the classroom. While many fans notice the accomplishments of Eric Zeier, Angela Lettiere, Hope Spivey- Sheeley and Charles Claxton, many people do not take the time to notice that they completed four years of college and graduated with a degree. This has become a rarity in college sports today when it comes to the high- profile athlete. As many of our athletes have shown us over the years, it is very important they perform well in school and on their teams. During a year where many individual accomplishments were made, it is impor- tant to remember some of the accom- plishments the different teams at Georgia made. The men ' s tennis team captured yet another SEC title, as did the gymnas- tics squad. The baseball team overcame a regular season full of complications to surprise teams in the SEC tournament. Georgia football had a successful year ending Auburn ' s winning streak at 20, beating Clemson and stretching their win- ning streak against Georgia Tech to four in a row. Georgia also sent the golf, track, volleyball and swimming teams to the NCAA ' s. The basketball teams both re- bounded from lackluster seasons in 1 994, to great successes in 1995, with the women ' s team reaching the final four. To top it all off the women ' s tennis team won a spectacular national champi- onship. -James Chafin Eric Zeier led the nation in passing yardage and the led the Georgia football program to another winning season in 1994. lijjliltlijiiji i ' • • Inii.ilh.iii Cioldmun Athletic Director Since Dooley was tabbed as the athletic direc- tor in 1979, Georgia ' s men ' s and women ' s athletic teams have won 46 SEC titles, eight national championships and numerous indi- vidual titles and honors in every sport. The University ' s 18-sport athletic program finished as the SEC ' s combined men ' s and women ' s all- sports points leader for the entire decade of the 1980 ' s. Georgia ' s big men Charles Claxton and Carlos Strong helped the men ' s basketball team to a successful season in 1995, rebounding from a tough year in 1994. CHAMPIONS 171 + • m Qre e ]cs 2- m± mm tmm iwi e r ' tvMITSw • ASHm i Casey Mclndoo- Editor Heather Bel in Melody Kidd Emijy Meadors Photograph by JCatii Grower M Philanthropies are a great way TfdCantfiropy Stephanie Hood feeing em active member of a Greek organization does not j ast mean scram- bling to find a date for that date night that crept up ui iki 101 r it igly, or se archil ig for the perfect yellow and orange dress for the next disco social. Being an active Greek means supporting your chapter lex-ally andnatioi i- ally through philanthro- pies. Philanthropies ewe when Greek organizations are eill about, helping oth- ers in your community through strong bonds of brotherhood and sister- hood. Many charities depend on fraternities and sorori- tiesforcoi itributioi is so that they may continue to pro- v iele sen ices to those people who desperately need sup- port. -Casey Mclndoo 174 PHILANTHROPY 80 SAI « %■ ■ ■ APRIL 23-24 UGA Intramural Fields ENTRY DEADLINE APRIL 7 5 r!u iltfc£t These ZTAs love participating in their annual fundraiser. The Diamond Challenge. This year ' s Challenge helped raise over $10,000 for the Susan G. Komen Breastj Cancer Foundation, Zeta Tau Alpha ' s national philanthropy. The Gamma Pi chapter] contributed the most money to the Foundation this year. to get involved with sororities and fraternities. Kalic Brunei All kinds of participants enjoy being a part of the Anchor Splash, Delta Gamma ' s annual fundraiser. The Anchor Splash helps raise money for the Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Delta Gamma invites other sororities and fraternities to participate in a variety of swimming events. Each organization comes to the Splash with banners and spirit to support their team. Delta Delta Delta and Chi Psi ' s annual Duck Derby that raises money for the Children ' s Cancer Research and Chari- ties. Numerous sororities and fraternities on campus contrib- ute money in order to sponsor a duck on the day of the derby. GREEKS 175 • W »• ■■ Beta Theta Pi Intramurals are just as much a part of Greek life as date nights, band parties and socials. Mlled with competitive spirit, fraterni- ties and sororities eachform teams to play a variety of sports against each other, as well as non-Greek teams. $rom flag football and volleyball to golf and water polo, intramurals provide the opportunity for Greeks and others to be athletically active throughout their years in college. Hie i veekly games also allow for inter- action between Greeks and non-Greeks. Since one of the main goals sororities and frater- nities strive for is to create well-rounded members that work together as a team, intramurals are a vital pait of the Greek life. -Jill Hosn 176 INTRAMURALS B611 has ranked 1 in all sporty Intramural Pi Kappa Phi ' s annual War of the Roses is a huge hit for sororities. The War inv sororities on campus to participate in a flag football tournament to help raise mo: for People Understanding the Severely Handicapped. This year ' s tournament held at the intramural fields on Friday, October 7, 1994. ntramural rankings four out of the last six years 99 eave it to those Delta Zeta ' s to want to show off their flags. The sisters who played for AZ ' s team this fall were hard to beat. 1 fact, AZ added a little challenge and competition to the fall intramural season. Since several of the team players participated l intramurals in high school, there was not much change at UGA, except for the fact they had to face off against some of their est friends in other sororities and campus organizations. An intense struggle for the ball during Pi Kappa Phi ' s War of the Roses. These three girls play a competitive and hard game so their team can take home the title. This event is an ex- tremely popular philanthropy on campus because it allows sorority teams to compete against each other. GREEKS 177 Oil OMEQA Tpfxi Chi Omega is not a (YjLiiciv name to The Univer- sity of Georgia. . I 56 year-old chapter i c ith ideals, goals ai id as- pirations, jtflpha Chi Omega strives to be the best it ean be. , llplia Chi Omega ' s philan- thropies, Easter Seals and the Me D( Hi- (II Colony, benefit from this winning attitude as the sis- ters sponsor tluir annual basketball tonmeiment to eials. datenights and their winter formal, the lied) help raise money for these two organizations. Carnation Ball, the sisters of AXQ are striving to be . leeieleniieally.. llplia Chi Omega concentrates the best. BEING THE BEST THEY CAN BE on being number one on earn pus. To help stiffen the competi- tion between sororities, AXQ re- quires their new pledges to fulfill their required study hours. Mel- issa Mann demonstrates this philosophy eis she became the new 1994jTomecoming Qiieen, , llpJia Chi Omega has a busm sexied calendar too. Between so t Melissa Allen and Libby Hood, Abby Johnson Stephanie forgot that Streeter, Steph- mommy was anie Pullen and suppose to be the Andrea McPeake one caught kissing enjoy an exciting Santa Clause. Rush after Bid Day finally arrived. 178 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega celebrates a great Rush. On Bid Day the new pledges are embraced with affection and circled with their friendship chains. Elizabeth Giusti Although Rush is and Andrea extremely busy McPeake have and stressful, lots of fun at the these sisters take Red Carnation some time out to Ball, Alpha Chi enjoy nature. Omega ' s winter formal to honor its pledges. C 179 flphei Delta Pi was the firs! wcrei society for college iiikii founded in 1851. Throughout the years, jfllpha Deltet Pi has successfully contin- ued to uphold the high stan- dards and traditions on which they were founded. The Beta jfu chapter enjoys VEOBL The Ronald hlcDemald.JTouse. To help children suffering from cancer, A An hosts a heirhecue and " Teeter-Totter " to raise money for thejiouse. AAU also provides an Easter egg hunt for the children of peksprings. The sisters of llpha Delta Pi share a special bond theit leists a working together to maintain these standards and lifetime ' . By working together and encouraginm traditions ofAATI. One of AAU ' s most rewarding one another in everything they do. they are able to chapter activities is working with their philanthropy, fulfill their goals and uphold their traditions. LOVE, LAUGHTER, GOOD TIMES 180 ALPHA DELTA PI Hollye Lawrence, Catherine Mil- ligan and Amy Miller celebrate their first Picture Man picture on Bid Day at the Alpha Delta Pi house. Kate Gibeaut and Shana Stewman dance the night away at Alpha Delta Pi ' s annual Spring Formal. Spring Formal is usually the last event of the year. Natalie Sims, Carla Thompson, Amy Thorn, Chalesse Lassiter and Mandy Dark discover the Picture Man has their letters. Q I he womi _l_ Cumin ia£ en of . lip ha Delta share a sis- terhood that is unparalleled. Tor d( eeielesjllpha Gamn m Delta has been involved in all aspeets of sorority and campus life. . Is a reward for this involvement, the Gamma. llpha chapter was the recipient of the prestigious Sire MJT ' tifA TTLLTH JSfot only is AT A busy with on campus activities, but also with activities within thechapter. Tliese activities include a sisterhood re- treat to St. -Simon ' s Island in the fall. Trim the Tree date night in jfovember, and the Double Rose formal in February. The Double " Rose -Jvrmal is venj spe Star Chapter award presented by jilpha Gamma cialtoATA because during this elegant evening, the DeltaJIeadquartersfe)r excellence in leadership, newly initiated pledges are proudly presented to Scholarship, Standards and Rush quota. the chapter. A SISTERHOOD UNPARALLELED The Picture Man. Inc I The sisters of Rush is a time to ArA show off discover a persons their singing true self. How- ability in Beta ever, these ArA Theta Pi ' s annual sisters are discov- Choral Cup. The ering that they are Cup offers sorori- certainly not ties a chance to cheerleaders! portray their talents. GAMMA DELTA ' 4 By the looks on their faces, it seems these girls have never seen the Picture Man before. The Picture Man, Inc. Allison Creel and Jenny Moore and Jenna Trammell Alexis Smith use display their Homecoming as pleasure at ArA ' s an excuse to dress " Boot Scootin up and attend a Bash. " brunch in honor of the UGA and Vanderbilt foot- ball game. feA 183 ftfJBtt flpha Xappa . Hpha was .tht first Greek letter orga- nizationestablishedinthe United States by African . Innrican women. This esteemed sisterhood wasfoundedin 1908 on the cam- pus ofjioward University, and boasts a membership of over 200.000 college women. MJBHk have developed numerous ser- v ice projects to benefit both UQ$ and lh( , ltluns community, jm few of these projects ii iclude Read ing is fundamental, the Chris tianChildren ' s-Kund,hlr.£squin Pageant to benefit the Sickle Cel .jtlnemia -foundation, jflfricam and Black Women ' s Week. Tlu 1 1 ai i effort to continue the legacy of AKA . the Eta members q ' AKA have focused o challenges from ■ Xi chapter was chartered at UC. l in 1973. -Tor remote corners of depressed communities to thi over 20 years, the women of the pink and green halls of the government. W$ These ladies of the green and pink show off their colors in numer- ous fashions. Hats, sweatshirts, tee-shirts and ponchos, all show off AKA. The Eta Xi chap- ter of AKA looks elegant for its group photo inside the Tate Center. AKA waits to conduct its Rush until after fall quarter. 184 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Foundeo- a0 Le39 e _ d t ne Sic •Sy : T ea Rose I . color rn Green flfflfl Alpha Kappa Alph, pha Kappa Alj Sorority Inc. Eta Xi Chapj These glamorous ladies of green and pink prefer to show off their matching pink suits. i The Eta Xi chap- ter of Alpha Kappa Alpha displays informa- tion about the sorority outside the Tate Center during an activites fair. These Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters show off their " pinkys " and their pink tee- shirts with their greek letters, AKA, across the front. V " ; 185 MMfo k n 1935, the C mbda Sigma Zhapti iof Hpha Omicron wasestablishedonthe UQtflca pi is. AOn , for ah ) lost 60 years, has carried on it ' s tradition of service to others, involvement on cai i ipi is ai id stroi ig ties offriei id- ship. This tradition of service to others includes AOTl ' s philan- thropy., Arthritis Research, for which they sponsoi a Walk-jfi-Thon and a flag football tournament I onwi the . limited -Kick-Off Classic. Members of AOU are also in- volved in Student Government- Communivcrsity. Tate Society and various intramural sports. Even as busy as they are, AOn ' .s must maintain a high GP 1 in order to participate in social cv ei i ts. One of the biggest social events is the Red Rose Ball which is held every four years, with 1994 being no exception. A TRADITION OT TRIENDSHIP ■ Katie Brett, Kim For Big Sis-LiF Logan, Kim Sis, one of the Hester, Maja biggest events of Jorgenson, Jenni- AOn, older fer Focazzio and sisters and pledges Julie Hall enjoy dress up and have themselves at a scavenger hunt AOITs Spring to find their Big Social. Sis. 186 ALPHA OMICRON PI ' ' jl ' N 1 ' " 4 ' Mi Jjff — - Like many other ti - sororities, Alpha « ,,n,.- J Omicron Pi hosts u» m a Family Day in r 3 I. the Spring so relatives can come to UGA for a Sherri Bryan and Julie Ganaway enjoy showing off their tans at the annual Spring Formal. This year the formal was in May and everyone agreed it was a beautiful evening. Kim Logan, Katie Brett, Kim Hester, Tiffany Quick, Julie Hall, Maja Jorgenson and Jen Focazzio ditch their dates to have some fun on the last date night of the year. 187 s- a nationally renowned sorority, ( ' hi Omega cel- ebrated loo years of friendship, service and inspiration this year. Tlu )du Betacheipter. established at I Q l em, November 22, 1022. maintaii is thisfriei idship, sen ice and inspiration through their so- cialevents, campus involvement, philanthropy and many gnat local charities. Chi Omega has a busy year filled with socials a Pledge formal, andthe ever popular J wn t)ance oil 0MEQ3L Hong with social [auctions, numbers of Chi Omega are ex- pected to maintain acertain G $ etnel be involved on the UQ 1 1 Campus. Chi Omega is edso in volv ( el in the community., Innu eilly. Chi Omega sponsors the J loop Ytania Three -on-Three basketball tournament, tutors lo cal children etnel hosts a party for the children o j ■feimilyj lousing residents. Chi Omega is truly ei well-rounded sorority. CHI OMEGA IS DEFINITEL Y RED HOTf Lauren Walden, Amber Smith and Hailey Hodges Nicole Swalm and Ashley Leary share a sisterly 1 show off their hug at Chi Omega 1 dancing skills and Kappa Alpha m with a quick dip at Theta ' s annual t the 1994 Pledge Cocktail Party, a Formal held in Fall quarter date . February. night. 188 CHI OMEGA During Fall Rush, Chi Omega entertains the rushees in the second round with their washboard band and country celebration, Hootenany! I he Piclurc Man. Inc. ■ vvl • . - Jttj BfiMB r " " ' " " P tiB w Showing excep- Kim Sheber, Jada tional grace and McCall, Amber style, Sarah Clark, Robinson, Kara Jean Evans and Henning, Sarah Kim Sheber skate Clark and Mary their way into Susan Manning history. Actually, celebrate friend- it was just the Chi ship and fun at the Omega Halloween Lawn Dance. social. r i89 amom VEcm Cjiu- sisters of t)elta t elta A. Mtaareveryproudof their sisterhood, academic achieve- ment and involvement on cam- pa . Sachyeara wonderful new pledge class builds upon (his tra- dition of excellence. ■This year, AAA participated in many organizations on campus such as tlw. lrch Society, Georgia Girls, -Student Ball and Spring -formal. Each member of AAA Government, the leadership {Resource Tea})] and contributes to the chapter and maintains a strong the fiedcoat Band. bond of friendship with her sisters. AAA IS D£jjm J lot only are the members of AAA involved on campus, they are committed to one another. ■Together they raise money for the , lmerican Cancer Society through buck Derby, their an- nual philanthropic event. AAA also enjoys annual events such as the Stars and Crescent Brandie Rucks These Delta Delta and Jennifer Delta sisters Frantz share a enthusiastically heartwarming welcome their moment of sister- new members on hood at AAA ' s a very exciting Christmas party. Bid Day. 90 DELTA DELTA DELTA • ' % ' A ' U AAA ' s sisters are all dressed in country and western attire for a Redneck Social. Socials are a fun way for different Greek organiza- tions to interact. I lu- I ' l, lllh M.lll III ' Two AAA sisters welcome one of their new pledges and invite her to join for four years of fun through involvement in this sorority. These AAA sisters show their spirit and enjoyment at the Delta Delta Delta Skating Party. 191 H S we ®EDm !ta Gamma offers to omen of all ages a rich heritage based on sound prin- ciples of personal integrity, re- sponsibility and intellectual hon- esty. Odta Gamma ' s primary purpose is the same eis in 1873 when they were founded in Ox- ford, Mississippi: to create ein environment for its members in which lasting friendships are established. The Delta lotei chapter is outstanding, ne t be- QMMA cause of its many hours of com munity service and excellence h scholarship, but because of it packed social calendar. Ar hosi ein annual, Anchor -Splash swir meet in which thousands of do leirs are raised for its natieme philanthropy, Sight Conserve lie)n eind. lid to the Blind. Another favorite annual activity is thejlallov een Jfavy School social in which both organize tions share the symbol of the golden anchor. Liz Farmer and Delta Gamma new Delta Gamma knows how to cut pledge Shannon loose with the Reese celebrate guys down the the festive Bid street. Beta Theta Day activities Pi and Delta with a smile of Gamma celebrate excitement and O ' Malley ' s on relief. Milledge Avenue. GAMMA r ' r k 3 Delta Gamma, like the other sororities on UGA ' s campus, , participate in Fall Rush this year. The sisters enjoy L ;1 dressing up for Ja their skit. 1 he 1 ' cture Man. Inc. The Picture Man. lr Delta Gamma and the Navy School share a good time together at their annual Halloween Party. On Spring Break, these Delta Gamma sisters look like they are ready for some sun, refreshments, boys and fun. W 1 93 jt known Spsilon sisters are for their strong sensi of sisterhood, their relaxed attitudes, and their involvement on The I niversity of Georgia campus. Delta Phi tpsilon sisters hold positions on the Jiomecoming Executive Bexird, the Panhellenic Executive Boeirel, and the Georgia Recruitment think of Delta Teem i. AOE also has sisters it i v oh eel i v ith fading u idividuals job is fundamental, U UOG 90. -5 - A and are ever stifled! mum mil Communwersity. In addition to heiving the highest GP I of all sororities winter and spring quarters of 1994, Delta Phifpsi- lon knows hem to have fun. Whetherthey are heivii ig socials, Secret -Setup or Date Dash, AOE | are always heivingagood lime. , lccording to Katie -Kole skyi the chapter president, " When I Phi Epsilon, I think of a group o ed by sisterhood. JVo one ' s ideas] ; Everyone enjoys Shoshanna Rabin. Bid Day, how- Marcy Jolles and ever, these Delta Dara Lang show Phi Epsilon off their letters seniors, in particu- during Rush this larly, are enjoying year. The picture their final Bid man always seems Day. to have letters on Bid Day. . 194 DELTA PHI EPSILON Katie Kolesky, Marcy Jolles, Julie Alterman, Jen Sager, Elana Hill and Shoshanna Rabin party at the Swiss Hotel. Tara Schick, Katie Kolesky, Shayne Abelkop, Lisa Windholz, Hope Alexander and Dara Lang build their own " Tower of Power " during Rush. Delta Phi Epsilon, besides all their other activities, also host a parents weekend. Since most students live away from home, parents are able to visit and see UGA. 195 mum Q I he Zeta Psi Chapter of elta JL Sigma Tin ki Sorority has Indian Tht I niversity of Geor- gia campus for 2-5 years. Cel- ebrating its silver anniversary with a week full of activities, a proclamation was given by. Ith- ens C80 Gwen 0 ' J goney declar- ing -Aor. . 1994 an Zeta Psi Day. With an emphasis on sistei ship and service, AXO has made a impression upon students attendii j sity, and the. Ithens community CI (l A C l as a whole. The sorority has , J ± J jgj Y - !_ always mack it a necessity to mf eater to the needs of the black community, hlembers of the so- rority participate injiabitat for J humanity, Children ' s Christian ■fund and . Idopt-„ I-Grand- mother. Jiowever,AZQ ' s biggest hood, scholar- philanthropy is the annual Miss Black UQ lpag- long-standing eant. -The pageant raises money for a high school ig the Univer- female in theform of a scholarship. vMsm A SISTERHOOD COMMITTED Delta Sigma Theta The sisters of is extremely Delta Sigma Theta active in the proudly pose with Adopt-A-Grand- their adopted mother program. grandmothers. The sisters bring The sisters believe flowers, candy they receive as and games to their much joy as their " grandmothers. " grandmothers. 196 DELTA SIGMA THETA Howard Foundea . P » ant comtude .sy o ; ; o { ;; can v oiet • MasC 5ne Delta J° The Sisters of Delta Sigma Theta prepare to venture downtown. How- ever, before they go they practice their sign lan- guage. These Delta Delta Sigma Theta Sigma Theta ' s often participates chow down at in activities on Buffalos, trying campus. The Tate out the finest Center is a good wings, fries and place for the celery sticks with sisters to meet to ranch dressing. organize their chapter activities. 197 tJ, ltd Zeta was founded in 1902 at A liai 1 1 i Ui i iv 1 1 sity, and is the largest national soror- ity. The siste rs of Ddla Ze la had a ir 7 exciting and fast-paced year, fast spring, Delta Zeta attained an average ( ' ■ P. I of ' 3.06, thus providing truth to its goal to stimulate 01 w ai tot her ii t the pur- mam ZZBBl for the Jiearing Impaired. Ddla eta also showed its skills in sports. Delta Vela won first place in Pi -Kappa Phi ' s War of the Ptoses, took first overall in intramural flag football, and placed first in Chi Omega ' s shooti out Delta Zeta celebrated all of its suit of knowledge. Besides grades. Delta Zeta successes throughout the year with socials, Crusm excelled in itsjiomerun Derby which raised ewer panics and datenights, such as Masquerade and SI600 for its philanthropy, thejiouse far Institute Mystery datenight. A WINNER IN ALL RESPECTS The Picture Man. Inc m L J jd Delta Zeta had its Winter Formal at the Holiday Inn in downtown Athens this year. AZ ' s Winter Formal presents all the new ini- tiates. Delta Zeta ' s Masquerade date night in the fall was a huge suc- cess. Couples donned customes such as Dorothy from Kansas and her fearless lion. I 198 DELTAZETA ■ Jan ! . :■ ' -.: .-5.;. - |8 : . |r " Wflj ' a { ■flfl I ' 4T d 4 Delta Zeta had an outstanding Fall Rush. This year, AZ exceeded its quota and chose 44 enthusiastic new members, initiated in Janu- ary. This row of These Delta Zeta ' s senoritas enjoys had a terrific time the company of Pi during Parent ' s Kappa Phi ' s Day on May 14. senores at their The day consisted Mexican social of eating barbe- this winter. cue and dancing Corona and with dad to a great cheese dip for all! oldies band. m 99 mi Tie sisters of Gamma Phi Beta are proud of their di- versity and unique activities in which they participate, tacit fall. Can in ta Phi Beta sponsors a 5JC fun run benefiting its philan- thropy. rOB ' s philanthropy is Camp Sechelt, which is a camp for underprivileged girls. Other their bonds of friendship and sm activities unique to Gamma Phi Seta include a terhood. TOB is proud to have as sisters, actrek weekend dedicated to parent .and the Crescent Susanjioward of " Dallas " and former Presidem Belli. It is held even) winter in honor of its new Woodrow Wilson ' s Mm daughters. initiates. The sisters of Gamma Phi Betei arenot only involved in the betterment of their chapter, but they also participate in ei va- riety of campus activities to pro mote campus involvement Through this involvement they can strengthen their sorority and 200 GAMMA PHI BETA Sisters of Gamma Phi Beta enjoy sharing good times together as they dance the night away at their spring formal. 2n January of 1870, four women founded -Kappa. Al- pha Tluta at id em isioi te d ai i or- ganization based on friendship, personal values and a sharing of high ideals. -Today these same ideas apply to each and every member, beginning on Bid Day, it was obvious that the Theta days were still alive, full of new TttTTTfk events such as J loi ) ieeoi nil ig i r tin Susannah -frost einel ( cichel En- glish representing KA0 on the Court, Beimyard with -Keippa . Ilphei, Disco with Chi Phi eind . leilloween with Cambda ChijtfM pha. Through constant involvement on campus and in the commiM nity, KA0 continues to strive for opportunities, growing friendships and lasting the highest ideals. The symbol of KA®, the kite, memories. represents what the sisters are all about, " people, ■Tall quarter kicked off vith a calendar of exciting like kites, are made to be lifted up. " THETA DA YS ARE STILL ALIVE % f These sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta love partici- pating in Barnyard every year with the brothers of Kappa Alpha. Another group of sisters and one lone brother enjoy Barnyard. Barn- yard is an social between KA and KA0 every fall before Halloween. 202 KAPPA ALPHA THETA The annual Kappa Alpha Theta and Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Hallow- een Social turns out to be a well- rounded party with KISS, Dor- othy and a flapper. These Kappa These Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Theta sisters are caught seniors take one in the polyester last picture on Bid hell era. They Day. Rush is now enjoy dressing up a thing of the past for their disco for these girls. social with Chi Phi. 203 T eeppa Delta strives to (v V reach new he ights in all aspects of campus and sorority life. The Sigma Pi chapter achieves these aspirations through their involvement with campus activities such as the Georgia Recruitment Team, the Order of Omegajionor Society, lyLLlA lion of child abuse for whicl they sponsor their animal " Bi£ Man on Campus " competition every spring. Besides campus activitie and philanthropic events, also devotes time and energy int thepromotion of a strong sistei hood. The sisters of -Kappa Delt Communiversity and the Georgia Cheerleaders, through ftidQay activities andvarioussocialevenm ■Kappa Delta is also involved in numerous phil- strive to bring the pledges closer to the chapter si anthropic events. KA ' s philanthropy is thepreven- friendships develop quickly. SOARING TO NEW HEIGHTS These new The sisters of pledges celebrate Kappa Delta their pledgeship enjoy spending with Kappa Delta time together at its annual during the week picnic. of Rush. 204 KAPPA DELTA 5 %T Kappa Delta and Phi Gamma Delta ' s Waterguns and Shaving Cream soeial became an instant battle of the sexes! " Every man for himself " . T appa -Kappa Gamma ( j i- as origii mlly founded at Monmouth College in Monmouth. III. on Oct. 13, 1870. •The Delta Upsilon Chapter of ■Kappa -Kappa Gamma was es- tablished on tfeb. 14. 1948atThe ( niversity of Georgia, Their colors are the light blue of the sky ai id the dark blue of the sea. Thegoldei i key represents -Kappa -Kappa Gamma ' s symbol, and QMMA menibers have supported th( fight against Multiple Sclerosis, them philanthropy, with fundraisers] such as their Walk-jl- ' Thon. I addition to their philanthropy, they keep very busy with a full soeial calendar. They have so- cials with fraternities and othei sororities. ■Kite and -Key with -Kappa. Ilpha Theta anc Triumverantwith Chi Omega and @hiMu are trim its flower is tin ■ flair de I ' js. Within theehapter, the of these fun events. THE GOLDEN KEY he Picture M. It is a tradition for Kappa Kappa all the new Gamma gets pledges on Bid creative with its Day to wear a nametags for Fal white dress and Rush 1994. The Mexican som- fish went along braro at the Kappa with one of the Kappa Gamma themes during a house. party. 206 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma enjoyed Fall Rush 1994. The sisters feel Rush is a time to reflect back on pledgeship and to remember what sisterhood means. These Kappa Kappa Gamma sisters enjoyed the southern hospital- ity of Kappa Alpha during " Old South. " They even got souvenirs. Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Psi have an annual Halloween social. These sisters decided to dress as though they were regulars on Hee Haw. S 207 £ I he,,ilp ha. llpha chapter of I Phi is based on prin- ciples of loyalty, service and schol- arship. Phi YIu prides itself on its ability to accept each member as an individual making it a di- verse chapter. This diversity adds to the enjoyment of social activ itie s si ichas datei tights, disco socials. ( ish. Jul id-raisers ai id pan it-ballii ig. Phi Mu has always been successful in its con mitmeni to serve others. Phi Mu participates ii Pfti Mu jundraising events to benefit ; Children ' s Miracle Network, an sponsors a Walk l-Them in t fall and a golf tournament in tl spring to raise money for loq children ' s hospitals. This yec Phi Mu anel its alumni porta pated in aJTalloween carniveiif A the mentally challenged. A CHAPTER Jenni Grasser, an older and wiser Phi Mu, shows one of the new pledges, Jill Rudasill, how to have fun on Bid Day. Katy Berry, Lisa Faherty, Jennifer Foster, Sheri Ellis Jennifer Couch and S liana Kenned y try to regain their youth during Rush! 208 PHI MU A group of Phi Mu ' s lost in time try to find their groove at the Kappa Sigma house. Phi Mu and Kappa Sigma had a fever of a good diseo social. ■Jam,.,, ,. W wJmmwL Penny Bishop. Luci Johnston, Molly Ward, Allison Robers, Alison Jett, Katrice Newberry Hayley Champion and Allison Yates and Ginger Jack- get to perform in son remember the washboard their first Bid Day band for the first as they celebrate time during Rush their next to last. this year. fci. 209 £l ( jiu sisters of Pi Beta Phi _ _ shan a sisterhood of friend- ship,fellowship, scholarship, phi- lanthropy and participation on can i pus. Pi Beta Phi participated in its first yiirow craft " event this No- vember. Tim philanthropic event benefited the children of Ithens vho v( re ii i v ited to participate ii i arts ai up at booths by numerous sisters. , llong with its many philanthropic BIA ( Beta ( Phi also enjoys many so- cial events. Its Sail Bash was held the first day of school at the Georgia Theater, where Tyrone - Smith and his band played. Tlie (TJCll I new sisters were honored with r J l J. tne B eau andjltrow Ball, and duringwinter quarter the second annual Party in the Pasture was id crafts set enjoyed by all sisters ai id their dates.. Ilthough the sisters have a busy schedule, they always have time events. Pi for fun and each other. I THE ANGELS AND ARROWS Ashley Pollard and Laura Jean Leal like to show off their dresses at Pi Beta Phis Christmas Dance. The Dance was a formal date-night during Christmas. Claudia Carll and Sidney Wagner really get into their socials, this one with Beta Theta Pi at the annual Sumo Wrestling social. 210 PI BETA PHI As Rush came to an end this year Bid Day was the day of rejoicing. Four older Pi Beta Phi sisters made halos above some of their new pledges. Debra Keezel and Katie Martin, Jill McGlaun celebrate Big Sis- Lil ' Sis. Every year Big Sis-Lil ' Sis night includes dressing up and locating your match. Paula Roydhouse, Sidney Wagner, Kathy Cotsworth and Nicole McGuiness leave their " crushes " for a moment to have a picture. 211 Q I lie sisters of Sigma bclta _L Tau pride themselves on their acadei nic en ul social accoi n- plishments, along with their di- verse sisterhood. Sigma Delta Tent started tin year with a con- vention in , lllanta. The thane was Spirit, Dreeims. Tomorrow- a inning Tradition. The con- vention, sponsored by the Sigma Delta Chapter eve r. tin sisters of Sigma Delta Tau are also active here eit I ■(} !, invite el visitors from all over the in their philanthropic events such eis the annua, country to participate. To continue on its " Win- Tin -Kan JCidnap and the lee Cream Scoop. SPIRIT, DREAMS, TOMORROW ning Treielitie)n. ' " LAT also had a great f{ush emel pledged many i lew girls excited about the chap ier ' s soeieil events. The first event enjoyed by the chapter was the annual Showcase party inhonoi of the pledges. Jfext followed ■fall Parly, various socials emel a i r inter ai ulsprii igformals.JIom i Jill Aarons. Jody The Pledge Class Cohen, Jodi of 1993 gathers in Mandel, Becky the front lawn of Ginsberg and Lisa the Sigma Delta Karp participate in Tau house during Sigma Delta Tau ' s Rush. Big Sis-Lil ' Sis festivities. 212 SIGMA DELTA TAU %■•» Sigma Delta Tau oves its new pledges. Bid Day was an exciting day for all those involved, and this year the sisters of EAT made the pledges feel welcome. Dena Katz, Lisa Karp and Kerry Kraitzick sport the more casual tree climbing look this year during Rush. Allison Bodner. Aimee Miranne. Keri Gerson, Tara Lewis and Jenny Peltz are part of a sundae at their Whipped Cream and Cherries social. 213 Ografl -Kappa has longbeen (LJ known for its sisterhood, scholarship and campus activi- ties as well as its community in- volvement. £ach sister works with others to continue the tradition of excellence and high standards thai -Sigma -Kappa ' s five founders began in the 1900s. siqm. after I{ush there were socials crash parties and philanthropu ( vents to boost participation. Oin of the philanthropic events was c soccer tournament for collegiat and community teams, jllon . with lollipop sales and house mother kidnaps, the sisters can money to support their priman ■The sisters ' 30th year at UQfl kicked off with a philanthropy, the treatment of Ilzheimer ' s du bang eis they participated in fall rush and wel- ease, as well as support the Maine Sea Coast Mis corned a full pledge class into their home. Soon sion and the project. Inherit the 8arth. TRADITIONAL INVOLVTMENT Z K Amy Heffernan The Sigma Kappa and Angie house is located Harrison pose on South Milledge with their certifi- Ave, and it ' s home cates at Sigma to many of the Kappa ' s 1994 sisters. Here.the National Conven- sisters model their tion in Dallas, letters. Texas. 214 SIGMAKAPPA Kathy Knox, Jen Hill, Deborah Wodey, Susan Standard, Scarlet Bell, Lori Smith Beth Miller, Angie Harrison and Erin Fifield dress up for a toga social. The Picture Man, Inc. On 1994 Fall Felicia Hayes, Rush Bid Day, Carrie Hamby, the pledge class of Elizabeth Perdue 1992 tried to and Julie Newland relive their old enjoy a state of days with the wedded bliss at pyramid picture their Wedding and the wooden Social with Tau letters. Kappa Epsilon. 41 215 ZfETSL eta Tern .. llphei was founded on October -5. 1898at Congwood College in Vir- ginia, The Gamma Pi chapter was established at The I Diver- sity of Georgia ii 1 1040, ai id is the largest sorority on campus with 170 numbers. -Throughout the year. T l holds many social I iole I. T l edse) ei ijoys socials with other fraternities during the year. 7 T l, however, is ne t just a social sorority. The Gamma Pi chapter participates in numer- ous philanthropic events. Annu- ally, they holda Valentine ' s bay dance for the Georgia Retarda- tion Center and the Diamemd e vents. In addition to their eleite nights, they also Challenge for the Susan G. JComen Breast Cancer lieive two annual formah: Crown Ball and White foundation. ZETA SISTERHOOD IS E I he IVmrcM.m. In, Stephanie Dees On Big Sis-Lil ' and Laura Sis night, Tricia Robertson pose at Donlon and Maria White Violet, Hill dressed as a ZTA ' s Spring devil and an angel Formal. Mel and for the night ' s the Party Hats festivities at the provided the ZTA house. entertainment. 216 ZETATAU ALPHA Amy Stone, Valerie Tucker, Summer Warren, Sally Beck, Jodi Hudson, Cindy Solmon, Kanette Fryer and Allison Maddox celebrate Bid Day. Ih- IV niir Man. I nc 1 ■v n ' - 1 1 a jH inife Stephanie Hood Mandy Gunn, and Suzanne Meredith Brown, Walsh play in Chi Greer Combs and Phi ' s styrofoam Jenny Eberbaugh swimming pool spend the night during the ZTA hunting for dates and Chi Phi Mardi at Alpha Tau Gras social at the Omega ' s annual Chi Phi house. Fox Hunt. Sk m " ' ■, m W 217 66 It was great to see Greeks turn Michelle Nichols Greek Week began on May 16 with activities culminating attheannualbanquetonMay 19. Greek Week 1994 was geareel toward sororities and fraternities learning to come together to promote Panhel- lenic, Intel fraternity andJ fa- tional Panhellenic Councils. The week kicked off with a flag football tournament won by Beta Theta Pi and Delta Zeta. Shortly thereaf- ter the Greeks were off to JCgke Jierrickfor a sand volleyball tournament. The week ' s highlights were: e IIDS speakersjoel Goldi nan and TJ. Sullivan, the blood drive at Tate, and the sensitiv- ity forum. The overall winners were . Ilpha Chi Omega, Tlieta Chi andjllpha Xappa. llpha. The Greek Man and Woman of the year, Chris Carr and , Indrea Bottoms, were announced at the ban- quet. -Rachel Harper 218 GREEKWEEK The sand volleyball tournament at Lake Herrick is among the favorites of Greklfl Week activities. Both sororities and fraternities formed teams and were randorry) paired for the competition. It was an afternoon of food, fun, friends and exciteme :. 1 out for such an important and serious c ause! 91 Anyone up for a flag football game? Delta Phi Epsilon definitely is! They, like many of the other Greek organizations, play an afternoon of intense and competitive flag football. Flag football is a great way to get Greeks at UGA to come together and have a wonderful time. Joel Goldman, a graduate of Indiana University, is capturing the attention of numerous Greeks across the country as he discusses the topic of AIDS. Goldman enthralls his audience as he describes ways that college students can protect themselves against sexually transmit- ted diseases. GREEKS 219 flpha Gamma RJio is a so- cial -prof essionalfraternity for men with a major in the Col- legt of. Agriculture or from an agricultural background. Tin " good ole ' boys " of , Ilpha Gamma ({ho are a very diverse group, excelling in all aspects of fraternity and student life. ArP is recognized as a campus leaderwith mem bers holding offices in many campus clubs, orga %H0 highest can i pus I (eldership rai ikii igs available to fraternities ATP is also recognized for it: athletics. tfieldingan undefeated intramural football team anc reigi i ii ig as five-year chan ipion. ofthq tig;) UII Softball tournamen shows AIT ' s interest in winning J loivever, the most impoitan part of. llpha Gamma HJio is academics. r Il though the brothers enjoy a full social calendar nizations. and who consistently holds one of the they are here to learn. EXCELLING IN EVER Y ASPECT Sweetheart Kelli Blasingame and her date, Gary Edwards, prepare to strut their stuff at Alpha Gamma Rho ' s annual Pink Rose Formal. The brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho pose for a chapter shot outside their house on South Milledge Avenue. 220 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Several of the brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho participate in Delta Gamma ' s annual Anchor Splash philan- thropy. Along with Alpha Gamma Rho ' s academics, they also party. A favorite activity in the spring is to cookout with brothers and their dates. Chad McCord and his date, Anne Martin, grin and bear the dressy attire for Alpha Gamma Rho ' s annual Founder ' s Day. 1 221 Tp h(l TauOmegi (jjLinl865atth( V in Omega,founded rginia Ytili- tary Institute, has continued its strong tradition of diversity, brotherhood and philanthropy hen at flu I Diversity of Geor- gia. The. llpha Beta Chapter wan founded here at UG 1 in IS7S, and is the sixth oldest fra- ternity on campus. ALPHA TAU OMEQA bashetbaUandpoolwiththeboys while adding some words of en couragement . llpha Tau Omega also prides itself on its social contributions] Events such as the White Tea Hps Bali ATO ' s winter formal in Sa vemneih. Beach eekend at M Walton beach during spring quarter, and the animal iking celebration in the . llpha Tau Omega works with the Be ys Club eis spring, all exemplify. Ilpha Tau Omega ' s dwerset pan of its community service. The brothers play and laid-back nature. STRIVING FOR ACHIEVEMENT Craig Brewster The brothers and his date usually jump into partake in the a game of basket- usual Alpha Tau ball at the house Omega style of before a band partying at party or date- Alpha Omicron night. Some of Pi ' s Christmas the brothers like Date night. to start early. 222 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Q The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega celebrate Crown Ball with the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha. Craig Brewster and Brian Sutton are all dressed up in their monkey suits enjoying Pabst Blue Rib- bon, the beer for real men. VIKING! The quest for fun and manhood is achieved all in a single day. Armed only with a date and full cooler, brothers attempt the Hill of Mud. A, 223 (J ta Theta jL .si ii ofGi la PiatThe I nivei rity of in iIk Mystic Stan Society, tin first sard society on tin I ( I campus. Ueta Theta Pi has a chaptermembership of 70 diverse brothers who excelinmany cam- pi is activ ities. These activ ities in- clude the Insurance and Recount- BTfTA TttTfTR VI years, and ranks among one the top fraternities academical BOn also has a full social a aula: Besides the average cial, they holdhliracleonhlille inthefall, a winter formal, ai Choral Cup in the spring. Choral Cup is a sorority singi competition which the broth ing Society, the Order of Omega and the Student sponsor annually. Judiciary. B©n has ranked number one in the all This year, BOn is also raising money for sports intramural rankings four of the last six jlthens Boys Club. DESCENDANTS OF THE MYSTIC 7 Beta Theta Pi plays host to a sorority singing competition every spring known as the Choral Cup. Numerous sorori- ties are invited to participate. Andy Zunic and Kevin Schweers have a little fun on the stairs while they wait for the " bride " to come down at BOITs Mock Wedding social with Pi Beta Phi. 224 BETA THETA PI Greg Mann and Dan Dooley, Bill Susanna Terry Tucker, Andy entertain the Davison and wishes of the Jeremy Mulderick cameraman by try to out-dress posing as the cute the girls partici- couple in front of pating in their the Christmas annual Choral Tree. Cup. 1 : 225 (Tin eta c J_ was (bin hapter of Chi Phi founded at The I ni- versity of Georgia in 1824. Chi Phi is proud to have oik of its brothers, Trent Shuman,asJTead of Judiciary for I ( ' . I. The brothers also boast of their successful participation in cam- pas intramurals. Chi Phi ad- Oil BHl Center in. Itlanta. ■Porfuii, ( ' hi Phi hosts a sprini formal each year, the Chi Ph I ' ost Weekend. It also show stroi ig inv oh ei i ui it each] leillen v een as the brothers dress in cos lit i ne for the Chi Phijkilloweer Social Chi Phi Nationals are locateM ?anced to the semifinals inflag-football this season, in. ltleintei. Georgia. 8ach year. Chi Phi attends c Chi Phi also sells raffle tickets each year to raise leadership conference u ltlanta. The conference i noney for its philanthropy, the Shepards Spinal for the southeast area Chi Phi chapters. DEDICATED TO INVOLVEMENT Chip Kelley and one of his Chi Phi brothers are proud to be XO MEN. Chi Phi, one of UGA ' s oldest fraternities, have strong bonds of brotherhood in its chapter. The brothers of Chi Phi pose here with five Playboy models after a photo session. These guys were proud to host a Playboy photoshoot at their fraternity house. 226 CHI PHI These XO broth- ers are dressed to impress before a formal. Chi Phi ' s spring formal called Lost Week- end is an exciting time for all who attend. These guys enjoy themselves during a Chi Phi snowskiing trip. This ski trip is a chance for mem- bers to strengthen their brotherhood in the chapter. Chi Phi is proud of its participation in dressing up for Halloween each year. These XO brothers dress for the social as a farm girl and a pumpkin. £ I W 227 Commitment around involve! COil (PS I and all- nie ntonthe I Qtfl campus havt alwaysbeen ii i iportant to C ' hi Psi. I hile keep- ing an extensive social calendar, Chi Psi maintains an active phil- anthropic program highlighted by October ' s Duck Derby. The brothers and pledges teamed up with the sisters of AAA to raise over $5,000 for the of Chi Psi , lmerican Cancer Societ y. Chi Psi ' s Chi Psi also stayed active throughout the year excellence i villi intrami irals eu idotherspori evei i ts. Its flag football tea nnv eu undefeatedinregular season am placed in AOYl ' s -KickaJJ Classic Other notable events include . llumni weekend, agolftourna ment, Christmas date night anc Beach Weekend. The far-reach ii ig involvemen reflects the strong bond of brotherhood are united by dedication to achieving in all aspects of college life. DEDICATION TO EXCELLENCE % 1 Chris Cauart puts his Milwaukee ' s Best Light box to good use at Chi Psi ' s first annual Kick-Stand. Blair Waldron, Brian Abbott, Todd Rahn. Rob Willis and Craig Burns test their skiing ability in Vail, Colorado. 228 CHI PSI GV f S 0 W f S ■ off I he IVtuic Man, Inc Tommy Ewing, Chris Chotas and Blair Waldron hang out at the Chi Psi house before starting their usual week- end festivities here in Athens. Brian Abbott, Chris Cauart and Mark Galbraith smile and enjoy themselves at Ch Psi ' s Winter Formal. Jimmy Dollar, Chan Snipes, Arnie Newsome, Chris Eubank and Tres Courdin are all dressed up for formal and lack- ing the key ingre- dient of dates. 229 eippei. llpha commemo- nx dife ' l 26th year at the i niver- sity with a proud eye to the pant. Gamma Chapter was chartered at I 0 7 in 1868, making il the oldest continuing chapter in the ■Kappd. llpha Order. -A ' re- mains as enthusiastic now as it was then about its spiritual founder Robert 8. Cge, a man whose ideals -A ' attempts to emulate, MJB two weekend-long events callel Convivium and Old South. Ok South is a spring beach weekene held in t)estm, Ma., kicked offii Ithens with the Jefferson Dart Ball. The Brothers dress in Con federate uniforms and pick uj their dates on horseback. Jt l ' s philanthropy is the Mas ci ilar Dystrophy Association aril lo( lyJ Isuppoil%tfldopt-$Jligh vay,lhqJlorw ■K.l ' s most famous social events of the year are less Shelter, thejiumane Society and more. REMEMBERING THE OLD SOUTH Brothers Blake Thompson and Drew Johnson make the most out of a disappointing defeat at the Georgia-Florida game. KA members Steve Townsend and Charles Creech dressed up for the Halloween social held with Chi Omega. 230 KAPPA ALPHA ■ • w r— • I» fy eippei Sigma, founded at Q jl u I nwersity of Vir- ginia in 1869, began its Beta C mbda chapter at Tin I nwer- sity of Georgia in 1901. -Kappa Sigi 1 m ' s latioi ml U adt rship helps the brothers excel in academics, campus activities, and in social events. SIQMA quarter also begins a year of so cials. the first e ne being etet Tea , llpha and -Kappa Sigmai Pimps and Prostitutes social. Tin brothers also ei ijoy the Black anc ' hite. llumiu Ball. Trophnjan and Beach Weekend. I lowevcr, the brothers alseif i , • • -I know then community service i The brothers kick off the year with the Oenvgs eit important to the University and to their chapter the numerous Saturday football games anel tail- t ' very week brothers enjoy spending time with tli gating parties at the -Keippei Sigma house. -Tall boys oj the , lthens Boys ' Club. 232 KAPPA SIGMA These brothers wonder why it is always so hard to find their dates once they get to the dance and start mingling at KX ' s Spring Formal. r 1 J r 1 Alpha Omicron Pi and Kappa Sigma have a Totally Toga social annually in the fall. Kappa Sigma has numerous date nights throughout the year. This date night during fall quarter was coat and tie at the Kappa Sigma house. Phi Mu and Kappa Sigma have an annual Disco social in the fall. Although almost everybody dresses up, some dress a little conservative. 1 233 Q I he ■ u chapter of f ' aiul _l_ Chi fflvha continued h ibda ttpha con tii uk (I to be recognized as one of the strongest fraternities on campus. Through community service, academics, philanthropies and a strong so- cial calendar, the brothers were able to continue their excellent tradition. Oil on the legacy of the chapter. . ilfter ({ush. the 100 memberfra ternity shifts its attention to such things as Winter formal, Cres- cent Girl, the annual J ' un f{ui for MC I and their -JSatiemal Ccu Drive. •The jfu chapter believes i projects a legacy of high achieve Is always, f{ush is the focal point of the year, ment in everything they do. U hether it is grades Cambda Chi. llpha once again had an excellent socials or helping others, the brothers strive to b associate member class which will be able to carry the best. THE TRADITION CONTINUES Wade Kovacs and At the Winter Don Grimsley attempt to relive John Travolta ' s youth at Lambda Chi Alpha ' s annual disco social with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Formal, these brothers look like they just saw their dates without their makeup on. 234 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Brian At water Tommy Hughes, amd William John Raffa, Jason Bailey are coming Hammer and Mac a little " untucked " Freudenstein as they party into celebrate the the wee hours at Braves winning. Lambda Chi but abrupt season Alpha ' s Winter with some Zeta Formal. Tau Alpha ' s. mil (T ii t)elta Thetawasfounded jlT at Miami I niversity in 1848. The Georgia llplui chap- ter was founded at Tin Univer- sity of(u orgia in 1871, and is the longest running, continually ac- tive fraternity on campus. Tin diverse brotherhood of Phi Deliei Theta contributes to their good natured humor, great athletic ability, friendliness and overall excitement to be in college. mem VMEBt llumni Weekend, which helps. to strengthen em already strong] alumni following. During this i v eekei iei game plea is eu ul strate- it, gies are talked over before the big pledge football game between Phi «j Delta Theta and Chi Phi. . Is winter approaches, the brothers prepare for their famous Bowery ' Beill and the consequences that follow. OA0 alse ei ijenjs socials i r ith other sororities einel plans soma Phi Delta Theta stents eff the ye eirwilli itsannual elate nights of its own. LATING EXCITEMENT Is this a com- puter? Contrary to popular belief, many fraternity members like Rob Scott and John Downing maintain GPA ' s over 3.5, particularly at OA0. Clint Lott and Brian Dennison keep a very strange compan- ion in the house, even though a python can have a nasty temper at times. 236 PHI DELTA THETA i v ?t Many OA© members are skilled athleti- cally, soccer being a favorite for brothers Ben Kennedy and Chris Waldorf. OAG brother Chris Waldorf slams over Rob Scott, and is now ready to take on the Knicks, Suns and Rockets all at All in good fun, Rob Scott pushes OA© brother Ryan Hamilton into a sharp dart shooting across the sky. 237 The brothers of Phi Gammi f)dt(i are constantly prov itlypi ing iht ir great diversity through scholarship, campus activities and social (rails. The brothers of Phi Gamma Deltei have excelled in academics for tin lasl 25 years. Besides academics, the brothers are active participants in the Jreshman Council, SCjil Stu mi gMMti imam agood tii 1 w. 1 ith the in lei v hen tse completed letst Spring. VA hosted ei band party after e yen home football game this season , lnnueilhj, the brothers inviti dates to their Tyrant ' s BedL afes tivetl celebrating the new officers I rA also hosts their annua Purple Garter -formed evemte February. Jiowever. the most popular social evei] eleiii llumni Council and the Tate Society. But the of them eill is Jock ConnelL.just etsk any of th in te 1 1 ten 1 of Phi Gamma Delta ki un vs hen r to have brother ' s elates. FIJI EXCELS THROUGH DIVERSITY - The Picture Man, Inc ' A Randy Jessup, Willie Phalen Brennan Wood, enjoys Phi Willie Phalen, Gamma Delta ' s Jason Hudson and French Whore Brad Turner look social in style. like they are drink holder and having a sweating all! good time at Tyrant ' s Ball. 238 PHI GAMMA DELTA C u October 0F 4 " Boo " Norris, Andrew Weissman Scott Witzigreuter, Dana Kuntz, Brian Shulstad, Justin Marshall, Brennan Wood, Jay Ewing, Randy Jessup, Eric Overby and Russ Blakenship get together for the latest party. Brothers Tripp Nathan Ballard and Russ and Jason Hudson Blankenship prepare to make a appear to be death defying putt getting along like from Russ good brothers Blakenship ' s should at Phi opened mouth Gamma Delta ' s during Sigma Nu ' s Tyrant ' s Ball. Jock Connell. Jfl. QoOl W 239 mil The Delia ({ho chapter of Phi -Kappa The la was founded ai The I nwersity of ( ; orgia ii i 1967. It i vorks (lowly with Cwns Clubs in. lthens lo raise money for its philanthropy, Tlu lions Club International. Each Jialloween Phi -Kappa Theta works with a haunted TttTfTA other campus activities. Tl brothers of Phi -Kappa Thetaals participate in various intrami ral activities. They compete zj intramural football and bash ball, hut their strongest sport softball. Every ycar.(£ KQ attends its - tioi ml Coi i vei i tioi i. Tli is past ye house on Prince . lvalue to raise money for its the brothers traveled to, Itlanta few this event. philanthropy. Phi -Keippa Theta is actively in- Phi -Kappa Theta hosts its annual formal, -1 veAved with Campus Crusade for Christ as well eis Pearl and I{uby Bali here in. Ithens. TOUGH COMPETITORS Phi Kappa Theta These brothers of , transformed its Phi Kappa Theta house into a are definitely haunted house for stylin ' here in their Halloween ' 94. disco outfits at the The brothers of " Xanadu " social. OK0 raise money A good time is for their philan- had by all at OKO thropy by working socials. a Haunted House on Prince Ave. 240 PHI KAPPA THETA ' £l CTiu. llpha Mu chapter of Pi JL JCappq filphawasfounded (ii The University of Georgia in inns. Pi -Kappa, tflphawas origi- nally founded at the University of V irginia in 1868, with the ide- als ofbeinga social, uet academic frati rnity. The. llpha Mu chap- ter has continued these ideals MJB a terrific t{ush.. IfterwhiclhUKA moves right into a fall quartei filled with football game Satur days, hand parlies, datenighti and pledge activities. . Ilthougl winter quarter is a little slowei than fall. Pi -Kappa. llpha help jfew Orleai is celebrate i vhei i thei travel to Louisiana for their win through its social activities, academic standards ter formal, Epicurean. Pi -Kappa, llpha continuel einel campus involvement. into springwith ' Pikes ' Peak and Beach Weekend at Pi Keippei. llpha always starts the year off with M. Waltoi i fieach. JUST ANOTHER EPICUREAN I up r Kim Kalb, Jeff Some of the Pi Larocco, Mark Kappa Alpha Scobee and Kara pledges receive a Duffy enjoy the lecture on the music, fun and proper cleaning of magic of Bourbon a fraternity house. Street in New Orleans during Epicurean. KAPPA ALPHA W»» L 23 The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha sit outside of their house on South Lumpkin Street. The brothers living in the house love its location on campus. Kyle Phillips and Charlie Fister president of Pi lounges while Kappa Alpha, contemplating Brian Hummell. whether to go to enjoy a unique class or join basketball game Phillips and between classes at Hummell in a the Pi Kappa game of basket- Alpha house. ball. lF 243 m rTyi -Kappa Phi was founded jlT at the College of Charleston in W04,andthi Cambdachapter was founded at The University ofGeorgiainfan. 1915. The broil i- e rs of Pi -Kappa Phi continue to follow their founding principles of fraternity, scholarship, service eu id leadership. Pi -Kappa Phi is Bil of the largest social calendars 01 campus. Three of the bigges, social events are: X iking, ps Ball and War of the $pses. V iking is a big celebration tha occurs daring spring quarte when many suffer from spring fever. Bfise Ball is the annui Winter -formal and Waroftn extremely active on campus, especially with the f{e)ses is ei sorority football tournament with th intramural program and community service or- proceedsbenefitingtheirphilanthropy, ' People c Um geinizeilions..fiowevei Pi Kappa Phi also has one derstanding the Severely J landicapped. TIME FOR WAR OF THE ROSES The Picti re Man. Inc. .-■ M K Hv jH nl WgL 1 1 1 1 ■ k 1 V 1 Dennis Devlin and Brian Crow enjoy brotherly affection at Zeta Tau Alpha ' s Crown Ball. Lisa Saner ap- pears to be hang- ing out with the guys in their sheets at Pi Kappa Phi ' s annual Spring Toga social with Zeta Tau Alpha. 244 PI KAPPA PHI Pi Kappa Phi and Alpha Chi Omega ' s Flores- cent Paint Night in the fall showed everyone a good time. David Black, Eric Bo Ogden, Chris Drudge, Bruce Davis and Tom Black, Chris Parker show off Reman, Robby their best sides at Richardson and one of the most Mike Dixon famous toga celebrate their true socials. manhood at Viking. 7245 Q I lie Sigma jtflpha Epsilon JL tradition demands thai iis members strive to uphold ilu te- nets of " The True Gentle- man " and provide aid to the com- munity around them. The IAE chapter at UC I fulfills these te- nets in main) ways. Tin J lam , lnshij Ceukemia drivc ' LAE ' s philanthropy, raises $3, 000 annually, and has raised over half a million dollars since its inception. Sigma, Ilpha Spsilon also participated in. leioph l : J Iigh r ay program maintaining a road outsidl I at kit isville. To help encourage good grades, the brotherwith th highest grades from each pledge class receives $50. To celebrate their pride in thi South, (he 1 brothers dress as con federate soldiers for the Meigno lia Beill held every spring. Sigma. Ilpha t ' psilor members and their dates then proceed to Oestin diet, to continue the celebration. THE FINEST OF GENTLEMEN I Josh Lawhead The officers of gives his accep- Sigma Alpha tance speech for Epsilon have the the infamous Tool honor of present- of the Year ing the check for Award. Josh the money the accepted his chapter raised to award the week- the Leukemia end of Magnolia. Society. 246 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon sit on the front steps of their house with sweet- heart Lowery Houston during Magnolia Ball. The Incredible Hulk and Richard Simmons get crazy on Hallow- een. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Kappa Gamma hold this popular Hallow- een social. Dave Wilkins struts his stuff at Showercap. The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon model the latest in shower wear annually during Showercap. 247 £ I Ik upstandi _f_ chapter of 7 •idmg De to Bda chapter of flu hi Chi was founded at The University of Georgia in bee. 1949, and has continued to maintain tin ideals and goals that wax set by its founders. Tin brothers of Theta Chi en- joy social, academic and campus VMEm Cttl contributes more to the I niver siti) and the, Ithens Community than just entertainment. Tin Sous Club of Ithens, their phi lemthropij, gets lots of attention from the brothers. -Some of tlb underprivileged children of. Ith jj ens visited their J kauiteelJ louse ' M Theta Chi also participeites u 2 activities, flu house eit 64-3 South iSJilledge is ei numerous activities on campus, including the In great place for band parties, eleite nights, socieils terfratemity Council, intramurals, Sandblast am and informal gatherings. Jiowever, Theta Chi numerous service clubs. AN UPSTAND The Picture M Adam Murphy These Theta Chi and Chris Can- brothers have to party at one of have their flashy Theta Chi ' s tuxedos photo- Winter Date graphed before Nights. Chris they can make CaiT represented their grand en- Theta Chi, serving trance at formal. as president of IFC. CHI These brothers disguise them- selves appropri- ately at the ever- popular Hallow- een social. The I ' kIuic Man. liu. Adam Murphy and Beth Allen enjoy Theta Chi Fall Datenight before Thanksgi ina break. Pat Pickren, Lauren Zelinski, Anna Baum- gardner, Jeff Hankenson, Stacey Popham and Brian Baum- garnener enjoy a datenight. 249 sigffli Mu Chapter of Sigma Jiu ■fraternity was founded in 1873 and is the oldest chapter in continuous existence ett Tin i niversity of Georgia. Thechap- ter hets changed residences five times in their 122 year history. Tlu current housewas built in 1939by Mu Chapter alumni and former Governor Eugene Talmadge. The house is Woodstock Weekend in May, and will travel U a palatical -French Chateau overlooking the red .ft.WallonfbrtheireinnualWhiteStar ' BeachWeek | waters of the Oconee ver. Although brothers are end. usually busy keeping up theiu G P I ' s anel competing in the in tramural games, they still fines time to relax and partake in theii many activities. One activity b lute fipse Jbrmal, held einnu edly ii i Dillard, Georgia, in honol erf Mu alumnus John billeim XN also eittet tels Han w Scout ana Lee Balkam, John Gordon, Matt Lovein and Larry Burgamy at ZN ' s famous Alamo Scout weekend. People come from miles around just to see the Alamo. Steven Chitty, Doug Charles, Tyler Damarau and their dates take advantage of the formal in Dillard, GA, to take a hike and see the waterfall. 250 SIGMA NU ,tesen« These Sigma Nu ' s decided to ditch their dates and let the Picture Man take over. Sigma Nu takes advantage of the Blizzard of 1993 to photograph their house cov- ered in snow. The brothers unani- mously agreed the snow was cool! Grant Childers. Samuel Jackson and Wayne Smith relax during Sigma Nu ' s 1994 Spring Formal. 251 Paige Endsley Tin Panhellenic Coun- cil is composed of a repre- sentative from each of the 18 sororities at HCi l. So- rorities are unified through the desire to represent and support the Panhellenic system. Scholarship and service are two if i iportant coi wen is to Panhellenic; a minimum GP 1 of 2.0 while taking a full load is required of each sorority. Panhellei i ic recogi i izes the importance of service and encourages sororities to give hack to the UQ l campus and the . Jthens community. Most sorori- ties hold at least one fundraiser a year for their philanthropy. The Panhel- lenicsystem works with so- rorities to develop strong chapters to better serve eill members. -Emily Meadows 252 PANHELLENIC Membership in sororities allows (Pan teCknic Front row: Laurie Warschoff, Sec. Treas.; Paige Endsley, Pres.; Jena Trammel!, V.F of Rush Counselors. Back row: Tinsley Irvin, Graduate Assistant at Greek Life! Ansley Paulsen, Judicial Board Director; Amy Fincher, P.R. Director; Christie Raj] V.P. of Administration . Not pictured: Stephanie Lee, V.P. of Rush. LKttft women to participate in all aspects of campus life If one is driving through Athens during Fall Rush, the sight of large groups of girls congregating on the walkways outside each sorority house is common. Engaging in last minute small talk before second round ends, rushees board the buses to return to the Tate Center. During second round, sororities have the opportunity to show off their individual talents in a skit they create in order to show the rushees more about their chapter. Panhellenic officers Paige Endsley and Jena Trammel] prepare to feed the masses. During rush. Panhellenic provides meals for the tired and hungry rushees as they return to the Tate Center to rank their choices for the next round. GREEKS 253 Involvement in a fraternity prom IJC Chris Carr-IFC president The Intci fraternity Coun- cil is the self-governing body representing the 23 frater- nities at UQ I. The presi- dent and two numbers from each fraternity make ' upLK: Members of l$Q form committees concerning coi i inutility service, public- relations, rush, scholarship, intramurals and chapter development. LflC promotes a 2.45 GPj 1, pei fori i icince of i nore than 15,000 hours of com- munity service each year, stroi ig involve! ) ui it in can i- pus activities, and leader- ship opportunities. I$C sponsors new rush J The University of Georgia is a large, sprawling campus with numerous activities hel I V illtei ' , UI id requires lie V on and off campus . Most of the fraternity houses are off campus and spread ou pledges tO attend Seminars Often, new students need a map similar to the one above to help them locate t . j ; various fraternity houses, especially if a house is having a band party. on hazing, academics, al- cohol and date rape. -Missy Rivers and LaVon Rodney 254 IFC t ises to be both challenging and rewarding... 99 The Officers of the Interfraternity Council from left to right: Bryan Smith, vice president of Rush; Stuart Gurr. vice president of public relations; Chris Carr, IFC president; Pat Pickren. secretary; Jonathan Tuggle, treasurer; Greg Abel, vice president of administration, and Mark Schlabach, vice president of public relations. Together, these representatives help manage and lead ;very fraternity recognized by The University of Georgia. IFC governs the fraternities recognized by UGA in numerous ways. One of the suggestions made this year was that indi- vidual fraternities needed to supervise their band parties and allow only cans and cups, not bottles, to be carried by people attending their parties. GREEKS 255 An unofficial 1994 Homecoming JiationalTan-tie-ttenk U Nallnn.il I ' .in llellell Th( Jfational Panjiel- lenic Council serves as co- ordinating head for the eight constituent Greek let- ter sororities and fraterni- ties. ■ ' ationalPan : Jiellenic works to ensure that each chapter works together to maintain cooperative inter- Greek relationships and maintains its own person- ality within the University ' s standards. jfational Pan-Jlellenic also contributes to the Uni- v ersity and Ithei is commu- 1 1 ity. This past year, it spon- sored Walktoberfest to ben- efit the, 1 wricai i Diabetes Association, conducted a fundraiser for the March of Dimes, and presented a J Halloween carnival for the children of tast. lthens at the East thens Commu- nity Center. -Casey Mclndoo 256 NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC National Pan-Heller Ron Jones. AOA, Nona Allen, AI0, and Derek Jackson, QTO, hang out in the Greek Life Memorial Hall and try to pretend they are working on an important project. National Pan-Hellenu an office in Greek Life along with Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council. Although the G Life office gets crowded and chaotic at times. Ron. Nona and Derek still like hanging out there watching the people. celebration occurred outside of Creswell Hall... Jdwin Kendrick. AOA: Melissa Caines. AKA; Regina Edwards. AZ0: Derek Jackson. QTO; Celeste Payne. Z J B: and Bookie Lewis. t BI stop for a inute to show their " brotherly and sisterly " love for one another. All the Greek chapters associated with National Pan-Hellenic participate in discussions, :tivities and seminars to keep their individuality, yet to be a part of an organization that represents a well-connected collection of chapters. Although nt chapters are a part of National Pan-Hellenic, they all enjoy working together. ■—:,•; This group of individuals shows a typical Na- tional Pan-Hellenic meeting. The individual chapters: 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 elect a representative to attend the National Pan-Hellenic meeting to act as a liaison for the chapter. Often chapters have topics they wish for National Pan-Hellenic to address. GREEKS 257 f Wittily X)dMt The always-controversial Hillary Clinton continued her campaign for health care re- form. Though the debate rages on, recent developments have taken the spotlight away from Mrs. Clinton ' s favorite issue. Former President Ronald Reagan announced that he Alzheimer ' s. Reagan was diagnosed over a year ago. but the information was kept confidential. • President Bill Clinton had an interesting 1994. As the health care debate raged on, controversy and scandal always brewed near the surface of any discussion. With republicans and conservatives shouting for a Whitewater investigation, Clinton steadfastly pushed forward on all his policies. • More controversy sprung up after Paula Jones claimed that the President made unwanted sexual advances towards her while he was still the governor of Arkansas. This renewed the debate over whether or not a politician ' s private life is of concern to the public. Surgeon General Jocelyn Elders resigned at the request of the presi- dent. It came after Elders sug- gested teaching students about masturbation as a method of safe I Rwanda, a small country in central Africa, was the site of terrible death and bloodshed. Waning tribes sent the country into chaos as families were torn apart as corpses were piling up. Even though the action was thousands of miles away, the killing stirred up a great deal of controversy in the U.S. Disillusioned by experiences in humanitarian efforts like those in Somalia, the American people and President Clinton were reluctant to send troops over to Rwanda. O.J. ' 4 D fKf t 0.J. Simpson was arrested in June for alledgedly killing his wife and her male friend. Throughout the year the media coverage was sensa- tional. The trial finally started in January, and was carried nationally by CNN and Court T. V. A great deal of debating has occured over whether or not Simpson can get a fair trial with all of the media coverage. Heather Whitestone, Miss Alabama, was crowned Miss America in an extremely emotional pageant. Ms. Whitestone, who is deaf in one ear, won with grace and poise. The U.S. became deeply involved in the situation in Haiti. As Clinton tried to find a way to get Jean-Bertrand Aristide, the country ' s first freely elected president, back into power, thousands of Haitians tied their impoverished country. Many of these refugees piled onto extremely unsafe ships and makeshift rafts in hopes of finding asylum in America. Aristide was finally returned to power with much fan- • The city of Kobe, Japan devastatingly hit by an earthquake th measured 7.2 on the seismic scale. Nearly 5000 people died in the January ' 95 quake. Over 50,000 buildings were destroyed and 300,000 people were left homeless. • South Africa took a monumental step by finally having Nelson Mandela elected into office as president. The formerly imprisoned Mandela is in good health, and he is optimistic about the country ' s future. ._ i ' Xi k£ v l l k ZjHI The biggest monkey on President Clinton ' s back may turn out to be the new Speaker of the House, Newt Gingrich. Gingrich is a represen- tative from Georgia with many conservative views. In fact, Clinton and Gingrich are polar opposites concerning political ideology. Jeffrey Dahmer, the man convicted and imprisoned for killing and eating several people, was beaten to death in prison. The murder took place not long after he had been sentenced. Domination in the four divisions in the 1994- 95 season were led by the Orlando Magic. Phoe- nix Suns. I tah Ja z and Charlotte Hornets. New records were set individually including a new assist record from Utah ' s John Stockton. After the Houston Rockets won the 1 994 cham- pionship in June, the stakes heightened when the realization came that the Bulls could be beaten. But on Mar. 1 9, 1 995 in a highly-publicized event, Michael Jordan rejoined the Bulls, scoring 19 points. At the finale of Superbowl XXIIX, the San Francisco 49ers defeated the San Diego Chargers 56-26. The 49er victory set a new record of five Superbowl wins. 5f l fa Stem f c4»h$ Dorito-eatin ' George Foreman, at age 45, regained the Heavyweight Cham- pionship defeating Michael Moorer. Moorer had been previously unde- feated in 35 bouts. n oajl Sf oX jOA v bo t HT ' m r _J„ Quarterback Jeff George ' s wallow expression described the At- lanta Falcon ' s 1 994 season. The team had another losing record with no playoff berth. B The Major League baseball strike, which began in August of 1 994, continued throughout the year with no playoffs or World Series. The debate raged, and in January the Atlanta Braves attempted to hold try- outs for replacement players. It did not succeed because of rain, but over 3.000 eagar baseball lovers showed up to play. ZtvlM Atlanta Hawks coach Lenny Wilkins became the all-time winningest coach in basketball history. A feeble swing at Major League baseball left Michael Jordan job- less as the Chicago White Sox sent him down to the minors or, back to basketball? Qien D y % Breaking out of Berkeley. Cal. with an ode to masturbation, Green Day led the 1994 resurgence of the late 1970s punk scene along with other acts such as the Offspring and Bad Religion. " Longview, " Green Day ' s first single from their third release entitled Dookie . quickly sent the band ' s popularity soaring. The sudden success granted the band an opportunity to participate in Lollapalooza ' 94 as well as a now famous, mudslinging performance at Woodstock ' 94. The popularity of Green Day ' s three- minute, three-chord approach to music has surprised everyone, including the band members. " I never thought that being ob- noxious would get me where I am now, " frontman Billie Joe Armstrong said, as quoted in Rolling Stone. Although Dookie has sold over three million copies, the success has not been without its pitfalls. All three mem- bers suffered various broken bones and other freak injuries along the road to pros- perity. 264 f ewe it Q i M+f . Qiety l) y ten UPM Ace «| £ 4t jAtlt4C+ P ' lCi Uy p H j» " - " ' ' J JP i S aTfl i 1 ft ' • ' ■ " P , J V A Ace of Base was chosen as Best New Band of 1995 at the American Music Awards in January. Hailing from Sweden, the band has been pinned as the ABBA of the ' 90s. Either way, their biggest hit to date, " The Sign, " spent several weeks at number one on the Billboard singles chart. U «« ffe £ ' Over 300,000 people returned to New York in 1 994 for three days of peace and music as Woodstock ' 94 picked up where its predecessor left off 25 years ago. Woodstock ' 94, held in Saugerties. N.Y. rather than the original site at Yasgur ' s farm in Bethel, proved not much has changed besides the music since the original art and music festival in 1969. Tickets for the festival, priced at $135, soon became unnecessary as thousands of fans, similar to their ' 60s counterparts, found their way into the concert through breeches in security and gaping holes in fences. " On the first day when we got off the bus, they had the Peace Patrol for security. " Todd Adamson said, a junior psychology major from Tucker, Ga. who attended the concert. " After Saturday morning, it was a free-for-all. The fences were down and people were pushing in shopping carts full of beer. Some of the security just left the site after working for 17 hours straight. " Headliners at the 25th anniversary concert included such big name acts as Aerosmith. Nine Inch Nails. Metallica. Red Hot Chili Peppers and Peter Gabriel. The first day of the concert showcased some of the more up and coming acts as Georgia ' s own Collective Soul, Live, Blues Traveller, Sheryl Crow, Candlebox and James. Several acts experienced deja-vu as they survived the last 25 years and performed at both concerts-Joe Cocker, Santana. and Crosby, Stills and Nash returned to the stage at Woodstock ' 94. ze.M. Athen ' s own homegrown boys returned in 1995 with their 10th release, entitled Monster. The band chose to leave the keyboards and soft melodies of 1992 ' s Automatic For The People behind, this time opting for a harder, more guitar-driven sound reminis- cent of 1986 ' s Life ' s Rich Pageant and 1988 ' s Green. The first single, " What ' s the Frequency, Kenneth, " quickly established the return of the R.E.M. of old. Along with Monster, the band is finally hitting the road in 1995 for the first time in six years, embarking on a world tour beginning in Australia in January. American fans, however, will have to wait a little bit longer as the band does not plan on hitting the United States until summer. According to the band, their set list for the tour will concen- trate the last three releases, along with one or two of their older hits. 265 J, » C 04aS)% • Pearl Jam had its day in court in 1994 as the band filed a complaint with the Justice Dept. ' s anti-trust division against Ticketmaster Corp. The band accused Ticketmaster of anti-competitive practices in the ticket industry due to its monopolizing the business of distributing tickets to U.S. entertainment events by acquiring the competition and setting up exclusive agreements with promoters and concert venues. In response to Ticketmaster ' s rejection of Pearl Jam ' s proposed request for reduced service fees, the band canceled the remainder of its 1994 tour. • Wedding bells were ringing in 1 994 for pop singer Michael Jackson and Lisa Marie Presley, daughter of the King himself, Elvis Presley. The two secretly went to the Domini- can Republic and married in July. Rumors spawned of a break-up within months after the wedding, but Lisa Marie as quoted in People magazine, said: " Michael and I are very happily married. " The highly- popular 1970 ' s band The Eagles reunited in 1994 with a concert tour and a new CD entitiled When Hell Freezes Over. The new CD featured new ver- sions of some of their biggest hits such as " Hotel California " as well as a round of fresh new songs. 7teE $L CUf C h- Sheryl Crow, the music industries latest pop diva, was nominated foi five Academy Music Awards for her debut CDTuesday Night Music Club. Hits such as " All I Wanna Do, " and " Strong Enough " landed hei a appearance at Woodstock ' 94 as well as a spot on MTV ' s " Unplugged ' series. Crow ' s striking good looks and her honest approach to songwritinj helped sell over two million copies of her debut CD. 266 T vi jt Qurhfy- • " Life is like a box of chocalates... " That infamous quo- tation helped the hit movie Forest Gump finish in the top 10 highest grossing films of all time in 1994. The film also won the Aeademy Award for best pic- turc and best actor. Tom Hanks, among other awards. Hanks won best actor for Philadelphia the previous year. Wynona Ryder had an- other successful year as she starred in the highly-praised film Little Women. She was nominated for the best ac- tress Oscar for the film, but lost to veteran Jessica Lange for the award. wu4 C4 RyA i vj lAttu f 1 d P+tt Heart-throb Brad Pitt had a successful year at the box office in 1994. As Interview with the Vampire left moviegoers screaming with excitement, many women fell victim to the young star ' s handsome fascade. Pitt played the character Louis, the vampire who tries to retain his human qualities of sincerity and goodness. His evil counterpart LeStat, played by Tom Cruise, tries to lead him down the path of darkness. Afterwhich, Pitt starred in the hit. Legends of the Fall. With co-stars such as Anthony Hopkins and Adian Quinn, the tale of three brothers falling in love with the same woman brought tears to many of its viewer ' s eyes. For news on his love life for 1994, the actor broke-up with steady girlfriend actress Juliette Lewis, who co-starred with him in Kalifornia After getting big breaks in the hit films A River Runs Through It and Thelma and Louise, the former University of Missouri student has made a name for himself in Hollywood. + Julia Roberts and Lyle Lovett were back in the headlines again. Af- ter all the press over their marriage, now the couple has officially sepa- rated without noting a reson to their loyal fans. • After taking out a $30,000 ad in the London Times to state she and Richard Gere ' s monogamous and happy relationship in April, the couple revealed they had separated later in July. After playing a beautiful hustler in the movie Maverick with James Garner and Mel Gibson, Jodie Foster starred in her new motion picture, Nell, about society ' s fascination with wild chil- dren. Heather Locklear, the sweet vicious landlady of the television show Melrose Place, married Bon Jovi guitarist Richie Sambora after divorc- ing Motley Crue drummer Tommy Lee. She also stayed busy starring in a TV movie. kjcM loMcM. April 8, 1994 he home of Kurt Cobain, but it had not _..iber think- ° ,f , " I bet it ' s Kurt, I just have r, my thoughts tCobain-rockstar, t, drug addict, and voice of a ge rned to his lyrics for a cry for help. In I " Milk It, " also from In Utero, Cobain succeed-t( even mentions his opinion of taking one ' s bio Cobain ' s parents divorced wher loplm when they died) be honest, I was not ai ward living, and throi is unhappiness with hi arent in several of his ! tero , Nirvana ' s follow-i ie record which explodi Worldwide stardom in 1 pw I ' m bored and old, " Cobaii i " Serve the Servants, " the first track on Yi Utero. In " Radio Friendly Ui ' I love you for what I ' m not. I do Cobain, clearly unhappy with his and fame and life-style, perhaps drug use and he was cor istantly su lciden thrown around between ers who would temporari roof over his head. family on y give w be t than ; will en nex Cobain ' s schoolmates ev en no- I how all his problems at home caused St( )od fo o withdraw himself from th nts. " They [the schoolmates] t e other sil hought enced. - -Kevin Raub Denlse Koplan- Editor Jeannle Besslnger- Assistant Editor lennifer Bridges Gina Chaves Rhonda Cureton Lea Levine Marsha Moday Justin Owens Jonathan Thompson jyh-Yi Wang Photograph hij Scott Middlebrooki KAE CIRCLEOFWELL-TRAINEDTEACHER5 Kappa Delta Epsilon Educational Honor Society is dedicated to pro- moting pride in education as a ca- reer choice. The Society is one of the most active organizations in the College of Education, providing educational opportunities otherthan class work. KDE was established in 1933 as a national honorary professional education organization for women, and beginning in 1978, men were allowed into membership. TheUGA chapter, Alpha Epsilon, was char- tered in April of 1956. Membership is open to all Col- lege of Education majors with the required G.P.A. and number of credit hours. Students in other colleges who are enrolled in a joint teacher-preparation program are also eligible to join. Mem- bers include undergraduates preparing to teach, graduate students pursuing professional studies, faculty of colleges and universities, and honorary members selected for out- standing service in the educational field. KDE strives to unite men and women in a professional society. The organization encourages active participation in learn- ing about and solving current educational problems while Members of Kappa Delta Epsilon stand in front of the College of Education. Aderhold Hall. The officers in the front row(l-r) are: Jodi Lange- First Vice President. Kelly Sherriil- Historian, Laurie Nelson- President, Frank Flanders- Adviser. Ashley Rutledge- Secre- tary, Dana Hester- Treasurer. Susanna Terry- Corresponding Secretary and Amy Burton- Parliamentarian. promoting a spirit of cooperate among members. KDE helps members develop competent assertive educational leaders! - abilities, as well as skills in comr nications, human relations ar society interaction. KDE members are involved many different activities which a suited to a variety of interest | UGA members are encouraged submit articles for the KDE C f 1 rent, the national newsletter f KDE. They hold resume woi shops with interview training, interview contest, a bulletin boa design contest, educational tou and an awards banquet. They al: participate in regional and natior conventions. The group is involve with the Partners in Education program by assisting Hilsm; Middle School through tutoring students and assisting fa ulty and staff. KDE holds monthly meetings where do prizes have become a tradition. The Greek words Kappa Delta Epsilon stand for Kuklofl Didaskalon and Epistamonon. Translated, these wonj mean " Circle of well-trained teachers " - which is the backbor . of this organization. +72 INSURANCE SOCIETY Insurance Society members gather together at the club- house at Lake Herrick. The University of Georgia Insurance Society is the largest student organiza- tion of its kind in the country. The Societyfocuses on allowing students to become more aware of the types of jobs that are offered in the Insurance and Risk Management fields. Their activities include coordinating industry speakers for the quarterly meet- ings, sending out a resume book of recent graduates of the RMI program, and organizing the insurance careers day in February. The resume book is sent out during both fall and spring quarters to over 700 employers. The careers day is attended by over 30 companies and provides undergradu- ates with an enormous amount of expo- sure to recruiters that actively pursue Georgia RMI graduates. The University of Georgia has re- cently been named as having the sec- ond best Risk Management program in the country, and graduates are well- Insurance Society renowned throughout the nation. The officers for 1994-95: Allan Webb - President Chris Wilson- Vice President Shane Jones - Treasurer Rick Massey - Secretary Jeff Perkins - Publicity Greg Mann - Careers Day Coordinator Cindy Soloman - Careers Day Coordinator CAMMAIOTA SI CM A Gamma lota Sigma is the honorary professional fraternity of Risk Manage- ment and Insurance. Many benefits are offered to the students. Contacts are made with the insurance industry through the " Intern for a Day " program, the Annual Insurance Management ' s Seminar and the fraternity ' s strong con- nections with alumni and the entire industry. Also through GIS, dozens of students receive scholarships every quarter. To join GIS, an RMI student must have an overall GPA of 3.00. GIS is comprised of 36 chapters located at different schools throughout the nation. This ETA chapter has consistently been an exceptional chap- ter. At the 1994 Annual Conference, UGA received the Industry Relations la Sign award and the Edison Bowers Award. The award is an honor given each year only to the top chapter in the nation. The GIS officers are: Laura Filar, President; Shawn Billing, Vice President Industry Relations; Eddie Flynt, Vice President Finance and Amy Shepard, Vice President Communications. Their Adviser is Dr. Larry Cox. Gamma Iota Sigma members take time out for a group photograph at the annual picnic. +7+ cm Jeffrey Scolt eei;man Jason 7?ichard Tiennett Wary Xno Wa£e y,li JSraden Michelle Cine Cannon Susan Hope Cheatham Susan Jlatrina Creel Dauey Jienjamin Daniel ataiie Jlmanda Dopson Carol 71 nne Du£e .%na Aan Ooualas Mis ' inln ■ ' iiqe Cns ey Tlm.j jBisa 71oershe,m Mereditti L ei u i H wd Susanna jJj thers Jrosl Tlronica Matlie foster Sco Tliien TiaagarJ Ual er Oouaias 7ia !y s. 77 J 7homas ffic£aefJfeffron Tliex J?o6ert Jfifl JKortar Jjoaro l I, i, iBetA Lauren liuahes 71my ganan goAnSon HCefanie efane 7la ncA-a , ' L oaan Tiradieij Scoit Wafcom TKelissa San fin Mann Stephen Ir ' ienn Marsden Jiaren JKic iele Mart in Lee Tlnna Mai narci 7Ceffy fiza£eiA Wffer 7 istoph er Tirian ord „,L 7 hffiam 7 1 ' aimer 999 Gisa i Heed Tfealher rin Sampfe •Brian Sian ey Sm.th MSte,n6era Stephame Trances Uai ee Jlmanda 7 J a,ae Tlio taliA Lauren Cdna Jzlynn M l iuA Round fable Officers: Kevin Redd, Cheri Wiggins, Ginger rn f r-f f f Clark. Andv Bvers, Laura Rguna r Lable % l University The University Round Table, an organization com- prised of 50% students, 25% faculty and 25% commu- nity members, meets once a quarter for an evening of dinner and discussion. This year ' s theme is " Educa- tion, " and speakers included Chancellor Stephen Portch, State School Superintendent Werner Rodgers and Gov- ernor Zell Miller. Topics of discussion touched all facets ofthe educational realm- -the benefits of the HOPE Schol- arship, the lottery, the plight of our public school system and the debate over research universities versus non- research universities. QJCrffl Clean and Beautiful Committee -tJiity ' -DcYivy crtfiv di d. L(te (- irttwtYctte-e- yix ti-c-iy cites Ct tive ILctUi-oopUx Lc Uio ,u-,u ; siu U Ua, fcic+dtc, cL r i- -JfjL V y Lcri -} ' cvt d u.y Litte c Le- yn.UUcya.te, in ike. KcUyt-a.-Qu . yn y yuncUon c itA StL.cU.Us fox tl. -U „.e.U.U S c c ctditlem, tAe ftsruy, I I I THE SOCIETY FOR CREUTIUE aNncHROMWfcn) is a nonprofit EOUCMIONM. ORGaNIZMION DEMOTED TO THE STUOV OF POST SIXTH CENTUM TO PRESEMENTEENTH CENTUM EUROPEHN MIDDLE HOES UNO RENAISSANCE. MIDDLE east UNO iy ww interests am also EXPLORED 0URIN6 THIS TIME FRUME. MEMBERS OF THE SOCIETY WORK TO RFC- RERTE THE f RTS UNO SKILLS OF THIS PERIOO 8 1 RELIUIN6 THE CLORIES OF THOSE TIMES. PHRTICIPOTION IS OPEN TO ONVONE WHO SHORES THE SOCIETY IN- TEREST IN MEOIEIIRL RECREttTION UNO RE-ENACTMENT. I i SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FRATERNITY Sigma Alpha lota is an International Greek music fraternity tor women. The fraternity ' s goal is to foster interest in music and promote social contact among persons sharing an interest in music. The group is a specialized orga- nization which confines its membership to persons interested in the academic discipline of music in accredited col- leges and universities. Sigma Alpha lota is committed to furthering the development of music by supporting national music organizations and advancing the interests of music and musicians in this country and abroad. This lota Zeta chapter engages in vari- ous service projects which include spon- soring a Thanksgiving benefit concert for Athens area shelters, providing pro- grams and clinics for elementary school music classes, awarding an annual music scholarship, and co-hosting an American musical. Through these ac- tivities, the members of lota Zeta form a close-knit group of sisters. Joy Hodges. Joy Hamilton, and Jill Grinstead are readily involved in all of the organization ' s special functions. Sisters: Adenike Abidekun. Joy Beer, Jadonna Brewton, Erin Brodie, Leigh Burwell, Adrienne Byrne, Ruthie Calder, Carrie Cambell, Amy Cofer, Jessica Cooper, Angie Courtney. Becky Dodd, Melia Foley . Jill Grinstead, Nicole Griset, Amaris Guardiola, Jennifer Hamilton, Amy Harmatuk, Paige Hayes, Patrice Hein, Joy Hodges. Kelly Jepson. Christy Joines, Amy Kirk. Kristen Lockhart, Jeannie Mealer. Susan Medina, Ann Mingledorff. Amy Myrick, Shan- non O ' Kelley Jenni Ottinger, Amy Owensby, Rebecca Pauwels, Rebekahy Perry, Jennifer Pritchard. Michelle Ramsey. Catherine Rodgers, Teresa Shirley, Jennifer Solomon Liz Victoria, Monica Walker, Anna Weils 76fr PHIMU ALPHA SINFONIA FRATERNITY Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the oldest and largest fraternity for men in music in America. It is open to any male at the University who loves music. The five purposes of Phi Mu Alpha are to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativity, per- formance, education and research in music; to develop and encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater; to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music; to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its mem- bers; and to instill in all people an awareness of music ' s important role in the enrichment of the human spirit. The officers are Deron Pardue, Wil- liam Kilgore, Alan Kirkland, Stephen Spear, Loren Watson, Carlton Alford, Garth Potter, David Dozer, and Andy Freeman. Sean McBride attacks the food at a frater- nity mixer. Brothers: Deron Pardue. William Kilgore. Alan Kirkland, Garth Potter. Andy Free- man, David Dover, Mark Abrams. Scott Abrams, Bryan Agan, Carlton Alford. Brett Bawcum, James Brightman. John Cadle. Aaron Childers, Chris Cirillo, Joao Cleaver. Adam Frey, Bruce Gbur, Jon Gill, Danny Gladwell. Chris Hagood. Jay Harrington. Mike Harris. Michael Harrison, Eric Heady, Troy Henson, Matt King, Ricky Lee, Jay Lowrance, Brian Mahany, Sean McBride. Jason Morley. Kevin Myers, Sean Noland, Joel Robinson, Christian Smith, Jason Sneath. Stephen Spear, Eric Speights, Brian Sproul. Wan-en Stokes, Rob Sutherland. John VanderGheynst, Loren Watson, and Matt Waymack and Advisor Dr. Ivan Frazier. 277 FEZ £AMMA SIGMA SIGMA Gamma Sigma Sigma National So- rority was fou nded in 1 952 on the ideals of " Service, Friendship and Equality. " The sorority ' s purpose is to unite col- lege and university students in the spirit of service to humanity and to develop friendship among students of all races and creeds. The Chi Chapter was chartered in 1958 and in its 36 years on campus, it has promoted the service aspect of a sorority. Gamma Sigma Sigma de- votes a vast majority of time to helping the Athens community. They spend many hours working with the Athens Area Homeless Shelter, the Athens Area Humane Society, Parkview Day Care Center and St. Mary ' s Nursing Home. Their largest service project of the year, Walk America, takes place in April and supports the March of Dimes fight against birth defects. All sisters are required to complete 10 hours of com- munity service each quarter. This year Chi Chapter has approxi- mately 110 members and 40 pledges. With increased membership and cam- pus recognition, Gamma Sigma Sigma is becoming one of the most active organizations on the UGA campus. TOP: Members (L-R) Jo Ellen Chapin, Chris Bergeson, Heather Blinson and Amy Arthur pause for a moment during fall rush 1994 to get their photo taken. Every fall and spring quar- ter, Xi Delta ' s pledge class increases. The members of Gamma Sigma Sigma gather together for one of their fall sorority meetings. Chi Chapter invites its alumni and other chap- ters, such as Gamma Kappa from the Univer- sity of Tennessee and Epsilon Beta from Clemson University, to assist in their- service projects and other activites. Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma S,gma Sign +78 i ▲ 1 1 (TojA AH AJ rA 1 M Front Row(L-R): B. Mills, D. Fugaro, S. Pond. J. Breshears. J. Rivera, D. Akins, T. Boone, J. Phillips. R. Bradbury. Middle Row L-R: C. Michael. J. Boone, J. Fechmeister, C. Butler, A. Wyatt. M. Norton, C. Jonas, M. Luchtan, E. Haugen, M. Pearce, M. McGinley, B. Carriveau, A. Burton. Last Row L-R: A. Hughes. M. Gigandet. J. Ware, J. Howarth, A. Croce, C. Sanders, J. Stanley, C. Lowe, N. Clark. J. Johnson, S. Jones. Not pictured: L. Gennings and D. Shunnarah. oxn XI DELTA Xi Delta, founded in 1990, is a local social sorority. Xi Delta ' s history is short, but their ideals, values, goals and purpose for existing remain strong. Sisterhood, scholarship and leadership are important aspects and are valued highly. Xi Delta participates in a variety of campus activities such as Homecom- ing Week and the Activities Fair. The sorority is also involved in numerous service projects such as the AIDS Walk in Athens and Atlanta, various blood drives, and collecting goods for the Battered Women ' s Shelter and the Pot- ter House. According to President Amy Bur- ton, " Xi Delta prides itself on diversity, promise and growth for the future. " A small reprensentation of the growing Beta Zeta Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi gathers after a called meeting. Members present are Front Row: B. Furtah. A. Nash, T. Smith, H. Jones, B. Hinshaw, and Back Row: A. Johnson. R. Nash. S. Smith. R. Sylvester, M. Daniel, J. Procopio, W. Huang, J. Jackson, M. McLendon. PHI SIGMA PI The Beta Zeta chapter of Phi Sigma Pi is an association that is open to individu- als who are motivated and enthusiastic with a 3.0 GPA or higher. Since its founding in the spring of 1993, the fraternity has added strong scholars and leaders to its roll of members. President Norman McDonald, Vice President Maggie Daniel and hardwork- ing committee chairpersons have led a successful year for Phi Sigma Pi. Mem- bers coordinate a booth for the Big Brother, Big Sister Halloween Carnival and raise money for the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. The future looks promising for the Beta Zeta Chapter which stands proudly on a strong tripod of principles: scholarship, leadership and fellowship. Ballroom l si Pamoia :Oa,noe M_0 d U.1t BALLROOM DANCE CLUB The University of Georgia Ballroom Dance Club began its third year in the fall of 1994. The members of this club are known as the University of Georgia Ballroom Dance Performance Group. One of the major goals of the group is to expose the students and faculty here at the University to more culture by hosting monthly ballroom dance par- ties. On the first and third Fridays of every month, the club holds ballroom dance parties at 8:00 in the P.E. Build- ing. For just a few dollars, any student can attend and dance to the recorded music. The group even had a chance to display much of its repertoire by per- forming at the Cloister on Sea Island. Andrew Ganoung Li Front Row (L-R): Jennifer Mattltsby. Christy Soto, Patricia Sharpley, Shoba Sairom, Jennifer - Deeken. Second Row: Michael Fulford. Dawn Harrill, Heather Bierly, Dr. Mark Wheeler, R]lf[ Stephen Steiner. Becky Von Ells, Costis Theodorou. Third Row: Melissa Bashlor, Wendy Jones. J. Metz, Norman Mangina, Joel Abbott, Jason McCart, Taylor McDaniel, David Strohman, Antonia Bance, Doua Smith, Joao Cleaver. PAMOJA DANCE COMPANY Scott Middlebrooks I The Pamoja Dance Company was created from the Pamoja Singers in 1974. The dance component of Pamoja was founded with the purpose of provid- ing students an opportunity to become a part of a performing dance company without majoring in dance. The Com- pany celebrates the contributions of African-Americans and others from the African diaspora to the field of dance. The Pamoja Dance Company invites local and non-local artists to showcase their talents as instructors. Their work includes African dances, jazz, modern, lyrical, creative, tap and ballet dance styles. A concert may utilize a diverse collection of dances from the African diaspora. C ' vftO Company members, include Tracey Anyanwu, Carmencita Askew, Zakiya Sharpe, Kimberly Wannamaker, Zobina Wright. Zoraida Aponte. Lillian Rivera, Angela Eze, Tiffany Dixon. Jarvis Johnson. Arvell Poe, Bert Edding. Melissa Melby. Bryant Bacchus, Tasha Sheats, Nano Ono, Kimberly Hill, Kim Robinson, Dionne Franklin. Heather Mosley. Tineka Tolbert. Alicia Mutphy. Taysha LaShore. Cameron Calland. Akilah Heggs, Gregory Jones, Lisa Muhammad. Timena Mitchell. Ta ' nikka Thomas. Ceana Hoffmann. Chandra Dennis. Christine Massey. Lori Saunders, Amyra Shahecd, Sorayel Cook. Lynn Huff. Melanie Register Bl«,el£ Theatrical Ensemble ¥omig Clioreographers Series BLACK THEATRICAL ENSEMBLE The Black Theatrical Ensemble origi- nated in the early 1980 ' s. It is a univer- sity based, community wide troupe of actors, producers, directors, stage hands and others interested in theatre from an Afro-centric perspective. BTE is the only theatrical group in the Athens-Clarke County area that has the distinction of concentrating soley upon presenting theatrical productions writ- ten from an African-American viewpoint. Past productions include Purely Victorius, Ladies In Waiting, The Col- ored Museum, A Raisin In The Sun, The Man Who Killed God, For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide, and El Hajj Malik, just to name a few. BTE Executive Members and the cast of " The Piano Lesson " (L-R): Nina C. Mitchell, Astede Rivers, Advisor Gwen Holly. Kahla Johnson, Jocelyn Walters. Center: Eric Lumpkin. jgraphers ' Series The Young Choreographers ' Series (L-R): Sponsor- Pam Otto. Vice President - Georgie Coker, President- Pam Andre, Secretary- Amanda Dean YOUNG CHOREOGRA- PHERS SERIES The Young Choreographers ' Series is an informal organization that is gov- erned and managed by students with limited faculty advisement. The primary purpose of the organization is the cre- ation and production of student chore- ography. The YCS dance productions are completely student choreographed, designed, stage-managed and publi- cized. The Young Choreographers ' Series puts on two concerts a year. These shows take place in November and May. The group is always welcoming new choreographers and performances with fresh talent and renewed enthusi- asm to participate in their shows. 281 m. . .c.: N.A.A.C.P. The National Association for the Ad- vancement of Colored People was founded in 1909. The University of Georgia chapter was founded in the fall of 1989. The mission of the N.A.A.C.P. is to ensure political, social, economic and financial equality to all minorities. This chapter ' s major projects include forming a network video with the Pru- dential Committee and Career Planning and Placement, a " Big Vote " drive, a Black History Quiz Bowl, " Unity Week " - a week full of activities to promote unity on the UGA campus and the program " Black History at the University of Geor- gia. " There are also weekly activities with the community. These include working at the Rock Springs Commu- nity Center and helping the Political Action Committee update the Incident Report File; a file containing racial inci- dents experienced by minorities. The organization consists of officers, chairpersons and general committee members. All of the parts of this orga- nization work together to help build a better community. The officers of the N.A.A.C.P. are (from 1- r): Advisor Dexter Fisher. President Veronica Waddell, Secretary Ayanna Watson. Assisstant Secretary Geveda Patrick, Vice President Richard Turnbow and Treasuer Sabrina Gobin. Members enjoy gathering for a holiday social. Social events are only one of the many acpects of the N.A.A.C.P. 282|h A6HILL COUNCIL Members pictured are Lisa Gipson. Jason Parris. Marilyn Wright, Kelli Osborn, Beth Grogan, Lauren Wynn, Maggie Hodge, Melissa Whitehead, April Hembree, Brian Crow, Michelle Johnson, Travis Aycock, Mary Beth Hart, Jennifer Corley, Brent Pearman. Banks Thomas, Wilson Faircloth, Jake Ford, Kyle Carpenter, Ben Green, Dave Ogle, and Brent Dykes. Ag Hill Council exists to promote and unify south campus club activities and also to provide leadership development for the students of south campus. Student organizations inthe Colleges of Agriculture and Environmental Sci- ences, Family and Consumer Sciences, School of Forest Resources and the College of Veterinary Medicine elect representatives to serve on the council. Ag Hill was established in 1941. Annual activities include South Campus Student Night, South Campus Student Week and participation in Agri-View. The 1994-95 officers are: Lisa Gipson, president; April Hembree, vice president; Lauren Crymes, secretary; Ann Pickett, treasurer; Marilyn Wright, parlimentarian; and Maggie Hodge, young Ag alumni representative. Arch Society members are: Aaron Brown, Rob Cartwright, Mark Douglas. Jon Ellis, Gabriel Fortson. Scott Haggard, Brett Hulst, Joshua Koons, Billy Palmer, Charlie Peeler. Jeff Pierce, Rick Sargent. Robert Teilhet. Drew Wade, Keri Bagwell, Renea Bartlett. Melissa Caines, Michelle Chassereau. Jen Frantz. Susannah Frost. Tonya Harris, Megan Hedges. Chrissy Kowalczyk, Julie Mickle, Courtney Minchew, Yvette Newton, Lisa Read. Kim Reagin. Chrei Wiggins, and Kim Wuenker. THE ARCH SOCIETY The Arch Society provides a core of students to act as official hosts for appropriate functions and goodwill am- bassadors of the University. The men and women selected for membership are called upon by the Office of the President, the Office of Development and University Relations, the Office of Student Affairs, the Athletic Association and other University officials to repre- sent its many varied constituencies. The Arch Society commits itself to the ideals of UGA while serving the common good of this historic institu- tion. The Society is measured by the willingness of members to devote their energies and talents to service, while maintaining excellence in their academic endeavors. BAHA ' I ASSOCIATION The UGA Baha ' i Association welcomes students of all walks of life and all denominations to investigate the Baha ' i Faith. The faith is an independent world religion that was established by Baha ' u ' llah in 1863. The Baha ' i Asso- ciation works to foster understanding, love and fellowship on campus by spon- soring lectures, discussions and social activities. Racial, social, cultural and religious unity as well as world peace are the main goals of the UGA Baha ' i Association. Baha ' i is working to unite all peoples " in one universal Cause, one common Faith. " Bill Barclay, Heather Hankins, Katie Jaffe, Steve Jenson, Sohayn Moshtael, Jaye Franks, Nooshin Naderi and Heather Schmidt, members of the Baha ' i Association, strive to develop the potential to rise above the division and prejudice of the world to become lovers of mankind. Weslev Foundatic WESLEY FOUNDATION Students and staff of the Wesley Foun- dation are committed to raising up a new generation of Christian leaders who are dedicated to prayer, outreach, dis- cipleship, worship and fellowship. Stu- dents meet to seek God ' s face concern- ing needs of people on the campus, in the Athens community and in the world. Wesley students plan mission trips to Albany, Ga. T Jamaica, Mexico and North- ern Ireland. Fellowship at Wesley is defined as loving, caring, sharing, enjoy- ing and seeing to others in need. The Wesley Foundation is affiliated with the United Methodist Church and affirms that the life, teachings and resur- rection of Jesus Christ are the basis for faith. •sghfla- r Members pictured are: Heather Brenner. Nana Ono. Valerie Jarrard, Sally Simmons, Amy Bethel, Amy Shuler. Christy Fuller, Laura Lynn Maffett, Sayuri Rambo. Kelly O ' Callaghan. Sharon McTough, Shanon Vancel, Ashley Hopkins, Lauren Caswell, Merideth Brady, Amy Shields. Mary Wright, Jerilynn Gray and Pam Prescott. A member of the Presbyterian Student Center takes time to help an elementary school student learn to read. This is one of the many ways that members of this organization serve the University and the Athens community. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER The Presbyterian Center provides a place where students can make new friends, socialize, serve others in the community and worship God. Stu- dents participate in various activities such as socials, intramural sports, weekend retreats, day trips and weekly worship services. Through the Center, students have the opportunity to spend time with families in local churches, tutor under- privileged children in the area, and participate in the Adopt-A-Highway program. All projects and activities of the Presbyterian Student Center are directed by a student leadership team and the campus minister, Alex Will- iams. Baptist Stud Allison Brewer. Joel Wayne. Burt Parker, Brett James. Kim Fleek, Chris Wright. Khrista Darden, Todd Callahan, Kim Flowers. Karla Ellison and Holley May advertise for a BSU open house by painting Sanford Drive. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is a stu- dent-led, Christian organization that has a staff of professional campus ministers and requires no fee for mem- bership. BSU ' s purpose is to en- hance, develop and foster religious life for students, regardless of race, creed, religion, spiritual growth and development. The Union offers an environment where students can raise concern relating to moral values. Stu- dents as well as staff members partici- pate in a variety of campus-wide activi- ties, such as intramural sports for both men and women and Homecom- ing. The organization is widely known for its friendliness and excellence in all aspects of campus life. Criminal Justice Society Culture of tuo South CRIMINAL JUSTICE SOCIETY The Criminal Justice Society is an academic and social organization spon- sored by the Criminal Justice Studies program. The Society is comprised of Criminal Justice majors, minors and all other interested students. The Society sponsors many func- tions throughout the academic year. These include various activities from guest speakers to institutional tours of the GBI State Crime Lab, the Atlanta Federal Penitentiary and thefiring range. The Criminal Justice Society offers many exciting ways for students to learn more about the Criminal Justice System while meeting many new people. Criminal Justice Society members meet to decide on activities for the coming year while enjoying a break from classes. The 1994-95 Criminal Justice Society officers are: President Kelli Bowles and Secretary Richard Goodson. PhiKa tabi RussW Gavin Averill CULTURE OF THE SOUTH ASSOCIATION The Culture of the South Association seeks to uphold the best aspects of traditional Southern Culture. They seek to educate both themselves and others and to enjoy fellowship of other stu- dents drawn together by a mutual admi- ration for Southern Culture. They hold educational programs, in- formative and fun field trips, and social events. The club is interested in South- ern history, literature, politics and politi- cal theory, customs, music, arts, sports, architecture, land, environment and all other aspects relating to the culture of the South. This organization is open to all stu- dents with a sincere interest in the South and its past, present and future. The members of Culture of the South are as follows: T. Paramore, J. Rogers, B. B. Aderhold, J. Hannon, C. Shatley, S. Stone, M . Douglas, C. Roling, J. Grisham, B. Paone, D. Keezell, M. Rintaul, A. Staunch, D. Kanazawa, T. Taylor, H. Thrash L. Johnson, J. Drew, G. Futch, R. Brown, T. Smith, C. Kinzey, M. Adams, and K. Coco Cawthon, J.Hodges, ,B. Purvis, Demositlieiiia.ii Societ Phi Kappa Literary Society members are: Erick Black. Pam Brannon, Susan Farmer. Tina Fitz, Franklin Gerson, Jennifer Harper. Rebecca Jongebreur, Lauri Kaston, Chip Kinsey, Troy Knight, Patricia Larson. Robert Lurie. Bob Maldonado, Jeffrey Manroe, Joshua Rand. Travis Rice. Jeff Rogers. Alana Sustrich. J.C. Wells, Holly Wilson. Peter Zeliff. Kyle King. Peter Allen, Russ Willard. Dan Brunson, Advisor Dr. Harrison. itanding (L-R) : J. Weaver, B. Polentz, J. Stapp. J. Minicozzi, J. Schenke. G. Morrison, K. Stoddard. C. Polentz. D. Derisa, R. Meaders, R. Van Meter, M. Sheahan, J. Barnett, J. Sullivan, N. Tomlinson, L Shonek, R. Gasaway, S. Townley, R. Merritt, L. Hudson, and B. Kaiser. Seated Kneeling: J. •trong. E. Sutter, C. Pyrdum, B. Trammell, L. Spornberger, J. Parker, and S. McAllister. PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY The Phi Kappa Literary Society was founded in 1820 to foster debate, ora- torical and creative writing, and the free discussion of ideas. The Phi Kappans meet weekly to practice debate and creative writing excercises. The society ' s membership includes students from many different back- grounds and majors. Many members have become prominent leaders, espe- cially renowned for their communica- tion skills. Distinguished alumni include Alexander H. Stephens, Henry W. Grady, William Tate and Richard B. Russell. This year the Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety celebrates its 175th anniversary with a program of speakers and de- bates. The celebration includes present members and alumni. DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY Founded in 1803, the Demosthenian Society is the oldest student organiza- tion. It meets every Thursday night for free and open debate. Debate topics have ranged from the role of the United States in international conflicts to whether or not " It ' s better in the dark. " Members of every political stripe come to participate in challenging debate. Many of Georgia ' s mostfamous alumni, including Confederate leader Robert Toombs, doctor and inventor Crawford Long, and novelist L. Jefferson Cooper, have been Demosthenians. The Society maintains its century-old traditions to enrich the lives of its mem- bers, such as the Ail-Night meeting, the Oration Declamation contest, the Spring Banquet and more. 6EOR6IA RECRUITMENT TEAM The Georgia Recruitment Team works directly with the Office of Admissions. Members assist the office by giving daily tours of north campus to prospec- tive students. GRT also holds special visitation days where high school se- niors and their parents spend a whole day learning the educational and social atmosphere of UGA. Recruitment Team members get an opportunity to sharpen their communi- cation skills, as well as getting to know the incoming students. With guidance, a student ' s first time visit will create a lasting impression of the University. The goal is to ensure that visitors rememberthe friendly, welcoming cam- pus and spirit of UGA. One can measure the success of this organization by the growing number of incoming students attending the University. With the help of GRT, UGA is the fastest growing (and largest) college campus in Georgia. Information s the key to the teams ' success. GRT members listen attentively during a regu- lar schedulec meeting. Members: Chen Atwood and KendraMay field -C ' i «lmalor, Christie Purks. Brian Buck! •y.RohCarrw right Katie Holahan. Ann Wright. Jim Stewart, Kan i Beseckei Lauri Cochran, Bryan Hardman. Karen So, Susan Cuzniak, Tracj n avis, Sarah E. Smith, Jodie Bandyopadhyay. C i 11,1,1,!,,.. In ia Dunn, Caroline Gordon. Kiisima Sawyer, mi Bauragardner, Michelle Chassereau. Mizti ' reedenberg, Katie Kolesky, Stephens. MaryL :arteon, April Rip " e elt ' an ' ifwalkl ' MKlKlcl ell, Justin Deasy, Jon Ellis, on Marshall, Pamela Gupta, Chriss) Kowalczj 1 isa Kolman lulii VIuklc.Drew Wade. Nidinlc Caldwell. Kareem Hasketc, Alison W ight, Brandon Rog ers, Jocelyn Moore, Matthew Meiners, Kimberl abney.Lennea Li wson.Caroline Panter, Amy Clarkson.Jayna M irris.Kimberly D, Jones, Jennifer Katz. Scott MacDonald, Dan Benjamin WJJsoi hew Kilgos, Molly Turley, Melissa Ewing rrej McGowan, Sarah K. Smith. Daphe Harr d ' u f " rax i Mis i.i Davis, Amy Thomp- esia Wiikey, Kesia Mosley. Colleen Day.Kari Corvette. Sammy veles, Kclli Hamb) Kelly Blaek. Vashon H tei Kimberh IK foi 1 ane Force. Aaron Brow l.Lh .ihcthl edbt ter. Lola Green Ki I aves Heather Tahtinen. lhs,„i Connelly Cell) lepson, lennv Parker. Cheryl Fields. Gu ca Berry, Charles Moulton Laura Caldwell. C race Robinetle, N Andrea Bennett, ,i,li I,, Watson, lei iiii. ' i Rapa Bridget Maner, Michelle Spreher, » a.cj m.:e js.t. The members of BAC provide programs for the African-American students at UGA. Some members are: front row (L-R): Antonio Howard, Artis Stevens, Maurice Robinson; back row (L-R); Latoyia Webb. Sandra Young, Kimberly Hudson, Tracey Anyanwu, Tamika Bryant. Jennet Epps, Robert Tolbert, Michelle Cannon. Clifford Robinson. Aronica Gloster. BLACK AFFAIRS COUNCIL The Black Affairs Council (BAC) is one of the largest black organizations on campus dedicated to the needs and concerns of African-American students. The main goal of BAC is striving to be bold, active and committed. This orga- nization consists of six committees which give black students an opportu- nity to participate and gain valuable leadership by planning and implement- ing various programs and events. During the 1994-95 academic year, BAC provided numerous events and programs for its members. Date night, forums and skit night are among the many programs of the organization to promote and maintain its highly active member participation. In addition, BAC, along with other UGA organizations, often co-sponsors programs such as commmunity youth workshops. Front to Back (L-R):Tonya Harris. Christy Nixon. Vanessa Williams (Advisor). Kendra Johnson. Monya Ruffin. Tonika Thompson, Veronique Gresham. Francene A. Breakfield, Neicy Wells, Elizabeth Griffin, Latasha Hand. Lisa Walker, Jennet Epps. Aronica Gloster. Ayanna Watson. Marvin Bushey, Jennifer Glass. DeeDee Jenkins, Valarie Stephens, Juanijeca Q. Dent, Navarro Carr, Christopher Middleton, Tamala Fortson. BLACK EDUCA- TION SUPPORT TEAM The Black Education Support Team is an organization whose main objective is to increase African American retention at The University of Georgia. It consists of 40 volunteer counselors and over 300 freshmen and transfer students. As mentors for incoming students, B.E.S.T. provides guidance, knowledge and the confidence to succeed as a minority. B.E.S.T. sponsors programs such as Time Management, Career De- cisions, Tutorial and various other aca- demic enrichment programs. In con- junction with the educational programs, B.E.S.T. also provides a social outlet for the students which consist of pizza parties, movie outings and midnight bowling. S3 PROFESSIONAL GEORGIA EDUCATORS SPAGE is a state-wide education or- ganization dedicated to giving all edu- cation majors the widest range of pos- sibilities and opportunities. UGA-SPAGE participates in various projects to include students in this net- work system. Programs include tutor- ing, teacher assisting, curriculum work- shops, classroom observation, tech- nology seminars, graduate school work- shops, speakers and behavior manage- ment seminars. In February, chapters travel to the Capital to meet with legislatures. SPAGE has a dedication to keeping all mem- bers informed about the legislative is- sues circulating the Capital floors. This provides students a say-so as to what happens in future classrooms. agI III. a [Xv SPAGE members gather in front of the College of Education during fall quarter. Officers include: Kelly Sherill- President. Laurie Nelson- Vice-President. Lynn Marti- Secretary. Jodi Lange- Historian, Stephanie Hight- Public Relations. Matt Waller- Social Studies Field Representative. DIGAMMA KAPPA DiGamma Kappa is the nation ' s old- est student broadcasting honor soci- ety. Striving to uphold professional standards in journalism, members par- ticipate in and coordinate projects for the community as well as for the Col- lege of Journalism. Projects include interning for the Su- per Bowl, hosting speakers, filming el- ementary schools and conducting re- sume workshops. Di Gamma Kappa also sponsors an award for distinguished service to broad- casting. The list of previous winners is long and noteworthy, for example, Bar- bara Walters and Ted Turner. Brandon Tartikoff was invited to receive the 1 995 DiGamma Kappa Award. The award is given out at the annual banquet opening the Georgia Association of Broadcast- ers winter meeting. Ruthie Abernathy, Shannon Ahearn, Brynn Bagot, Adam Blank, Mark Boone, Troy Bridges, Frank Bullard, Mark Bullock, Kristin Callaway, Michelle Chassereau, Paul Clark, Shera Collins, Shelia Duffy, Miranda Edwards, Kourtney Few, Terrie Foster, Robin Hommell, Kyle Hosner, Liza Hughes, Michelle Inama, Tiffany Jones, Nathan Lingenfelter, Karen Lovejoy, Jason Lunsford, Natasha Lyles, Angie Marks, Karen Martin, Ali Meister, Louise Miller, Brian Parker, Chris Person, Sherry Richardson, Will Shields, Kelley Simmons, Mandy Singletary, Matthew Sprague, Jen Story, Mary Ann Sullivan, Jennifer Szamowicz, Sean Treadway, Jenny Vaswani, Maria Vickers, Jeff Waddell, Bea Zeeman. f ALPHA ZETA Students in agriculture and related fields can join the honorary fraternity of Alpha Zeta. Alpha Zeta celebrated its 80th anniversary in 1994-95. Their activities in- cluded conducting a farm day at Gaines Elementary School sponsoring a blood drive and hosting the South- eastern Regional Conclave during spring quarter. The officers pictured are Mamie Dasher, Marie Howe, Stephanie West, Marilyn Nicholson, Lisa Gipson, Ben Green, Michael Stratton and Lee Crosby. The International Business Society helps interna- tional business majors and other interested students learn about international educational and career oppor- tunities, while providing positive social interaction. Pro- grams held included hosting International Coffee Hour and holding meetings focusing on studies abroad, ca- reer opportunities and networking. The Society ' s advisors are Jane Morehead and Sally Vandiver. The officers are: Jonathan Ellis- President, Ed Jaramillo- Vice President, Gabriela Gonzalez- Trea- surer and Sylvia Colacios- Secretary. SAFCS Student dietetic dissociation The Student Association of Family and Consumer Sci- ences is an organization of students from all majors and departments in the College of Family and Consumer Sci- ences. The club promotes professional development, community service and unity among members. SAFCS sponsors speakers, programs and special events to edu- cate students and make valuable professional contacts. Besides holding state and national meetings, the club has pizza parties, hayrides and business meetings with guest speakers throughout the year. The Student Dietetic Association is for students inter- ested in the Held of dietetics. SDA provides its members coith the opportunity to promote health issues in the Univer- sity and the local community. Members are yiven the chance to network hiith professionals in the field to become aiiiare of available career opportunities. Some of the events SO A becomes involved coith include: (rialktoberfest, March of dimes, Heartfest, National Nutri- tion Month in March and the annual American Oietetics Association meeting. oqi AOQ ALPHA PHI OMEGA " Rebuilding a Georgia Tradition " has been the theme of the Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity this year. For several decades it has shared a proud history of service to the Athens community and University campus. In the past months, members have volunteered with the Athens Home- less Shelter, The Athens Foodbank and the American Dystrophy Association ' s Walktoberfest ' 94. Since last year, members have been working to complete the necessary re- quirements to obtain the Beta Zeta Char- ter and the membership has increased tremendously. The Petitioning Group ' s participation at Alpha Phi Omega ' s National Conven- tion in Dallas, Texas was a success. The group looks forward to the day of its rechartering, and all members look forward to becoming a strong force on the UGA campus and in the Athens community. Member Jennifer Burfield stands ready lo an- swer questions from students at UGA ' s annual Student Activities Fair. As members spend a day in the sun at Oglethorpe University, the UGA GA TECH softball team have a chance to celebrate a victory ove r other Alpha Phi Omega chapters. 292 RIF ' s 100 student volunteers take on a friendly disposition before aiding the reading skills of elementary students. RIF MAKES READING LOTS OF FUN! The main purpose of Reading is Fun- damental is to increase literacy motiva- tion. It is the nation ' s oldest and largest literacy motivation program, and the membership number has reached 100 at the University. Volunteers go once a week and read with a child for at least 30 minutes. They volunteer at Oglethorpe Avenue Elemen- tary in Athens hope to expand to other schools. RIF holds a book fair at Alderhold Hall each quarter. With the proceeds raised at the fair, RIF buys books for the children to keep and take home with them. Kim Wuenker holds the job of RIF ' s second president and makes it her goal to increase the program ' s volunteers. Scott Goldstrohn Communiversity Coordinators pictured are: Kristen Mason, Callie Waller-GA, Bill Megathlin. Meredith Floyd. Amy Vaughn, Susan Faber, Sherrie Mitchell, Melissa Hill, and seated Advisor Ancela Burton. COMMUNIVERSITY SERVICES THE COMMUNITY For students who want to help change the world, becoming a member of the largest student volunteer organization on campus is a great way to start. Communiversity provides the opportu- nity to become actively involved in the community in order to satisfy its basic needs. A mere two hours per week make a noticable difference, as the members continually see. There are eight specialized programs of Communiversity: Adopt-a-Grandpar- ent, Best Buddies, Big-Brother Big Sis- ter, Outreach, Service Projects, Teacher Assistant and Tutoring. These reward- ing programs may bring about a smile or even turn someone ' s whole life around. arcs woll Community Council RESIDENT ASSISTANCE Community Council is the umbrella organization for all individual neighbor- hood colony councils. All students re- siding in the Creswell community are members of Community Council. Offic- ers are elected each spring and repre- sentatives are elected in the fall. It is the responsibility of this group to plan programs for the entire Creswell residential population, to respond to concerns of individual residents, and to represent the residents or groups of residents on departmental and univer- sity committees. All Creswell residents shoud think about becoming an active member of this well-respected organization. Meet- ings are held each week in the Creswell Community room. The officers and council representatives pro- gram events for the entire Creswell Commu- nity. Representatives: Eddie Howard. Dawn Smith. Jason Shepherd, Kesha Weaver. S. Cheong- Choi, Maurice Robinson. Ashley Hosey. Mat- thew Hardegree, Brian Graves, Rob Kitchel. Jeffrey Young. Monica Massey, Cindy Jordan, Tanya Crawford, Kadisha Cambell, Dana Rochon. Tamisha Etheridge, Herb Thompson, Travis Knupp. Daniel Ross, Alex Cook, Eric Guglielmo, Jeremiah Dewey, Kelsey Harris. Brandon Shaw, Joseph Burnette, T.J. Marsh, Shelley Manning, Kisha Hutchins, Jennifer King, Panil Patel. Patrice Gerideau, Ayanna Watson, Claire Fulkes, Lisa Christian. Graquetta Banks, Tokmekia Tate, Jenny Snyder, Tony Howard, Rick Scales, Braxton Hendricks, Marr Rhoenron, Shane Lancaster, Karma Jackson, Sherri DeCosta, Onika Bramble, Erin Townsend, Jennifer Perry , Jennifer Foots, David Cobb, Denver Martin, Lorenzo Watts. Ronald Harley. ! ! - 294|h ychology Club mfAM J ■ I Psycholog ( luh Officers of the Psychology club include: David Chou- Secretary, Lynn Holloway- Vice President, Mesha Reese- Social Chair, Jennifer Simon- Co-President, Markus Weigel- Co- President. Kathleen Willeford- Treasurer. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club is open to all students who have an interest in psy- chology, regardless of whether or not they are psychology majors. The purpose of the UGA Psychology Club is to promote on-going educational involvement in the field of psychology for students who have an interest in psychology and or future plans to pur- sue a career. The psychology club, through guest lecturers, tries to touch on topics that often do not find room in the classroom curriculum. They invite many professional guest lecturers. The activities of the Psychology Club include numerous guest lectures, field trips to tour mental facilities, and ser- vice projects with mental health asso- ciations. Agricultural Technology Management includes (1-r): Dr. John Worley, Patrick Champion, Ken Boland, Kenny Hembree ' , Jonathon Beicher, Ed Barrett, Jimmy Riddle, Marvin Kearsey, David Kilgore, Michael Lewis, Bill Mason, Charles Hardigree, Rick Holt. AGRICULTURAL TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT The Agricultural Technology Man- agement Club was established in order to promote knowledge and awareness of various agricultural technologies. Although relatively small in size, the club is very active in several projects. Each quarterthe club participates in a canoe trip, which gives the mem- bers an opportunity to form strong friendships with others. The club also provides community service by volun- teering at Camp Marantha, a nature preserve park. 295 SHAPING A NEW AND BETTER FUTURE The Residence Hall Association at The University of Georgia has taken the challenge of shaping a new and better future for students living within the residence hall sys- tem. Several committees share a commitment of improving Univer- sity Housing. These committees include community service, enter- tainment and home improvements, as well as special interest commit- tees (i.e. smoke-free housing). As a member of the National Association of College Univer- sity Residence Halls, RHA regu- larly attends conferences through- out the country. Residents attend these conferences to serve as delegates as well as representa- tives of the University. During the 1994-1995 year, RHA participated in numerous events including blood drives for the Red Cross, a regional conference at The University of Kentucky, a national conference at Virginia Tech, and favorites of housing residents such as midnight bowling and roller skating parties. The RHA representatives work dili- gently to keep these and other events annual. In its quest for diversity, RHA brought D.A.W.G. (Diversity RHA members Lysha Cook. Katie Bruce, Karla O ' Bryant, Felicia Hood, Trade Welborn. Dieng Comeron. Michael Will- iams, Kesia Wilkey and Amy Thomas pro- vide a variety of programs to all students living both in and out of University hous- ing. Awareness Week at Georgia) Days, a week-long series of events planned by residents in conjunc- tion with other student organiza- tions on campus. D.A.W.G. Days events included displays of inter- national and cultural speakers from issues of gay lesbian bisexuality to music of different cultures and performances by bands like Ar- rested Development and Zhane. D.A.W.G. Days began as a week- long collection of seven events and has increased in its perform- ing efforts to over 40 events that take place during Homecoming. The Residence Hall Associa- tion works hard to make every aspect of residential life inclusive in all of its efforts. This year National Residence Hall Honorary, an organization established to recognize the top 1 percent of student leaders that reside in housing, has been added to the executive fold of RHA. The goal of th.1 action is to shape a new future for the betterment of housing and the housing student. It also gives NRHH the opportunity to become more effective in its search for the top 1 percent of students in University Housing. +96fr I JJ, Commitment to Diversity • Bettering University Housing • Nationally Recognized Diana Faith, advisor to RHA, and Trade Welborn, vice presi- dent of RHA, listen intently dur- ing an executive meeting before a regional conference at the Uni- versity of Kentucky. Shunta Jordan shows her sup- port for RHA by wearing her Residence Hall Association shirt with pride. +97|h SILVERSTARS BRI6HTENTHE COMMUNITY Silver Stars is a community service organization that supports Army ROTC. To become a Silver Star, one must complete a pledge period of one quar- ter that begins with Rush and ends with an initiation ceremony. Although no military affiliation is required to become a member, a pledge learns basic Army skills. During formal pledging, one participates in various community ser- vice projects in the Athens community. Pledges also have the opportunity to attend socials along with both Silver Stars and Cadets in order to become more acquainted with the organization. One of the major functions of the Silver Stars is to promote interest in the Army and Army ROTC. Silver Stars participate in a number of community service activities throughout the area to help increase goodwill for the battalion. Silver Stars also helps to boost the morale of the cadre and cadets of the Bulldog Battalion. Silver Stars and Cadets perform community service by cooking at the Athens Area Home- less Shelter. Front Row: Jackie Tennant, Jennifer Lewis, Dade Stephens, Michelle Baldwin, Tara Fisher (President), April Waddell (Treasurer) and Marye Keefe. Back Row: Allison Leedy (Secretary), Lynn Zolkosky (Vice-President), Amanda Lewis, Michelle McDonald (Public Relations). T.J. Marsh (Social Chair), Kris Wheeler. Christa Puckett (Pledge Trainer), Debra Robinson and Tricia Cauffiel. 298 Exr • Azn Front Row: M. Safrit, J. Hart, H.Hosack, N. Corse. K. Laser, B. Wilks. Back Row: F. Gold, H. Jacob, T. Robinette, K. Stephen,K. Gibbs. Not Pictured: S. Alikhan.F. Baily, H. Beske. M. Bleicken, A. Brown, A. Cook. D. Gable, J. Griffin, E. Harris, B. Hulst. A. Jacobs, J. Javersack, J. Johnson, J. Jones. M. Keller, N. Lewis, R. Manly, T. Olson, D. Palmisino, S. Roylance, M. Ruark. J. Server, C. Shockey, D. Smith, B. Steele, A.Taylor, T. Thomason, W. Thompson, S. Usdan. V. Van Den Heuvel. A. Weissman, A. Williams. B. Williams. ETA SIGMA CAMMA Eta Sigma Gamma is the National Professional Honorary Society in Health Science. ESG was established in 1967 and has continued its tradition of ser- vice in Health at the University. The ideals of ESG are service, education, research and learning. Through their ideals, ESG represents a strong organi- zation of health promotion and preven- tion. ESG is open for membership for qualified majors in the health promotion and behavior field. Eta Sigma Gamma is involved both on campus and in the Athens area. From volunteering at homeless shelters to participating in health fairs, the focus of ESG is broad. Through involvement on campus, ESG strives to pass their ideals of wellness on to others. Delta Siama Pi Front Row (L-R): Jenny Johnson. Michele Barnett, Carey Malone. Lori Lively. Karen Kiser, Brian Tomalavage, Kerima Teja. Veronica Oliviera. Beth Vicar. Second Row: Reeta Laakonsen. Patti Hoene. Cathy Shiver. Heidi Krupp, Tom Jacobsen, Dawn Massey. Kristy Pell, Allie Patel. Third Row: Jill Greene, Michael Ta, Stacey Lingerfelt. Melissa Jennings, David Moore. Kim Barrow, Lee Powell, Brad Skolnick, Jody Underwood. Dave Monsour, Michael Larson, Brandy Paulk, Shane Albright. Bart Patterson. Ross Haynes, Jason Andrise. Last Row: Jeff Hancock. Kristen Hudson. Jill Motowicki. Jory Mangun. Keri Wilson, Mario Mauricio. Philip Covin. Aimee Driver. Russell Williams. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi was established at The University of Georgia in 1922 for the purpose of bringing business stu- dents and professionals from the busi- ness community together. Delta Sigma Pi is a coed, non-hazing, professional fraternity with 214 chap- ters nationwide. Delta Sigma Pi partici- pates in various campus activities, such as Homecoming, the Halloween Carni- val and Red Cross blood drives. This year Delta Sigma Pi has had a number of influential professional speakers, at- tended leadership and scholarship semi- nars, and also participated in a variety of chapter events including the an- nual Rose Dance and various com- munity services. ATTACK PAW6S Possessed with strong determina- tion and individual talents, the Attack Dawgs represent the University intercollegiately in the sport of Lacrosse. Offered by recreational sports depart- ment at the University as a club sport, a $60 contribution fee from team mem- bers is required to support the group. As hosts of the 1995 SEC Champion- ships, the Attack Dawgs ' intentions were to further promote the sport of La- crosse at UGA by capturing the title for 1995. " I feel that this team is really coming together and learning how to work as a team. ..our chances of win- ning are extremely high, " proclaimed Junior Captain Justin McGuinness. Under the guidance of their respected coach, Mark Christenson, the team has exceeded the high expectations of their peers. One must not undermine the leadership skills demonstrated by co- captains Rob Huestis and Justin McGuinness. Teamwork and good sportmanship are also key elements to this season ' s success. Watch Out! Jordan Clopton and John Bradley attack South Carolina rivalry. Front to Back (L-R): Jason Kinser, Brad Klein, Roger Wittman, Eric Gregory, Christain Sterner, Ryan Toole, Tommy Perkins, Rob Huestis, Scott Rahami, Todd Counter, Jim Couch , Mike Pruitt, Jamie Painter, Frank Apicella, Pat McGinty, Ronnie Burthe. Not Pictured: Justin McGuinness, Bob Blumberg, Jason Ar- cher, Kevin Crenny, Elias Dau, Kyle Hatcher, Steve Jones, Rich McDougald, Adam Thorsen, Chris Tollon, Mike Wood rum. 300 Society f »$! SCEC Officers elect Dawn Ha Stephanie Parris John Langone. are: President Kelly Miller. Vice President Joanne Freedenberg. President- sty, Treasurer Tara Harris, Secretary Beth Krebs. Head of publicity- h, head of public relations- Heidi Walker, Advisors- Dr. David Gast and Dr. STUDENT COUNCIL FOk EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN The Student Council for Exceptional Children strives to better the educa- tional system for children and adults with disabilities. The organization cre- ates a comfortable atmosphere for so- cial interactions and the development of friendships between University stu- dents and persons with disabilities. In addition, it provides an opportunity for University students, from all program areas connected with education, to begin forming professional networks across specialties. SCEC hopes to build bridges among regular education, special education and the support ser- vices molding an environment of coop- eration and understanding across spe- cialty areas. DEAN WILLIAM TATE HONOR SOCIETY The Tate Society is a recognition and an honor that a maximum of 12 fresh- man females and 12 freshman males can attain at The University of Georgia each year. Selection is based on schol- arship, leadership and service to the University. The Society ' s mission is to recognize freshmen who best exemplify the quali- ties that were possessed by Dean Will- iam Tate and who have potential leader- ship and scholarship strengths. Members pictured are: Laurie Cochran, Natalie Dopson, Katie Kolesky, Carol Easterlin. Me- lissa Wendt, Rob Cartwight. Tim George, Sandy Kim, Courtney Minchew. Rebecca Berry. Melissa Mann, Sydney Myddelton. and Claire Swann-Advisor. ' 1 ' r l - • 2M S 302 REDCOAT BAND Trumpet player Jeff Foster and the rest of the Redcoat Marching Banc I perform in front of the crowds during halftime at all home footbal -ft TURNING THE BEAT AROUND The Redcoat Band is made up of students from every discipline offered at The University of Georgia. Often students remain in the band four years or longer, as they complete graduate workatUGA. The members number at nearly 400 members, approximately one-third being music majors. Audi- tions are a prerequisite, and competi- tion is high. Every year more students apply, and often there is a waiting list at the end of the summer. The Auxiliary corps consist of a Ma- jorette line, a dance line (the Georgettes), and a Flag Line. The Majorettes have placed first for several years in nation- wide competitions. The Percussion Section is a premier group, with the audition process highly competitive. The Properties Crew handles all of the logis- tical problems-for instance, moving equipment and band members from rehearsal site to performances to out- of-town games. There are about nine charter buses and three large trucks to accomplish these moves. The Band staff consists of the direc- tor, associate director, administrative secretary, three graduate assistants, music arranger and student personnel who handle attendance, uniforms, li- brary work and the myriad of details involved to run a large organization. After fall quarter, the band members are required to participate in a perform- ing organization to maintain their eligi- bility for future marching band participa- tion. Performing organizations consist of two concert bands, Symphonic Band I and Symphonic Band II. There are two Jazz Bands, and a Pep Band which plays at men ' s and women ' s basketball The purpose of the band is to add excitement to the game. Jamie Kenney does so here by playing the Georgia fight song while the football play- ers run out onto the field. The saxophone line, led by Eric Heady on the left, demonstrates ex- cellent precision with their marching lines on the field. I 7 8 S : REDCOAT BAND STAFF I DIRECTOR OF BANDS Dwight Satterwhite : ASSOC. DIRECTOR OF BANDS John Culvahouse I • ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY Ruth Ann Kiney J I GRADUATE ASSISTANT John Bleuel I I GRADUATE ASSISTANT Tonya Millsap • GRADUATE ASSISTANT John Simpson • • GRADUATE ASSISTANT D. Sid Haton • : REHEARSAL ASSISTANT Mark Abrams I : REHEARSAL ASSISTANT Shannon Bishop • REHEARSAL ASSISTANT Dan Gladwell • REHEARSAL ASSISTANT Steve Spear • I DRUM MAJORS Michael Alexander I Michael Harrison Brett Bawcum • GEORGETTE CAPTAIN Stacy Slodoysko I MAJORETTE CAPTAIN Shannon Lemke • I FLAG LINE CAPTAINS Karen Edwards Kristen Weezing • • FEATURE TWIRLER Candy Byrd • : AUXILIARY COORDINATOR Julie Hayes I : AUXILIARY COORDINATOR Janice Stowe I • PERCUSSION DIRECTOR Thomas McCutchen • MUSIC ARRANGER Tom Wallace • I ANNOUNCER Tom Jackson I PHOTOGRAPHER Tom McConnell I : VIDEOGRAPHER Jim Black • NURSE Paige Black • PROPERTIES Kevin Myers « I PROPERTIES Deron Pardue I I PERCUSSION INSTRUCTOR David Enete • PERCUSSION INSTRUCTOR John Cypert • French horn player Ryan Waller awaits the start of the show with a traditional kiss on his right cheek. 304 . All photos b Tom McConncI Redcoat band sits in the student sec- Georgettes like Julie Tretiak are cho- rion of the stands during the games sen for their dancing abilities to per- and plays music to rev up the crowd, form to the music of the band. BAND 305 Redcoat U.IJJhLIL Abidekun, Adenike Abney, Lee Adams, Joy Agan. Bryan Alabi, Dele Alexander, Michael Alford. Carlton Andrews, Annie Anthony, Michael Aviles, Javier Babinec, Melissa Banks, Ethan Barnes, ]oe Bawcum, Brett Beadle, Kimberly Becker. Tim Bell, Gregory Belle Isle, David Bellman, Paul Benoit, Bridget Bishop, Rowena Bland, Wendy Bowles, Richard Boxt, Erin Brewer, Michael Brewton, Jadonna Brightman, |ames Brodie, Erin Brown, Marcello Buck, Ray Bullock, Mark Burns, Brennen Burton, Amy Burwell, Leigh Byrd, Candy Byrd, Heath Byrne, Adrienne Cadle, John Cahill, Joshua Camp, Marsha Campbell, Carrie Capps, Becky Carlsen. Mitchell Carlson, |ames Case, April Castleberry. Raymond Cato, Stacey Causey, Michael Chalmers, Marc Chappell, Lisa Childers, Aaron Childs, Jonathan Clair, Mike Clark, Paul Cleaver, Joao Click, Cory Cobb, Amy Coco, Kelly Cady, Haether Cofer, Amy Cofer, Cameron Collins, Jonathan A. Conley, Charlene Connelly, Allison Cooke, Melissa Cooper, Jessica Costa, Anthony Coughtry, Brendon Covin, Philip Cox, Jim Cox, Corey Craig, Joel Crook, Michael Dalton, Roy Daniel, John Daniel, Ben Daniels, Jason Davis, Lance Dawson, Jennifer Day, Staphanie Dean, Craig Derbes, Joseph Dixon, Amanda Dobrow, Chris Dodson, Robert Dover, David Downs, Travis Dumas Jr., James C. Dyal. Leslie Ebbett, Angela Edwards, Karen Elefante, Christine Elwood, Lonnie Fackenthall, Steven Ferrell, Ginny Fincher, Laura Fleek, Kim Foster, Jeff Frady, Dennis Fraiser, Margaret Freeman, Andy Frey, Adam Friedlander, James Fudger, Chris Gaines, Scott Gambrell, Brad Gibson, Alison Gigandet, Michelle Gilbert, Paige Gill, Jonathan Gilley, Marc Glezen, Ashli Goldstein. Mark Goodwin, Ryan Gray, Ben Greenway, P. Andy Griffin, Stacey Grinstead, Jill Griset, Nicole Grisham, Jason Guardiola, Amaris Hagwood, Chris Hamazaki, Toshihide Hamilton, Jennifer Hammock, John Harmatuk, Amy Harper, Giles Harper, Jeff Harrell, Bryan Harrell, Cindy Harrington. Jay Harrison, Marian Harrison, Michael Hart, Julie Hasty, Wade Haught. Marcy Hayes, Paige Hayes, Todd Hayes, Adam Haynes, Heidi Hays, Shanon Heady, Eric Henderson, Trent Henson, Troy Hilton, Pam Hodges, Joy Hogan. Molly Holloway, Dwayne Holmes, Rene Home, Jill Howarth, Joanne Howell, Jason Huber, Beth Huff, Melissa Hughes, Ceaser Hughes. Alisha Humphries, Jon Hunt, Erin Hyde, Kevin Hydrick, Bret Iglesias, Frank Inclan, Kimberly Ingram, David Jennings. Jamey jepson, Kelly Johnson. Brooke Johnson. Rebecca Johnson. Steve joines, Christy Jones. Bridget Jones, Christopher Jones, Kristin Jones, Richard Jordan, Amanda Kenney, Jamie Kilgore, William King, Matthew Kirk, Amy Kirkland, Alan LaMee, Amanda Lane, Dea Lang, Chris Latty, Will Lawless, Heath Leavell, Sean Lee, Stephen Legge, Jessica Lemke. Shannon Lockhart, Kristen Long, Jonathan Long, Russell Lowery, Patrick Lowrance, Ja y Lumpkin, Mark Mabry, Tessa Maddox, Rebecca Mahany, Brian Marshall, Jennifer Masters, Janna Masterson, Scott Matheny. Martin May, Amy Mazon, David McBride, Sean McCannon, Kevin McDaniel, Amy McDaniel, Taylor McElroy, Travis McManus, Sarah McMullan, John McNaughton. Hope McRae, Hunter Medina, Susan Meehan, Thomas Miller, Seth Mingledorff, Ann Mitchell, Chris Mobley, Benjamin Moore, Amy Morley, Jason Mote, Chad Motley, Tina Muller, Brett Murray, Tom Myrick, Amy Nash, Tara Nham, Binh Nicholls, Lisa Nichols. Todd O Kelley, Shannon Ostgard, Kara Ottinger, Jennifer Owens, Heather Owensby, Amy Pagett, Beth Pardue, Deron Parrott, Andrea Parsons, Jennifer Pauwels, Rebecca Peace, Jason Peterman, Natalie Petersen, Kathleen Peterson, Deborah Phillips, Chester Phillips, Jeremy Piper, Natalie Potter, Garth Prevette, Christopher Price, Clay Price, Cliff Pritchard, Jennifer Rabus, Andrew Ramsey. Michelle Riley, Jennifer Rivero, David Robertson, Kara Robinson, Craig Robinson, Daniel Robinson, Jeremy Robinson, Joel Robinson, Manda Rodgers, Catherine Rose, Selena Rossomano, Tony Rubenstein, Allison Rubenstein, Lisa Ruckstaetter. Jeremy Saleeby, Chad Sauls, Amy Sausser, Shannon Sauve, Rusty Scales, Angela Schell, Shannon Schug, Shelley Scoggins, Jeffrey Scoggins, Jennifer Scroggs, Jonathan Sears, Mike Sewell, Kimberly Sewell, Paul Shackelford, Derek Shipley, Clay Shirley, Teresa Signorile, Catherine Sinda, Melissa Slater, Matthew Slodysko, Stacy Smiley, Kim Smith, Amy Smith, Christian Smith. Jamie Smith, Ryan Sneath, Jason Solomon, Jennifer Speights, Eric Speights, Kevin Sproul, Brian Staplin, Candace Starr, Natalie Stewart, Carrie Stewart, Scott Stokes, Warren Stout, Tamara Stumpo, Karla Sugrue. Brian Svoboda, Andy Sweet, Robert Sweitzer. Brent Syracuse, Jeffrey Tanner. Lori Tate. Kathy Taylor, Catherine Taylor, Matthew Terrell, Chris Terry, Beth Thackery, Heather Thomas, Valorie Thompson, Sean Totzke, Amy Tretiak, Julie Turk, Angela VanderGheynst, John VanHiel, Dan Vargas, Veronica Victoria, Liz Walker. Monica Walker-Dennis Layton Wallace, Jason Waller, Ryan Watson, Loren Waymack, Matthew Weaver, Dennis Weaving, Kristen Werts, Anna Wessel, Suzi Whitman, Kristen Williams, Carson Williams, Evan Williams, Hillary Williams. Louise Wolf. Stacey Womack, Andrew Wood, Jason Wood, Michael Dawn Wyatt, Amy Wyatt, Norika k THE HIGHEST NON-ACADEMIC HONOR A5TUDENT CAN ATTAIN Andrew 1 1 William I •. Coihran Charles R. Andrews Edgar E. Pomerroy Alexander P. Adams William S. Blun Charles W. Davis Marion D. DuBose Robert P. Jones Andrew J. McBride Robert J. Travis Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. Merrit M. Thurman John Banks Remer L. Denmark John E. Hall Richard M. Charlton Harry H. Hull Horace C. Johnson James B. Ridley William R. Ritchie John B. L. Erwin Ferdinand P. Calhoun Frank L. McCulchen Augustus L. Hull Henry J- Lamar Wilson M. Hardy Noel P. Park Walter J. Hammond Lamar C. Rucker Sterling H. Blackshear Marvin M. Dickinson Andrew M. Calhoun Cam D. Dorsey Marion S. Richardson Billington S. Walker Sanders A. Beaver Francis M. Ridley Glenn W. Legwen Samuel R. Jaques Ralph Meldrin Marion H. Smith Wallace M. Miller Minor Boyd William R ' Turner Julian F. Baxter Harold W. Ketron John D. Bower Frampton E. Ellis Frank B. Anderson Robert P. Brooks Lucien P. Goodrich Issac S. Hopkins Joseph I. Killorin Marmaduke H. Blackshear Virlyn B. Moore Thomas W. Connally George W. Nunnally Theodore T. Turnbull Walter W. Patterson Arthur R. Sullivan Charles H. Cox Roderick H. Hill Harold W. Telford Arthur L. Hardv 68. John E. D. Younge 69. Walter O. Mashbum 70. Hugh M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72. George Hains. Jr. 73. Daniel Y. Sage 74. Issac C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. J. Loring Raoul 77. James J. Ragan 78. Robert S. Parker 79. George P. Whitman 80. William L. Erwin 81. Harrison J. S.Jones 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 83. William G. Brantley, Jr. 84. Philip R. Weltner 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 86. Richard K. Smith 87. William W. Brown 88. Frank H. Martin 89. Charles N. Fiedelson 90. John K. McDonald. Jr. 91. Henry L. J. Williams 92. Robert H. Jones. Jr. 93. Sidney O. Smith 94. Morton S. Hodgson 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 96. Floyd C. Newton 97. Claude L. Derrick 98. Wylie C. Henson 99. John B. Harris 100. Young B. Smith 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 102. Jerome C. Michael 103. Dwight L. Rogers 104. Edgar V.Carter. Jr. 105. James E. Lucas 106. Harle G.Bailey 107. Edward M. Brown 108. Hosea A. Nix 109. Omer W.Franklin 110. EralbertT. Miller 111. Henderson L. Lanham. Jr. 1 12. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 1 13. Washington Falk. Jr. 1 14. Alexander R. MacDonnell 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 116. Paul L. Bartlett 1 17. Edgar L. Pennington 1 18. Edwin W. Moise 119. George C.Woodruff 120. Evans V. Heath 121. Millard Rewis 122. Robert B. Troutman 123. Arthur K. Maddox 124. John A. Sibley 125. Lloyd D. Brown 126. Clifford Brannen 127. George T. Northen 128. William A. Mann 129. Harold D.Meyer 130. Benton H.Walton 131. David R. Peacock 132. Virgin E. Durden 133. Charles E.Martin 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 135. Robert L. MeWhorter 136. Robert H. Freeman 137. Zachary S. Cowan 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 139. James M. Lynch 140. Henry L. Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Casper I. Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell. Jr. 151. David K. McKamy 152. David F. Paddock 153. John G. Henderson 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. GeorgeS. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L.Hodgson 159. Robert W.Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner. Jr. 162. WilliamH.Quarterman.Jr. 163. Robert L. Callaway. Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. MaxL. Segall 167. William H.Sorrells 168. William O. White 169. John P. Stewart 170. NeilL. Gillis.Jr. 171.RoffSims.Jr. 172. John H. Carmical 173. Howard H. McCall. Jr. 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton F. Longino 176. Richard W. Courts 177. Lucius H. Tippett 178. Otto R. Ellars 179. Roger H. West 180. RobetL. Foreman. Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Robert D. O ' C allaghan 187. Charles M.Candler 188. William M.Dallas 189. Claude H. Satterfield 190. Frank W. Harrold 191. William D.Miller 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 193. Robert E. L. Spence. Jr. 194. Chester W. Slack 195. John R. Slater 196. Everett W. Highsmith 197. Ashel M.Day 198. Charles Strahan 199. Hillary H. Mangum 200. William H. Stephens 201. Preston B. Ford 202. Nathan Jolles 203. Owen G. Reynolds 204. John P. Carson 205. Walter D. Durden 206. Welborn B. Cody 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 208. William F. Daniel 209. Ellis H. Dixon 210. Freeman C. McClure 211. Lewis H. Hill 212. George J. Clark 213. Charles A. Lewis 214. Joseph J. Bennett. Jr. 215. John A. Hosch 216. Charles G. Henry 217. James K. Harper 218. Herbert H. Maddox 219. Josh L.Watson 220. Charles R. Anderson 221. Edward M. Gurr 222. Hervey M. Cleckley. Ill 223. Walter C.Carter. Jr. 224. William Tate 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 226. John H. Fletcher 227. James D. Thomason 228. John H. Hosch. Jr. 229. Thomas F. Green. IV 230. Walter E. Sewell 23 1 . Lester Hargrett 232. Charles L. Gowen 233. Martin E. Kilpatnck 234. John D. Allen 235. Horace D. Shattuck 236. George D. Morton 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241. Walter T.Forbes. Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp. Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay. Ill 247. Frank K. Boland, Jr. 248. Ivey M. Shiver. Jr. 249. William H. Young. Jr. 250. Issac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253. Thomas J. Hamilton. Jr. 254. Benjamin H. Hardy 255. Hallman L. Standi 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler. II 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline. Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour. Jr. 270. Henry G. Palmer 271. Frank K. McCutchen 272. DUpont G. Harri s 273. Robert D. Feagm. Jr. 274. Mattox L. Purvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D.Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 285. James W. Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn B.Moore. Jr. 292. Wiliam T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson. Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson. Jr. 295. Troy R. Thigpen. Jr. 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 297. John W. Calhoun. Ill 298. DeNean Stafford. Jr. 299. John P. Bond 300. Harry S. Baxter 301 . Winburn T. Rogers 302. John D. Bowden. Jr. 303. Joseph C. Strong 304. Augustus L. Rogers 305. James W. Wise 306. William T. Bennett. Jr. 307. William C. Hawkins 308. Robert T. Anderson 309. Wade C. Hoyt, Jr. 310. Charles C. Harrold. Jr. 311. Charles B. Anderson. Jr. 312. Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E. Massey. Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry. Ill 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton. Jr. 317. James Q. Lumpkin. Jr. 318. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. 319. Robert P. McCuen 320. Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr. 321. Robert C. Norman 322. Julian D. Halliburton 323. Isma L. Price. Jr. 324. Howell Hollis. Jr. 325. Kenneth A. McCaskill 326. William S. Smith, Jr. 327. Lee T. Newton 328. Jack B. Matthews 329. Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. 330. Frank L. Gunn 331. Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. 332. Clarence J. Smith. Jr. 333. Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. 334. Verner F. Chaffin 384 385 386 387 388. 384 390 J 39 1 392. 393. 394 395 396 397 398 399 4(10 401 402 403 404 405 406. 407 40S 40 ' ) 410. John C. Meadows, Jr. Clifford C. Kimsey Thomas C. Penkind John B. Miller Woodie A. Partee, Jr. Frank F. Sinkwich Irby S. Exley Ellington M. Norman Forest L. Champion. Jr. George D. Lawrence Jesse G. Bowles James P. Miller Aubrey R. Morris James C. DeLay Fluker G. Stewart Charles L. Trippi John E. Sheffield. Jr. William F. Scott, Jr. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Melburne D. McLendon John Rauch Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate, Jr. James L. Bentley, Jr. Porter O. Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R. Burns Harold C. Walraven. Jr. Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crimmins George R. Reinhardt William A. Elinburg. Jr. William B. Phillips Walter T. Evans Thomas A. Wadell Robert S. McArthur Edward L. Dunn, Jr. Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nikolas P. Chilivis Michael W. Edwards Talmadge E. Amette Carl J. Turner Claude M. Hipps Burton S. Middlebrooks Henry G. Woodard Cecil R. Spooner Howard K. Holladay Phil C. Beverly Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D. Benefield. Jr. Wesley L. Harris Frank V. Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratkowski Donald L. Branyon. Jr. Randall T. Maret John R. Carson Robert L. Blalock Logan R. Patterson Quentin R. Gabriel Jay D. Gardner Frank W. Seiler Richard P. Trotter 411. Joseph P. O ' Malley 412. KermitS. Perry 413. JuleW. Felton ' jr. 414. Jabez McCorkle, 111 415. John J. Wilkins. Ill 416. Norman S. Fletcher 417. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418. Roberts. Lowery. Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. OToole 421. Joel J. Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G. Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. Hollis. Jr. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C. Cox 431. Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard. Jr. 436. James P. Walker. Jr. 437. William A. Davis. Jr. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside. Jr. 440. James P. Yarbrough 441. Charlie B.Christian 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox. Jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson. Jr. 449. John H. Crawford. Ill 450. Augustus B. Turnbull, III 451. William R.. Montfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edwart 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. Hay good, Jr. 461 . Alexander W. Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 463. David C. Tribby 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 466. McCarthy Crenshaw. Jr. 467. Neal H. Ray 468. Donald C. Dizon 469. James C. Pitts 470. George B. Watts 471. Bruce G. Bateman 472. George W. Darden 473. Wiliam 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 Foprdham 480. Rutherford C. Hams 48 1 . Thomas W. Lawhome, Jr. 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E. Knox. Jr. 488. Henry E.Lane 564 Mark D. Johnson 489. Robert E. Chanin 565. Kelly R. Curran 490. James L. Pannell 566. Cale H. Conley 491 . Paul Cleveland Tedf ' ord 567. Vernon E. Googe 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 568. Nevada Ann Waugh 493. James Robert Hurley 569. Gregory Alan Gunter 494. Andrew M. Scherfius 570. Matthew William Nichol 495. William P. Bailey 571. Robert Kirk Harris 496. Cader B. Cox, II 572. Don Ray Christian. Jr. 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 573. J. Todd Peterson 498. Earl D. Harris 574. William Alex Milieu 499. Patrick L. Swindall 575. Eric Royce Zeier 500. Joel O. Woolen, Jr. 576 Middleton Albeit Parker 501. Charles William Griffin Jr. 502. Joseph H. Fowler 577. Andrea Lea Bottoms 503. Michael S. Wright 578. Travis Jones 504. Charles T. Hall 579. Kristopher B. Nordholz 505. Robert P. Kilhan 580. Natalie A. Dopson 506. James S. Watrous 507. Anderson S. Johnson SPHINX HONORARY 508. Thomas M. Melo MEMBERS: 509. Charles H. Bond 510. Robert E. Tritt A. Henry C. Brown 511. Manuel Diaz, Jr. B. George P. Butler 5 1 2. John Chase McKissick C. Samuel H. Sibley 513. Michael P. Haggerty D. Edward E. Dougherty 514. Georgia Robert Reinhardt E. Walter A. Harris 515. Benjamin H. Cheek F. Holcombe Bacon 516. John A. Gilleland G. Mansfield P. Hall 517. Glynn A. Harrison H. Frank Kelts Boland 518. Carl E. Westmoreland. Jr. I. Henry G. Colvin 519. J. Rivers Walsh J. Walter S. Cothran 520. Kevin L. Knox K. John W.Spain 521. William Harry Mills L. John T. Dorsey 522. James Rayford Goff M. Frank R. Mitchell 523. Alexander H. Booth N. Harry Dodd 524. Johan Henry Hanna. IV O. Charles H. Black 525. Gordon Allen Smith P. Walter R. Tichenor 526. John Michael Levengood Q. George T. Jackson 527. Leonard W. Fussell R. Walter B. Hill 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis S. Charles M. Snelling 529. Willie Edward McClendon T. David C. Barrow 530. Samuel Scott Young U. Robert E. Park 531. David C. Jensen V. Henry C. White 532. Bret Thurmond W. Andrew M. Soule 533. Carl Michael Valentine X. Willis H. Bocock 534. Jeffrey T. Pyburn Y. Steadamn V. Sanford 535. James B. Durham Z. Charles M. Strahan 537. Rex Robinson AA. Herman J. Stegeman 537. Scott Woerner BB. William S. Morris 538. Gregory C. Sowell CC. George F. Peabody 539. Christopher C.Welton DD. Ernest A. Lowe 540. Francisco P. Ross EE. Thomas J. Woofter 541. Drew Harvey FF. Thomas W. Reed 542. Keith Wayne Mason GG. Harry J. Mehre 543. Clay D. Lnad HH. Harry N. Edmunds 544. Frank J. Hanna. Ill II. Harold Hirsch 545. Terrell L. Hoage JJ. Edgar L. Secrest 546. Thomas H. Paris, III KK. Harmon W. Caldwell 547. Knox Culpepper LL. Paul W. Chapman 548. Mikael Pernfors MM. Robert R. Gunn 549. Holger Weis NN. John D. Wade 550. Joseph B. Atkins OO. Hughes Spalding 551. Stuart E. Smith PP. Charles H. Herty 552. Stephen W. Smith ZZ. Ellis M. Coulter 553. James B. Ellington RR. William O. Payne 554. Thomas K. Foster SS. James W. Butts, Jr. 555. Brett M. Samsky TT. Henry A. Shinn 556. Stephen M. McCarter UU. William M. Crane 557. Kim T. Stephens VV. William O.Collins 558. Stephen C. Enochs WW. Erie E. Cocke. Jr. 559. Mark A. Lewis WX. OmerC. Aderhold 560. Willaim M. Ray WY. JohnE. Drewry 561. Tammie M.Tate WZ. Herman E. Talmadge 562. James W. Childs XX. Robert O. Arnold 563. Alec C. Kessler YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thoams 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. Jack J. Spalding. Ill AR. Augustus O. B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd AU. Francis M. Bird AV. Pope F. Brock AW. Robert C. Wilson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clarke W. Duncan BF. Philip H.Alston. Jr. BG. J. Phil Campbell BH. Fred C. Davison 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. Winshtp Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. Willaim C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA.. Don Carter CB Eugene Odum CD. George D. Busbee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. CF. Sam Nunn CG. Henry G. Neal CH. William R. Bracewell CI. W.H. NeSmith CJ. Henry King Stanford CK. Julius F. Bishop CM. M. Louise McBee CN. Tucker Dorsey (posthumously) CO. J.W. Fanning CP. LotharTresp CQ. Peter Shedd CR. Pierre Howard CS. William P. Flatt CT. F. Abit Massey CU. C. Richard Yarbrough 309 AN ORGANIZATION FORTHESTUDENTBODY The Student Government Asso- ciation is a group of dedicated advo- cates. Twenty senators are elected each year to serve under the leader- ship of the winning presidential ticket. As every student at the University is a member of SGA, these elected leaders work with concerned stu- dents on campus to address a vari- ety of issues. Scott Taranto and Amy C. Hogan head the 1994-1995 administration with a full agenda for all five SGA committees. Academic Affairs fights for a stronger admissions applica- tion, extended library hours, an honor code and increased honors classes. They are also working with the ad- ministration to produce a course review book, giving students access to quarterly course evaluations and grade distribution. Student Life now provides a quarterly input forum for students to meet with the campus administrators. Improve- ments on the issues of campus busses, parking and safety were being worked on along with safety seminars, campus lighting checks, and the " I ' m Driving " Program. SGA ' s Dawg Pound, an athletic spirit group, is working to promote school spirit and support University athletics. This group of students is elected by the student body to voice the concerns of every individual on campus. Environmental Affairs coordi- nates the GAEA recycling program for Greek houses- the first step in an effort to gain campus wide environ- mental responsibility. SGA also works with the Athens-Clarke County Clean and Beautiful Commission to extend their efforts to the entire community. Cultural Affairs serves as a vi- tal resource for a variety of cultural issues ranging from the strengthen- ing of the African-American Institute to the implementation of the Inter- national Tutorial Program. CACalso provides support for the Minority Student Alliance, the newly formed organization created to strengthen the voice of campus minorities. Internal Affairs keeps SGA in order and keeps in close contact with other campus organizations as well as admin- istrators and local government officials. Public Relations works to keep all students informed of SGA projects and timely issues. SGA is the only campus organization which operates for the good of the entire student body. SGA ' s volunteers are committed to addressing any concern in an effort to provide the best educational experience for each and every student. I " I +iofr fL fl IAT@iS: The freshman senators are (L-R): Vito Loiacono, Jen Bolton, Brett Bates, Meredith Meadows, Gabe Gray and Tisa Chambers. The sophomore senators are (L-R): Bates Lovett, Shan- non Swift-Secretary, Missy Rivers, Michelle Paul, Julie Smithwick-President Pro- Tempore and Chilton Grace. The junior senators are (L- R): Nicki Bagley, Lisa Windholz, Paula Royd- house, John Flythe, Hope Alexander, Christie Silver, Heidi Holmes and Mandy Boulden. The senior senators are (L- R): Reeta Laaksonen, Tripp Peake, Amanda Moulson, Sheikh Rahman. Jessica White, Dave Henry and David Kraitzick. Richard Martin is not pictured. [All photos hy Allan H, irrOG, 90.SFM ATHENS ONLY ALTERNATIVE What happens when you give 150 students a 26,000 watt radio station? If you ' re lucky, you might get something like 90.5 FM. WUOG 90.5 FM has a loyal band of listeners that the station ' s program- ming minds wow with original, diverse and consistently winning entertainment. Culture Shock, a talk show devoted to the concerns of international students, made its debut; Rude Vibrations, Athen ' s first all-ska showcase, started shanking; and the staff of The Fifth Floor brought comedy back into our lives. Combined with the music, news, sports and talk shows that listeners love, 90.5 FM keeps UGA listeners well-informed and enter- tained. WUOG closed out its 23rd year by hosting the National Association of Col- legiate Broadcasters 1995 Southeast Regional conference, just so they could show everyone how it ' s done. WUOG has a great attitude to continue for centuries. Host of The Film Thing, Andrew Robertson, searches for a vinyl in the al- bum library. The Executive Board of WUOG helps to program shows for the diverse student body. Front Row (L-R): Alic Franklor, Rob Seay, Candy Sherman (Adviser). Sec- ond Row: Mark Bullock, Susan Hines, Steve Bruno, Mitch Powers, Gray Kiser. Top Row: Brian Cooley, Melissa Edwards, Scott Munn, Suellen Parker, Jon Milavec, Tesse Niemenen. Sieve Bruno +12 - STUDENT PRO- GRAMMING BOARD University Union is committed to edu- cating and entertaining students. The eight divisions of the Union work through the year to provide programs that meet the needs of the campus community. Each division sponsors a variety of events. The Cinematic Arts division pro- grams movies at the Tate Theater five days a week. The Committee for Black Cultural Programming enhances the awareness of African-American experi- ences through such shows as Chris Tucker and the Black Comedy Jam. Musical shows are brought by Contem- porary Concerts. Lectures such as Alexander Rosner from Shmdler ' s List are brought by Ideas and Issues. The six-show series Forte is sponsored by the Performing Arts division. The Sum- mer division provides all summer pro- grams. Variety brings popular T.V. pro- grams live to UGA. Visual Arts, brings artwork by students, local artists and traveling shows to the Tate Center. The Union is open for all students. Norm MacDonald from the cast of Saturday Night Live performs stand-up on Legion Field, sponsored by the Variety division, SNL in addition to TV. Standing(L-R): Derrick Fuqua. Melanie Andrich, Angie Lee; and seated: Jeff Lenhard, Jackie Holness, Liz Murphy, Jenn Cauthen. Matt Wallens, Joe Mullins, Joshua Knight; along with Sharon Kennedy make up the Board of Governors for University Union. +13 - Choral Ensemlble L .ISHIP RESOURCE TEAM The Leadership Resource Team is an organization composed of student lead- ers who are focused on special leader- ship training. The distinguished mem- bers of LRT are dedicated to their work as consultants on specific leadership topics. This year the organization was suc- cessful in its three topics for their Emerg- ing Leaders Program. The topics cov- ered were the Dimensions Environmen- tal Program, the Junior Leadership Day and the Leadernote Series. LRT also gave several presentations to many campus organizations. The organization is doing its best to reach out to the students from The Univeristy of Georgia. Members are: Back Row- Tracy Samet. Josh Bonner- Vice-President, Lisa Gipson. Tripp Peake. Middle Row- Susannah Frost, Kim Fleek, Kendra Derrick- Secretary, Tara Robinette. Front Row- Alexandra Harris- President. Claire McDonald, Amy Kopkin, Amy Thompson. Not Shown- Julie Mickle, Brandi Rucks, Venita Howell, Heather Bishop, Jason Bing, A nn Wright. AFRO AMERICAN CHORAL ENSEMBLE The Afro-American Choral Ensemble began in the early 1970s as the campus gospel choir. It is now an official School of Music that performs ensembles, and offers courses that present Afro-Ameri- can choral literature to the members. Despite the name of the organiza- tion, students of every race and ethnic background are welcome to join. It is under the direction of Dr. Gregory Broughton who encourages the further growth of the ensemble. +1+ Members include: Tracey Anyanwa. Joy Breshears, Jataviei Brown. Draco Brown, Clarence Cameron. Nicole Carroll. David Cobb. KaraDa is. Farisai Dix. Timothy Edwards. Mitzi Garrett. Marian Harrison, Dorna Jenkins. Calandra Johnson. Mandy Kelly. Lilli Lewis, Kristi Maxwell. Maria McLetnore. Timena Mitchell. Monica Paul. Kate Ponsoldl. Alexia Potter. Naville Powell. Yurandol Powers. Jennifer Richardson. Valarie Stephens. Teshe Stokes. Crescendel Stroman. Akilah Tigner, Anthony Tillman. Tracey Turner. Michelle Verier, Harold Waters. Damond Wheat. Annita White. Pamela Willi, Niako Williams. Susie Wise. Anquinas Woods. ' ' Women ' s Crlee Club • Brass Gravel Women sC.lcL-Chih Women ' s Glee Club Officers: Christie Harris- historian. Ann Mingledorf- librarian. Heather Perling- treasurer. Jen Richardson- vice president. Heather Sornson- tour manager, Alisha Van Sistine- secretary, Sinead Waters- president. Brooke Wright- publicity. TO EN JOY PERFORM MUSIC Active on campus for the past two decades, the Women ' s Glee Club otters a comfortable atmosphere in which to enjoy and perform choral music. Membership in the Women ' s Glee Club includes women of all ages and areas of study. The group is a non- audition group that focuses on many types of music, including sacred and classical works in Latin and German, and also Broadway pieces. Not only is the Women ' s Glee Club a great place for women who are looking for a place to continue their vocal expe- rience, but it is also a wonderful place to begin. Many people have come to the Glee Club with little or no vocal experi- ence, so this organization gives stu- dents a great place to begin their sing- ing careers. «••• ?, A SOCIETY OF LEADERSHIP Brass Gavel is an honorary leader- ship society recognizing outstanding leaders in the College of Family and Consumer Sciences, College of Agri- culture and Environmental Sciences, and the School of Forest Resources. The society was founded at UGA in 1983. Membership consists of stu- dents, alumni, associate and honorary members. Invited members are initiated one quarter out of the academic year. Members are: Ben Green. April Hembree, Brian Crow, Travis Aycock and Lisa Gibson. 315 Council of 0MING THE BEST CONSUMER The Council of Consumer Interests is the student chapter of the American Council on Consumer Interests. CCI serves consumer students by helping them develop leadership and organiza- tional skills, promote awareness of em- ployment opportunities available in the comsumer field, and understand the role of consumers, producers and gov- ernment in the American economy. CCI distrubutes research findings and other information on consumer eco- nomics, the economics of consumption and careers in related fields. CCI also identifies and clarifies consumer inter- est with respect to issues, policies, developments in the marketplace and in legislative and regulatory matters. CCI members learn how to interview, how to write a resume and how to market a consumer economics degree. Membership in the Council of Con- sumer Interests is open to all under- graduate and graduate students at the University. Members Linda Johnson and Youko Mimura enjoy pizza during a Council of Consumer Interests meeting. CCI members are: Back row (from L-R) Jeff Klien, James Dixon, Joel Levy, Stephanie Louis. Tommy Long. Scott Sueitez, Melissa Zipperer, Richard Thompson, Stephanie Cathey , Patrick Flanagan and Ben Bedell. Front row (from L-R) Lynn Burks, LeeAnn Still, Mary Luchtan. Carmen Bouknecht, Ashley Guillou. Youko Mimura. Linda Johnson and Julia Marlow. Andy Ganoung KW 41 ► J®]3C l±£2;Il fc CHANGING THE WORLD IN ONE YEAR With almost 1500 members, Communiversity is the largest student volunteer organization on campus. Members ot Communiversity believe that with a one academic-year commit- ment, they can make a difference. Communiversity has eight special- ized programs that help students lay the groundwork for a better commu- nity. These programs are: Adopt-a- Grandparent, a reminderthatthe senior population needs love and attention too; Best Buddies, a program that matches college students to moder- ately mentally challenged individuals for peer-level relationships; Big Brother Big Sister, a program that pairs stu- dents with disadvantaged children; Out- reach, which helps provides volunteers for different Athens Area agencies; Ser- vice Projects; Teacher Assistant pro- grams; and a Tutoring program for vari- ous elementary schools during normal school hours. Communiversity members also par- ticipate in various special events thoughout the year. Events such as skating parties, trips to sights around Georgia, Halloween carnivals, road races, blood drives and work with the Humane Society are activi- ties in which the student members partici- pate. Communiversity members know that it might take a little longer than one year to change the entire world. Their phi- losophy is that in one year, people can make all the difference to turn someone ' s life around. Membership in Communiversity begins with an orientation, interviews and training sessions held at the be- ginning of fall and winter quarters. Two hours of volunteer work are re- quired to maintain membership in this large organization. Members agree that a few hours of genuine fun is a small investment for the infinite re- wards received in having, and being, a new friend. -Marsha Moday Communiversity participates at a Brother Big Sister skating party. 317 AYEARINOURLIVE5 Imagine undertaking the task of capturing a year in the lives of 29,000+ students at the univer- sity. Phone calls, interviews, end- less hours in front of the computer and deadlines one after another are just a few of the many ob- stacles one must overcome to pro- duce the 108th edition of the Pan- dora yearbook. Overwhelming as it may seem, somehow the Pan- dora staff manages to accomplish the task of putting together this book of memories just in time. What is work without play? The spring retreat at Flinchum ' s Phoe- nix and the fall retreat at Sandy Creek Park created an opportunity to train the new and refresh the old staff on important elements in pro- ducing a quality page. Fun games, foods and the great outdoors all provide an atmosphere where each section can get to know one another a little better. Since teamwork is an integral part of completing this huge undertak- ing, bonding is essential-a lesson we all learned in Steve Mendenhall ' s " Spider-Web " game . Thanks to the creators of retreats and work parties, work is definitely the counterpart of play. To stress the importance of making deadlines, the executive staff along with section editors took a road trip one weekend in Front Row(L-R): Adviser Candy Sherman, Hope Edwards. Mandy Roberson, Katie Brower, Jeannie Bessinger. Scott Goldstrohm. Second Row: Steve Mendenhall, Lesly Shepardson. Jennifer Davis. Missy Rivers. Kristen Beightol. Denise Koplan, Yudit Chemobrov, Christina Hull. Third Row: Rachel Blatt, Michael Giles. Jarrad Holbrook. Kevin Raub, Lisa Janzou, Mary Shafer. Back Row: Lea Levine, Leslie Earle. Kimberly Shumard. Jason Hatfield, Collette Van Eldik. Candi Brannen, Jennifer Poston, Melody Kidd. James Chafin, Allan Hallman, Susan Faber. the end of September to Nashville, Tennessee. They spent Friday afternoon touring the Josten ' s pub- lishing plant in Clarkesville where they learned the process of publi- cation. Editor-in-Chief Collette Van Eldik said, " Every year we have the! opportunity to travel to the plant to learn the process of yearbook pro-j duction as well as visit the local shops of downtown Nashville. " The executive staff also spent three days in New Orleans, 1 Louisiana. There, the 1992-931 Pandora was nominated for a Pace- maker award. This award is given, to the top 15 yearbooks in thej country. Aside from deadlines, staff! bonding appears to be the stron-ji gest during sales week. During: this fun-filled week staff members were seen loitering thej streets with coupons for the yearbook at a reduced rate.! Other members were spotted painting Sanford Drive at midnight. Posters were put up across the campus soliciting potential buyers. The staff made sure their hard work would not go unnoticed. Working on Pandora is a great learning experience. ' One which helps prepare many staff members for future •i318t • Work Parties and Retreats • Deadlines and Stress Communication is an essential part of a teams ' success. Amy Campbell, Christy Inheusen, Emily Meadors and Jennifer Haygood sit down for a chat. Did someone say " BREAK? " Classes Editor Mandy Roberson takes a breather during the fall retreat at Sandy Creek Park. 320 PANDORA TOO . ' hotographers are very particular about their work. Johnthan Goldman studies the composition of a particular photograph. 5 hoto assignments can often conflict with the photograher ' s ichedule, but Dominik Hess has his priorities in order. Social functions can create a learning and fun atmosphere for everyone. Advisor Candy Sherman, graduate assistant Steve Mendenhall and a fellow staffer socialize at the fall retreat. Copy Editor Kevin Raub and Editor In Chief Collette Van Eldik overlook the busy streets of New Orleans after attending a conference. - Classes Mandy Roberson- Editor Yudlt Chemobrov- Assistant Editor Lawren Anderson Jennifer Haygood Christy Inhulsen Stewart Lucas Amanda Swint 1UA Preston Hughes and Jai t)rnelius are " Ques on campus ev decorate the Plaza with t itrick Hazlewood enjoys rela Ltside of the Tate Student Ce between classes. CLASS 2 1994 " " Scott and David Stroh- . man ponder why their names aren ' the ; plaque. t ggg ' hr V l 1 m ' ■ pvi 1 P Ik V : ' - _ope... and we ean a ;holar JL ott Mac onald avid Strohman Leri Christian, Deborah Worley, Eva Marble, Heather Carlson, Kathy Waldro " " na Hoffman, anc iwn Lanka share endship and sis- terhood in Sigma Kappa. i b | U ' a 1 T Limberly Shum and Steve denhallclown arounu before going to the ■ " .- Pandora office. Bl IS C Steve Arrowood and Sara Hasheminasab share one of their fa- vorite quotes: " Each j moment of openness wears down our de- fensive walls. Ex- pressing ourselves , naturally without in- hibitions. " Br JNIVERS A GEORGIA m m ,m 00ii v.- __- you think you are going to die, you are probably right. 2- Do it right the first „r Del- tas and a Nupe. " Angel Martin, ard Williams, kj Ray, Neicy Wells and Kourtney Tew show their loyalty to their Greek organizatioi I Jv- meet to consider skipping their Rus sian class to go shopping downtown. Matt Sprague, a broadcast journal- relaxes against a i is homework. y ;;-A nft. Md; ' ;•■■■ ' ebrate, " We outta here! " Although they red the time t attheUr of Georgia, re ready to mo e next sta __ir lives. you ' t pla cover -Matt •rague oadcast urnal- Nicole Wilhan Keith Broughto„ a n d S i g r Kennebrew ar chillin ' . " Theye] spending their spare time together doing their favorite activi- 2 i Hope awaras a Lee Vaughn me | at Tate Stude r Center to do soi last minute era ming for an upco ing test. Anand Vyas a Kaushik Gaje_. thoughtfully lounge as they watch the Athens lunch time crowd hustle past «: m J l : 3 i_i ■ ; Heather Carlson, Shane Hannon, Chris Williams, and Lee Chalfant enjoy the lol- lipops they bought to help lick Alzheimer ' s Da Ques: D t f ' FpiendshilJ Goldie, Joker, and Bo . Lo strike a pose IS eSSeiltial enjoy some r tck tVi cnnl " bondin S on a beaut tU tlie »UU1. ful fall afternoor I I Cllen Hull se somewhere out there, " as t joy the view of the beautiful Ui campus. ivid Strohman and Stephanie mmerlin take a different p, :tive on ' thiners. mg er Hong stati leath the fa- ns arche ' th Campus mdly m: " KSA it ere red th ar! " Amber, inya, dYo rl Willis, Am Polk, " T rris, and well tal rather aft i it g lldl U. U.CL dying, clai ts and pap m, . jf,i V. __ rigj Wanshe: Kennedy are glac r friendship survived r years at ersity. ra Harris Carl Willis s, their affect between th__ classes. ■m® v { ; T tr -■ • w-S | WLe% - L° I nnmiiiiKiimmi DavidS Scott MacDonald cheer, " HOLD, HOLD EM DAWGS, HOLD EM! GO DAWGS! " HOLD EM DAWGS, HOLD EM! " Susan Still, Deborah Worley, Eva Marble, I Kathy Waldron, Tina Hoffman and Dawn Lanka want you to buy a lollipop for G igma Kapp° n Kopkin and 1y Ihrig pal Ld together out- he Tate Center before returning i for lunch. ■ ' . " = " " - rr iaK iifi " ■H IIP « ' ,i ' f! -xyift d €: Ledy are... " Out in ' 95! " ri n West is " just in ' " after class. m M nHMiiiML. tust the Way Wejlre ENIOR ••• a " To motivate 11 stu- dent volunteers to develop into a team of leaders whose functions include ne- gotiation, perfor- mance analysis, barometer of the diverse needs of this campus, ex- pertise on a spe- cific type of per- formance (music, art, comedy, etc.), market analysis, and student leading of between 10 and 65 student members, " Melanie explains what her job as President of the University Union is. " The most important thing I learned was how to be wrong gracefully. " Melanie, a french major, has been on the Dean ' s List for four years, a Kappa Al- pha Kappa outstanding sophomore, a Presidential Scholar, and a member of the National Golden Key Society Besides be- ing involved in numerous aca- demic clubs, she has been a Peabody Awards judge and a member of the pilot group of the Georgia Al- lies. Each year The Univer- sity of Georgia and PAN- DORA honors outstand- ing senior leaders who have shown excellence not only in the classroom but in the community as well. The graduating class of 1994-95 produced 19 senior leaders. The students were chosen by a panel of seven judges, Vernon Wall, Vanessa Williams, Claudia Shamp, Judy James, Rick Rose, Candy Sherman and Steve Mendenhall. The judges selected students based on their involvement on campus and the diver- sity of their campus in- volvement, leadership, academics and a short essay. By earning this honor, these students have established them- selves as leaders for the future. Scott Middlebrooks . £ Just the Way We lre... Amy is an education major who demonstrates her will- ingness to help others through her activities on campus. She is a Peer Sexuality Educator, an AIDS Athens volunteer, a Rape Crisis Cen- ter volunteer and a Co-Facili- tator for the Sexual Health Information Network. Amy is compiling a book based on the personal experiences she has dealt with through these organi- zations. She is also a dedi- " I am the type of per- son who has to be busy all the time or I feel like I am not accom- plishing anything. " cated member of Xi Delta, the Wesley Foundation, Young Democrats, the Redcoat Band and the Afri- can Student Union. Not only is Amy active in organizations, she is also an academic scholar. Her ac- complishments include Presi- dential Scholar, Dean ' s List and the Charles McDaniel Scholarship. Through her organizations and honors, Amy has proven herself as a senior leader. t Soil! Mkklk ' hnu.ks 338 SENIOR LEADERS Michelle, a mathemat- ics education major, has been a resident assistant for three years. Having been chosen by her peers as Resident As- sistant of the Year, she draws her strength from her expe- riences in order to inspire other students to- ward success. She believes that this position has taught her to be more open- minded, multi-cultural and tolerant of other people which will reflect positively on her teaching career. " I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me. " - Philippians 4:13 Michelle has also been President, Vice-President and Parliamentarian of Al- pha Kappa Alpha, a mem- ber of Student Alumni Coun- cil, National Panhellenic Council, Math Educa- tion Student Association, and a Georgia Girl. Heraca- d e m i c awards in- clude Motar Board ' s Out- standing Sophomore Schol- arship, the UGA Minority Scholarship, and Richard B. Russell Leadership Fellow. ijitnajor, has been an active ■ member of many campus or- I ganizations. Her academic ((honors include HGamma Beta ||Phi, Golden Key and Blue Key Honor Societies, as well as being a member of UGA ' s honor ' s program. She served as president and ex- ecutive vice president of Al- pha Delta Pi. Natalie has been awarded a number of scholarships in- cluding Georgia Tree Farmer ' s Scholarship, UGA Alumni Scholarship, Geor- " I feel I would have missed out on many wonderful opportuni- ties if I had only con- centrated on class. " m i gia Governor ' s Scholarship, Blue Key Memorial Scholar- ship, and more. Natalie also received Dean Tate ' s Most Outstanding Sophomore Award. She is also member of the Panhellenic Council, Arch Society, and in 1994 served on the Homecoming Court. Natalie says that her mem- bership in the UGA Leader- ship Program has been her greatest experience at UGA because " it gave me a much stronger sense of myself and my potential as a leader. " Paige Endsley, a public relations major, feels that the University of Georgia provides many opportuni- ties that sometimes slide past students. Paige, however, took advantage of many opportuni- ties in the areas of academics, ex- tracurricular ac- tivities, and com- munity service. Her academic achievements include Mor- tar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, Or- der of Omega, Pi Delta Phi National Honor Society and Rho Lambda Honor Soci- ety. Her campus involvement shows her strong commitment to being a part of organiza- tions with diverse aims and goals. She was a Communi- versity volun- teer, a member of the Georgia Recruitment Team, and a justice in the Student Judi- ciary. Paige also dedicated time to the com- munity working for the Asso- ciation for Retarded Citizens and the Red Cross. SENIOR LEADERS 339 " My experience on Panhellenic Council has given me a chance to make a dif- ference concerning Greek issues. " Just the Way We fire... Derrick Fuqua, a market- Arts Public Relations Chair, ing major, is on the Dean ' s He has also been a part of List and has received the the Student Merchandising Minority Scholarship. Society for two years. Der- Slum Mukllebiuok Throughout his four years, he has played a vi- tal role in the Lesbian, Gay, Bi- sexual Student Union(LGBSU), which he served as co-director. He has also served on vari- ous chair committees for the University Union. He was the Promotions Director, Ideas and Issues Public Re- lations Chair and the Visual " The best thing about being at UGA is the diversity of the people, backgrounds, and cul- tures students are able to experience. " rick has partici- pated one year in the Minority Business Stu- dents Associa- tion, the Native American Cul- tural Society and the Black Educa- tional Support Team. He has been an avid participant in every activity he has pursued, yet his most critical role re- mains in LGBSU— striving to build a better organization. )t ' nufiun Aronica Gloster is a middle school education ma- jor whose awards and schol- arships are abundant and well-deserved. Her scholar- ships include the DelJones Memorial, Mary Murphy Robinson, Herbert Lehman, UGA Minority, Josephine Wilkins and the Pilgrim Health and Life In- surance Company. She has been a part of Gamma Beta Phi honor society and the William Tate Honor Soci- " want to try to pursue my goal of helping others to bring out the best that lies within. " ety. Aronica has taken part in many other organizations and she has held many posi- tions in these groups. Her most vital role was Vice President for Committee De- velopment and Chairperson for the Arts and Entertainment Committee of the Black Af- fairs Council. She believes her involvement with the Black Affairs Council " has been vital to my quest for self-betterment. " 340 SENIOR LEADERS Rohit Gupta, a biochemis- Freshmen Council, try and molecular biology In 1993-94, he was a mem- major, has been involved in ber of the Allocation Corn- numerous organizations and mittee and Communiversity. received many honors. Among his prestigious awards include Alpha Epsilon Delta, Howard Hughes Sum- mer Research Award, Certificate of Aca- demic Achievement, Dean ' s List and the Golden Key Honor ' s Society. He has served as president and sec- retary for the Indian Cul- tural Exchange and on the " I feel like I made UGA a smaller college by leaving my mark in several areas. I made my four years signifi- cant for me. " W -. He was the Aca- demic Bowl Tournament chairman for the William Tate Honor So- ciety, and has helped the Red Cross with its mission. He participated on the college bowl varsity team and formed his high school ' s Academic Bowl. Rohit has help enrich the lives of others with his tal- ents and creative ability. S, .ill Mkkllohrooks As a pre-med. major, Ronald Jones has excelled not only in his studies, but in every area he has applied himself. He was awarded the Richard B. Russell Lead- ership Fellow scholarship, the Presidential Scholar and Brother of the Year for the Zeta Pi chapter of Al- pha Phi Alpha. He has been an essential part of the Order of Omega and Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society. Ronald ' s activities range " The greatest key to my success has been to never forget where I came from. My advice is: Don ' t For- get Your Roots. " from Peer Sexuality Educa- tor to the Minority Busi- ness Association. He was also a representative to the National Pan-Hellenic Council and a Resident As- sistant. His most valuable expe- rience was as Vice-president of the Student Government Association. Here his lead- ership allowed him to bet- ter the lives of all Univer- sity students. SENIOR LEADERS 341 Just the Way We Ire. Sandy Kim has distin- guished herself on campus with several academic hon- ors such as the Tate Honor Society and the Golden Key Na- tional Honor So- ciety. She has appeared on the Dean ' s List on many occasions, and as for honor, she received the Korean-American Scholar Award, the P residential Scholar Award and the Regent ' s Scholarship. Sandy has been involved in the Asian-American Student " I think leadership qualities acquired in school will benefit me through law school and later in life. " Association. She has served on the Student Judiciary Committee, the Georgia Re- cruitment Team, the Honors Program Coun- cil and the Uni- versity Round Table. She was a big sister with Communiver- sity, and she was a member of the Student Alumni Council. Her most challeng- ing leadership position was being President of the Asian- American Student Associa- tion during the 1994 Home- coming Week. SluM Middle lnuul From the Arch Society to Golden Key Honor Soci- ety to Delta Tau Delta fra- ternity, Billy Palmer has become extremely involved in extracurricular activi- ties. He has been awarded several scholar- ships including a full UGA Alumni Schol- arship, the Na- tional Merit Scholarship and the McBrayer Sales Management Scholarship. Billy is a telecommunica- tion arts major and has re- " Leadership is a pro- cess, not just an experi- ence. Hopefully, I can continue to learn about leadership and life in the future. " mained in the Honors Pro- gram with a 4.0 major GPA. He has served the commu- nity on the Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa Lead- ership Honor Society, Student Judiciary, Or- der of Omega and the Geor gia Recruit ment Team His most meaningful ex perience was his participa- tion in Leadership UGA. Through this, Billy realized " that leadership is about learning and listening. " 342 SENI0R LEADERS From serving on the Fresh- man Council to attaining the honor of the Order of Omega, Charlie Peeler has exempli- fied his leader- ship skills across campus. Making regu- lar appearances on the Dean ' s List, Charles also was desig- nated a Presi- dential Scholar. A biochem- istry major, Charlie served on the Arch Society, the Stu- dent Alumni Council and the Georgia Recruitment Team. He was involved with Chi Psi fraternity and has served " One of the smartest deci- sions I made at UGA was not limiting my education to the classroom, getting in - volved in activities was what completed the experi- ence. " on the Interfraternity Coun- cil. In 1993 he was an orien- tation leader. From this experience, Charlie learned that " there is no substitute for gaining cul- tural sensitiv- ity than to live with nine people, each be- ing from differ- ent ethnic, so- cioeconomic backgrounds. " He believes that being an orientation leader and in- volved in various organiza- tion around campus helped him to realize the true mean- ing of the word teamwork. f »M ■ As a public relations ma- jor, Christie Purks has seen the advantages of the leader- ship skills she has learned. Her academic honors include the 1994 UGA President ' s Award and the Order of Omega. She was also a Presidential Scholar and rec- ognized on the Dean ' s List. In 1993, Christie was chosen as one of the top ten finalists for the Homecoming Court. She served as President of Pi Beta Phi sorority, a member of the Georgia Recruitment Team, a " One of the best things I ' ve done here was being able to show freshmen how much I love UGA by being an Orientation Leader. " staff member of Pandora and a member of the Panhellenic Council. One of her greatest experiences was as a UGA summer Ori- entation Leader. Christie realized that it is necessary " to learn when to step forward and lead as well as learn when to fol- low. " Through her responsibilities in di- verse campus organiza- tions, she has found " ev- eryone must work together and compromise. " SENIOR LEADERS 343 Just the Way H ejlre... " I believe that the role of a leader is not to pull the group forward, rather it is to allow the group to pull them- selves forward, " Lisa said. With leader- ship roles in many organiza- tions, the Arch Society, the Stu- dent Judiciary, the Phi Alpha Delta Pre-Law Fraternity, H.U.G.S., and the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, Lisa has been a motivational leader. She has also been on the 1994 Homecoming Court, a recipi- ent of the Gamma Phi Beta " My post-graduation plan is to go to law school. " Alumni Scholarship and the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. Among her many roles, Lisa has seen her greatest accom- plishments in leadership through her work with the Arch Society. " This role brought new challenges and opportunities and has been a truly unique leadership experience, " said Lisa. Lisa ' s experiences will un- doubtedly benefit her in law school and other future plans. + Sent! Mklilk ' hnmks " I am displaying my com- mitment to serve those I hope to lead, " stated Keith Seibert on his dedication for those in need. Not only has Keith been a leader in vari- ous organiza- tions, he has shown leader- ship through serving others. He has volun- teered at St. Mary ' s Hospital Emergency Room and at Barrow County Emergency Medical Ser- vice. Also, Keith ' s under- graduate biochemical re- search project is studying the virus that causes AIDS. Through his studies, he hopes to contribute to the annihila- tion of the virus. Keith has been involved ir many organizations and has received many honors. These include the Honor ' s Pro gram, Studenl Council, Ph Sigma Na tional Honoi Fraternit} (serving as Awards anc Scholarships Chairman) UGA Concert Bands, Na tional Merit Scholar, Rober C. Byrd Leadership Scholar Georgia Governor ' s Scholai and the Zodiac Honor Society " Be thankful for the opportunities given and take advantage of them to the best of your ability. " 344 SENIOR LEADERS illp Jill has been extremely in- volved in many campus ac- tivities throughout her col- lege career. Her biggest achievements are being a member of the Mortar Board, Palladia, Uni- versity Round Table, Sub- stance Abuse Peer Educator and Georgia Debate. Jill ' s most remarkable influence has been with Campus NOW. " The needs of women in my community had been ignored for too long, I resolved, " Jill said. " As a result, I founded " When I came to UGA, I realized there were many interesting and important activities available to stu- dents and I wanted to make the most of them. " Campus NOW as an inde- pendent organization and accepted the position of chief officer. " Her enthu- siasm " height- ened the aware- ness of women ' s issues on cam- pus, " and she helped organize the incredible Take Back the Night March. While accomplishing these acts, she remained an honor student who is involved in Phi Alpha Delta Pre-Law Fraternity and as a co-host of the talk show Viewpoint. Jena, a pharmacy major, has been actively involved numerous campus activities. With membership in the Al- pha Gamma Delta sorority, on the Pandora Yearbook staff, as a Resi- dent Assistant and as a UGA cheerleader, Jena has stayed busy throughout her college ca- reer. She has also taken active leadership roles on the Pan- hellenic Council, serving as rush counselor and vice-presi- dent. " My job as vice-presi- dent and rush counselor was to interview, select and train " Often in leadership po- sitions, you use knowl- edge gained from past experiences to be an ef- fective leader. " the 54 women who I thought were the most qualified of the 120 plus applicants. " Jena ' s honors include the Athletic Director ' s Honor Roll, Order of Omega, Lead- ership UGA, and the Alumni Schol- arship. She actively par- ticipates in several Phar- macy Organi- zations where she holds many offices. Jena was also chosen as one out of six students na- tionally to intern for Eli Lilly and Company. SENIOR LEADERS 345 Just the Way We lre. " I strongly believe that in order to get anything out of something, you have to give first. " These words of wisdom are from SteffanieWalke, an English and political science major. As a proud member of the Defender- Advocate Soci- ety, University Council, Georgia Recruitment Team, University Round Table and Pi Beta Phi Sorority, Steffanie has given herself to the University. Steffanie holds many hon- " Being involved with the Defender Advocate Society has given me new direction for my future career, and has taught me to lead. " ors including acceptance into Mortor Board, Blue Key Na- tional Honor Society, Golden Key National Honor Society, the University ' s Honors Pro- gram, Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, Sigma Tau Delta Na- tional English Society, Presi- dential Scholar and Dean ' s List. After graduation Steffanie plans to continue influenc- ing others and developing leadership skills in law school. Scotl lulill. hlonk-. ( . -X--X- : After being a 1994 Sum- mer Orientation leader, Cheri Wiggins feels that she " learned more about leader- ship in these two months, than in all of the other endeavors combined. " During her four years at UGA, Cheri has proven to be quite a leader. In addition to being an orien- tation leader, she is involved with the University Round Table, Arch Society, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Student Athletic Council and Alpha " After graduation, I plan to continue my education in medical school. " Epsilon Delta Premedical Honor Society. Cheri has also been a student athletic trainer for women ' s at hletics, the foot- ball team and cheerleading. Besides be- ing involved with many clubs on campus, she has received sev- eral honors. These include National Merit Scholar, Dean ' s List, UGA Hon- ors Program, Golden Key Na- tional Honor Society and Star Student. 346 SENIOR LEADERS Jena Trammell enjoys catching up with Paige Endsley and other friends she is not able to see very often. Senior Leaders tend to stay busy with all their activities, not to mention their studies. SENIOR LEADERS 347 QUn 1WS- CUn { Sarah Abbott Broadcast News-Asheboro, NC Shayne Abelkop Psychology-Athens Hunter Abell Agronomy-Lavale, MD Renee Abney Comm. Sciences Disorders-Lafayette Patricia Acosta Newspapers-Athens Allison Adams Early Childhood Education-Commerce Todd Adams Exercise Sports Sciences-Athens Tracy Adams Telecommunication Arts-Lyons Rebecca Agan Science Education-Aragon Chene Aglialoro Psychology-Roswell Tatanya Aker Chemistry-Calhoun Staci Alden Middle School Education-Stone Mountain Carlton Alford Fmance-Buford Amy Allen International Business-Athens Mario Allen Management-Douglas Bert Aliigood Landscape Architecture-Meigs Marilyn Allred Risk Management Insurance-Rome Sandi Altmann Exercise Sports Science-Atlanta April Anderson International Business-Conyers Jeff Anderson English Education-Jonesboro Natasha Anderson Telecommunication Arts-Jonesboro Wade Anderson Biology-Swamesboro Ward Anderson Speech Communication-Athens William Anderson Computer Science-Macon Pam Andre Dance Education-Harrison, TN Amanda Andress Telecommunication Arts-Hephzibah Sheila Andrews Biology-Eatonton Eric Angel Plant Protection Pest Man.-Duluth Shiho Araki Management-Athens Jennifer Aranda Pre-Medicine-Rome Lori Armstrong Child Family Development-Rome Ashaki Arnold Management-Jonesboro Jennifer Arold Comm.Sci. Disorders-Kendall Park, NJ Elizabeth Ashbery Advertising-Maple Grove, MN Wendy Atkinson Pharmacy-Braselton Brian Atwater History-Tifton Elizabeth Autrey English-Marietta Matthew Aycock Animal Health-Riverdale John Ayoub History-Atlanta Kevin Baer Landscape Architecture-Duluth Cynthia Baetzel Man. Information Systems-Eden, NC Brynn Bagot Broadcast News-Dallas. TX 348 ABB0TT-B0WEN cun ms,. cu» 4 iW- cun 4 ws - QUu 4 Ws- cu 4 ms Eric Bailey Environmental Health-Loganville Julie Baker Pharmacy-Norman Park Michelle Baldwin International Business-Stone Mountain Jamie Ball English-Dalton Mark Balsano Economics- Athens Karen Banks Political Science-Stone Mountain Audrea Bankston Mathematics-Griffin Laura Barbas Spanish Latin American Studies-Valdosta Kelly Barrett Middle School Education-Monroe Kimberly Barrow Management-Butler Trent Batchelor Advertising-Donalsonville Allison Bazemore Comm. Sciences Disorders-Asheville, NC Amanda Beach Magazines-North Palm Beach, FL Brandi Beasley Political Science Philosophy-Thomasville Jennifer Becker Spanish-Fayetteville Joseph Benfield International Business-Ocilla Gina Bennett Speech Communications-Norcross Jason Bennett Area Studies-Athens Teresa Bennett Forest Resources-Savannah Eric Bentley Forest Resources-Cleveland Claire Berg Interior Design-Athens Natalie Bick Accounting-Dunwoody Kay Bishop Public Relations-Tifton Stacy Blackburn Criminal Justice Sociology-Waycross Lara Blackford Psychology-Atlanta Katie Blankenstein Agricultural Technology Man.-Dahlonega Jennifer Bloxam Finance-Greenville, SC Alex Boakes Finance-Sarasota, FL Bobby Bond Forest Resources-Commerce Bradley Bondari Mathematics-Tifton Leslie Bonham Early Childhood Education-Rome Jessica Boone English-Locust Grove Joy Bouck Art Education-Solon, OH Carmen Bouknecht Consumer Econ, Home Man. -Athens Allen Bourne Graphic Design-Conyers Brian Boutelle Environmental Health-Lawrenceville Jennifer Bowen Middle School Education-Athens Mimi Bowen Early Childhood Education-Lithonia SENIORS 349 cu» 4 w - cUn 4 iws-cUi 4 iW- cUn 7} imi William Bowen Man. Information Systems-Decatur Kelli Bowles Criminal Justice-Thomaston David Bowman Finance-Birmingham, AL Tamara Bowman Psychology-Atlanta Wendi Boyles Speech Communications-Augusta Jeffrey Brack Horticulture-Sugar Hill Jennifer Brack Comm. Sciences Disorders-Allentown Eric Bradley Environmental Health-Jonesboro Erin Brady Social Science Education-Alpharetta Amanda Bramblett Dietetics Institutional Man.-Chatsworth Kimberly Brannen Environmental Health-Athens Tonya Brantley Computer Science-Macon Brandee Braswell Psychology-Athens Francene Breakfield Psychology-Atlanta Cheryl Brenner Child Family Development-Roanoke, VA Joy Breshers Music Therapy-Marietta Todd Bridges Fmance-Lilburn Angela Briguccia Marketmg-Roswell ft t eun 4 ms- eu„ 4 ms cun 4 ms cun 4 mi I i ' I " Yesterday is a J • cancelled check; I » tomorrow is a II I promisary note; ; • today is the only cash 3 011 have— so I I spend it wisely. " I • -Kay Lyons Kimberly Brock Zoology-Carrollton Shea Brodof Art Crafts-Charlotte, NC Keith Broughton Psychology-Atlanta Anastasia Brown Business Education-Athens Eric Brown Forest Resources-Rock Spring Michelle Brown Dairy Science-Marietta Walter Brown Biology-Monroe Karen Brownstein Social Work-Raleigh, NC Suzanne Brunson Psychology-Athens Wendy Brunson Man. Info. Systems-Warner Robins Katreisula Bryant Broadcast News-Vienna Sharon Buckner Political Science-Ponte Vedra Beach, FL net Ami Budow Art History-Marietta Andrea Buerkle Biology-Kmgsland Traci Bullard Home Economics Joumalism-Kennesaw Wendy Bullard Social Science Education-Snellville Melissa Burlord Early Childhood Education-Pelham Michelle Burgess Interior Design-Cumming Lee Burgstiner Marketing-Savannah David Burns Risk Management Insurance-Newington Kathleen Burns Finance-Marietta Tara Burns Speech Communication-Marietta Rhett Burruss Public Relations-Athens Bonnie Burt Risk Management Insurance-Louisville Amy Elizabeth Burton Social Science Education-Marietta Amy Byrd Elementary Education-Athens Rachel Caiazza Spanish-Alpharetta Jennifer Cain Pharmacy-Cumming Melissa Caines Marketing-Atlanta Kristin Kay Callaway Broadcast News-Marietta Allison Cameron Mental Retardation Education-Lafayette William Cameron English-LaGrange Michelle Cannon Mathematics Education-Decatur Heather Carisle Health Promotion Education-Ocilla Heather Carlson Art-Kennesaw Mary Anne Carlton Agricultural Communications-Fort Pierce, FL Cheryl Carmichael Computer Science-Decatur Neil Carmichael Risk Management Insurance-Douglasville SENIORS 351 CUn 4 1WS- CUu 4 MS • CUn 4 11% • QUn 4 W% Dawn Carpenter International Business - Marietta Lisa Carroll Middle School Education-Rome Tony Carso n Criminal Justice-Peachtree City Cara Carter Management-Athens Elizabeth Carter History-Rockingham, AL Styletta Carter Public Relations-Macon Carla Case Zoology-Savannah Jennifer Case Interdisciplinary Studies-Hartsville.SC Kimberly Casey Chemistry-Hoschton Heather Cason Marketing-Roswell Thomas Cely IV Environmental Health-Evans James Chafin Speech Comm -Virginia Beach, VA Thomas Chafin Middle School Education-Hartwell Joellen Chapin Political Science Philosophy-Jonesboro Michael Chapman English-Naperville, IL Susan Cheatham Advertising-Conyers Heng-Guan Chen Finance-Athens Shannon Cheney Middle School Education-Winder Sooi-Kit Cheng Food Science-Athens Jung-Wen Chiang International Business-Atlanta Matthew Chila Drama-Stone Mountain Chooi-Moy Chin Management Information Systems-Athens Yunhee Choi Graphic Design-Lawrenceville Eui-Jung Chung Environmental Health Science-Roswell Jinhee Chung Psychology-Athens Richard Claghorn Geography-Athens Mark Clark Risk Man. Insurance-Stockbridge Melisa Clark Child Family Development-Tignall Rhett Clark Environmental Health-Athens Sarah Clark Child Family Development-Marietta Paul Clark Jr. Telecommunication Arts-Columbus Laura Clarke Social Science Education-Norcross Robert Clarke Forest Resources-Covington Ben Clenney Risk Management Insurance-Colquitt David Cleveland Economics-Atlanta Heather Cochran Marketing-Marietta Laurie Cochran Accounting-Rainbridge Melanie Cochran Health Promotion Ed. -Young Harris Nancy Cochran Professional Students-Jasper Salina Cockburn Accounting-Dalton John Cockrell Landscape Architecture-Bonaire Robin Cole Furnishings Interiors-Dalton 352 CARPENTER-DARSEY £ 9tt Kl m 2Un 1WS- CUn 4 WS ' CUn 4 WS- QIm 4 w :iM I Marvis Coley Economics-Lithonia Kimberly Collins Early Childhood Ed-Stone Mountain Janet Colvard Elementary Education-Hull Tammy Colvard Man. Information Systems-Jefferson Christine Conknright Spanish-Marietta Jennifer Conley Recreation Leisure Studies-Gainesville Karen Conlin Elementary Education-Savannah Kelly Conn Telecommunication Arts-Athens Cynthia Cook Public Relations-Milledgeville Lysha Cook Microbiology Pre-Medicme-Albany Holly Cooper Marketing-Lindale Martha Cooper Interdisciplinary Studies-Reynolds Wendy Cooper Art History-Athens Eric Copeland Finance-Columbus Karen Kuttner Covi Educational Psychology-Athens Carla Craig Poultry Science-Calhoun Lori Cranford Elementary Education-Thomson Shana Crawford Exercise Sports Sciences-Athens Zac Creamer Psychology-Cumming Susan Creel Accounting-Atlanta Laura Creson Art-Augusta Moody Crews Educational Psychology-Lawrenceville Rebecca Crittenden Art-Evans Brian Crow Agricultural Engineering-Jefferson Shannon Crump Furnishings Interiors-Dalton Angela Culvern Public Relations-Lilburn Ashley Curl Comm. Sciences Disorders-Snellville Joshua Cutler Finance-Athens Nicholas D ' Angelo Speech Communication-Bayonne, NJ Nicole D ' Antonio Foreign Language-Education-Lilburn Kimberly Daly Psychology-Roswell Hazel Dance English Education-Watkinsville Jennifer Daniel Early Childhood Education-Riverdale Maggie Daniel Psychology-Senoia Tandelyn Daniel Public Relations-Athens Tabocha Daniely English-Decatur Khrista Darden Elementary Education-Thomson Deborah Darsey Geography-Athens SENIORS 353 cun 4 iws,- cu» 4 ws-cun 4 w qu 4 imt nimi Drew David Risk Man. Insurance -Thomasville Christopher Davis Management-Dalton Donnie Davis Man. Information Systems-Lawrenceville Ronda Davis Enghsh French-Jesup Tracy Davis Political Science-Norcross Katherine Dawson Philosophy-Watkinsville Bryan Day Landscape Architecture-Gainesville Stephanie Day Art Education-Ambrose Amy Deal Music Theory-Statesboro Susan Debolt Advertising-Dunwoody Tiffany Decastro Microbiology-Bonaire Anna Decker Public Relations-Nashville Sherry Deitz Art-Toccoa Emily Delancey Pharmacy-Macon Luis Delgado Marketing-Athens Walda Dennis Marketing-Douglas Scott Deviney Economics-Carrollton Mark Dewitt Accounting-Savannah 354 DAV1D-EZE zu» 4 w - cu» 4 i m cut 4 i m- cun 4 m Jason DiPrima Criminal Justice-Athens Michael Diaz Agricultural Engineering-Bagan Marie Dickinson History-Duluth Kristine Dinkins Biology-Manning, SC Robert Dodson Elementary Education-Warner Robins Natalie Dopson Public Relations-McRae Kelley Dotson Child Family Development-Duluth Audrey Dowdy Early Childhood Education-Gainesville Tracy Dowis Magazines-Cornelia Dan Duhon English-Lafayette Carol Anne Duke Advertising-Snellville Jennifer Dunlap Comm. Sciences Disorders-Macon Carla Dunn Public Relations-Baxley James Durham Economics-Jonesboro Christine Earl Interior Design-Canton Amber Eaves Broadcast News-Athens Heather Eddy Educational Psychology-Dunwoody Colman Egan Zoology-Lilburn Sharon Egan Newspapers-Lilbum Tisha Egger Psychology-Marietta Casey Ehlers Art Education-Bogart Mary Ann Elekes Geography-Greensboro, NC Julianne Ellerbe Interior Design-Columbia, SC Sharon Ellis Finance-Metairie, LA Scott Ellison Criminal Justice-Marietta Gregory Elston Risk Management Insurance-Roswell Paige Endsley Public Relations-Decatur, IL Andrea English Biological Science-Kathleen Lawrence Ertley III Man. Info. Systems-Stone Mountain Mark Etheridge Political Science-Atlanta Robin Etka Publication Management-Hopkinsville.KY Julie Eubank Public Relations-Dunwoody Amy Eubanks Rec. Leisure Studies-Altamonte Spr., FL Ashley Evans Recreation Leisure Studies-Marietta Lee Evans Political Science-Bartow Shane Evans Landscape Grounds Management-Rydal James Exley Risk Management Insurance-Springfield Anglea Eze Biology-Riverdale SENIORS 355 ft a. Steven Fackenthall Political Science Philosophy - Lilburn Amanda Fail Educational Psychology-Rincon Stephen Fain Management-Temple Michael Featherstone History-Oxford, MS Samuel Featherstone Journalism-Oxford, MS Roy Felts III English-Athens Mark Fennell English-Savannah Andria Fields Biology-Kmgsland Sonia Fields Business Education-Colbert Laura Filar Risk Man. Insurance-Kennesaw Amy Fincher Political Science-Perry Michelle Fink Geography-Tucker Ann Finney English-Washington, CA Rebecca Fisher Political Science-Alpharetta Alix Flanagan History-Augusta David Flanagan Consumer Econ. Home Man. -Columbus Amy Floersheim Psychology-Atlanta Allison Floyd Real Estate-Rome Joseph Floyd Marketing-Baxley Meredith Floyd Early Childhood Ed. -Spartanburg. SC Bill Flury Horticulture-Winder Kristen Flynn Mental Retardation Education-Savannah Nelson Foell Education-Watkmsville Erinn Foleck Social Work-Athens Celia Folk Theraputic Recreation-Barnwell,SC Derrick Fuqua Marketing-Courtland, AL Paige Formby Child Family Development-Rome Susan Forrest Psychology-Duluth Kimberly Fountain Microbiology-Atlanta Michael Frank Speech Communications-Evans Jerrodus Frazier Sociology-Lithonia Joanne Freedenberg Mental Retardation Ed. -Buffalo Grove, IL Kanette Fryer Psychology-Big Canoe Christopher Fudger Economics-Dallas Doug Gaines Environmental Health-Augusta Nathan Gammons Sociology-Marietta Catherine Ganzy Psychology-Augusta Matt Garofalo Criminal Justice-Greensboro Dana Garrett Early Childhood Education-Jefferson Mitzi Garrett Social Work-Dublin Kristie Gaskin Psychology-Woodstock Leah Gennings History Anthropology-Stone Mountain 356 FACKENTHALL-GRIER 4Mk 1 mm JP% 4 1 ' » v JTJfc 1: I zUn 4 11%- cUu 4 ifB- cUu 4 wk-cUu 4 -ws I " That money talks j • I ' ll not deny, ' I I heard it once: lit said ' Goodbye! ' " : ! -Richard Armour : 1 1 1 : Pete Geraci Finance-Dunwoody Kelly Gerbino Advertising-Crestwood, KY Renee Geren Marketing-Gainsville Patrice Gerideau Magazines-Hepzibah Christina Gesell Art Education-Stone Mountain Bianca Gibbs Political Science-Atlanta Heather Gibbs Environmental Health-Macon Alison Gibson Speech Communication-Marietta Jimmy Gibson Marketing-Newnan Jenny Gilbert Early Childhood Ed.-Loganville Jennifer Gillespie Child Family Dev.-Dunwoody Julie Gillespie Social Science Education-Athens Daniel Gladwell Marketing-Athens Jennifer Glass Environmental Health-Decatur Ashli Glezen English-Lilburn Aronica Gloster Middle School Education-Augusta Seng Peng Goh Psychology-Athens Siaw-Chia Goh Finance-Athens Andrea Gold Child Family Development-Columbia, SC Ben Golden Risk Management Insurance-Lilburn Cari Goldenberg Criminal Justice-Roswell Mitzi Goldman Nutrition Science-Birmingham, AL Rachel Golia Social Science Education-Jetferson Karen Goolsby English-Athens Marc Gorlin Newspapers-Atlanta Daniel Gorzynski Biology-Roswell Brian Grajzar Biology-Silver Creek Susanne Grant Pharmacy-Valdosta Brian Graves Management Info, Systems-Athens Scott Green Health Physical Education-Millen Ed Greene History-Decatur Larry Greene Trade Industrial Education-Toccoa Thomas Greene Management Info. Systems-Augusta Jeanna Gregory English-Vienna Natasha Grene Psychology-Athens Veronique Gresham Management Info. Systems-Decatur Kevin Grider Political Science-Columbus, IN Cheveda Grier Psychology-Covington SENIORS 357 cui44i ft-cun4itfs-cu iiws-cun4iw Elizabeth Griffin Man. Info. Systems - Union Point Genevieve Griffin Psychology-Atlanta Kelly Grimes Biology-East Point Lorie Grimes Social Science Education-Crawford Jill Grinstead Music Education-Tucker Nicole Griset Speech Communication-Duluth Robert Guenther Man. Info. Systems Marketing-Marietta Dustin Gummels Management-Marietta Pamela Gupta Public Relations-Marietta Kristin Hackler Public Relations-Athens Scott Haggard Magazines Political Science-Norcross Carmen Hail Early Childhood Ed-Warner Robins Stephen Hall Newspapers-Social Circle Allan Hallman Forest Resources-Fort Valley Deborah Hamilton Env. Econ Man.-Lake Alfred, FL Elizabeth Hamilton Photographic Design-Jackson, MS Jennifer Hamilton Music Education-Atlanta Tonya Hamm Economics-Bamesville £1 ft 358 GRIFFIN-HESSEL eun 4 mz qu™ 4 iW- cu 4 m - cu» 4 ms tot Christel Hammett Pre-Law-Athens Andrew Hancock Mathematics-Columbus Francis Hand III Rec. Leisure Studies-Stone Mountain Tara Hanes Foreign Languages Education-Morrow Matthew Haney French Political Science-Moultrie James Hardeman History-Lincroft, NJ Dolores Hardy Man. Info. Systems-Greensboro Beth Hargrove Rec. Leisure Studies-Augusta Jennifer Harper Psychology-Marietta Amy Harrell Middle School Education-Macon Bryan Harrell Political Science-Martinez Alexandra Harris Advertising-Atlanta Jill Harris Recreation-Dunwoody Penny Harris Accounting-Douglasville Tonya Harris Telecommunication Arts-Thomaston Sharon Harrow Biology-Doraville Charles Hatfield Photographic Design-Leesburg Jeff Hause Accounting-Athens Jennifer Hawley Mathematics Education-Norcross Christopher Hayes Business Adm. Industrial Geo.-Lawrenceville John Hayes Agricultural Economics-Vienna Paige Hayes Speech Communication-Winder Lenton Hayes Jr. Consumer Econ. 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Kelly Klein and Noel Johnson discuss the latest events posted upon Demosthenian Hall ' s hi hoard Q Ma A QiaMa£U4 Samra Alikhhan Graduate Students-lrmu, SC Joel Bader Trumbull, CT Ron Batson Athens George Burdell Athens Tena Crews Lawrencevllle Charles Cruse Griffin Alicia Darden Conyers Yu Ren Dong Athens Hal Eielson Nashville, TN John Erstling Surfside, FL Amanda Estes Richmond Hill Richard Guaman Athens Carol Hamilton Martinez Chris Hammock Griffin Lynn Hanson Athens Carol Hefner Gree nsboro, NC Atsushi Hirano Athens Mahbubul Islam Athens £ fi ' Q M ctt • QsvaMaAU Never did I feel wasn ' t going to ! finish. 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Tracy Ezzell Mableton Susan Faber Albany Dionne Fears Newborn Michael Ferrara Roswell Marisa Forrest Marietta Gabriel Fortson Elberton Elmira Fountain Waycross Karen Fountain Atlanta Holly Fox Duluth Dennis Frady MtAiry Dionne Franklin Ellenwood Julie Free Lilburn Jennifer Frost Norcross Jason Fry Athens Cheri Fullen Athens Rob Gallo Stone Mountain Jennifer Galloway Athens Julie Ganaway Dunwoody Andrew P. Ganoung Alpharetta Brian Gardner Macon Rachel Garris Athens Jodi Garwood Stone Mountain April Gay Fitzgerald Jennie Gayle Marietta Tonshea Gibson Brunswick Christina Gieler Lilburn Dana Ginn Morgan Ursula Grangent Ellenwood Laurie Green Loganville Joy Griffith Powder Springs Carlton Guthrie Marietta Jennifer Hadden Metter Mandy Hammond Loganville Darren Hamrick Tampa, FL Dila Handsom Twin City Bryan Hardman Lilburn Heather Lee Hardwick Atlanta Nakita Harrison Mableton JUNIORS 383 eun 4 W6 ■ cuu 4 ific ■ aun 4 iw ■ cu™ 4 Wq ?At aft Cade Harvill Woodstock Marcia Haught Warner Robins Angela Head Monroe Jens Heber Athens Brian Henry Millen Kristy Hensley East Eiliajy Tiffany Herring Dunwoody Jenni Hess Lilburn Kimberly Hester Bonaire Alan Hight Cave Spring Brian Hill Lizella Tracy Hilley Nicholson Scott Hitch Columbus Marian Hodges Donalsonville Robert Hofmann Athens Jennifer Hogan Hoschtun Jarrad Holbrook Preston Wendy Holcombe Dacula Christopher Holden Smyrna Tim Holley Flowery Branch Casey Holmes Augusta Heidi Holmes Atkinson, NH Matthew Honan Cumming Antonio Howard Atlanta Jennifer Howard Evans Eric Howell Ringgold Elizabeth Howie Matthews, NC William Huang Athens Michael Hudmon Jr. Commerce Kimberly Huff Lexington Robert Hulak Jr. Callahan. FL Cherrie Hunter Cordele Theresa Hurley Lawrenceville David Hutchinson Hawkmsville Kevin Hyde Clarkston Jennifer Jackson Marietta Paula Jackson Lawrenceville Stacey Jackson Watkinsville Maylin Jang Woodstock Susanne Jarrell Reynolds Brian Johnson Conley Kathy Johnson Mableton f m f f 1 h ' ■■ 4 ;; i 384 HARVILLE-McGOWAN QUn. d 11% • QUn 4 Wi • CUn Wi Shermean Johnson Cochran Kristin Jones Macon Shawn Jones Conyers Cindy Jordan Washington Stacey Jordan Bowman Takumi Kato Athens James Kay Augusta Meridith Keller Marietta Laura Kelley Jonesboro Barry Kleinpeter Savannah Brad Kloth Marietta Denise Koplan Dalton Dawn Lanca Newnan Alana Land Macon James Larson Ft. Gordon Andy Lasmana Athens Lea Levine Marietta Todd Liebross Blairsville Tim Lloyd Covington Luis Andres Lopez-Cralk Miami, FL Luis-Maurico Lopez-Cralk Miami, FL Audrey Luke Fitzgerald Elaine Lundy Watkinsville Robert Lurie Rainbndge lsl„ WA Lisa Lyles Roswell Jason Mack Tucker Misty Manders Winder Rachel Manley Lawrenceville Anne Martin Sylvania William Mason Alpharetta Monica Massey Madison Kendra Mayfield Martin Christopher Mayne Marietta Jade McCall Marietta Ellen McConnell Clarkesville Claire McDonald Atlanta Tanya McElheny Warner Robins Amy McGowan Johnson City, TN JUNIORS 385 QUt 4 11% ' CUn 4 11% • QUn o{ 11% • QUn o{ 11% ( Molly McLendon Athens Janie McDaniel Thomaston Marilyn McGinley Albany Patrick McGinty Snellville Justin McGuinness Atlanta Jeff McKelvey Marietta Brendan McMahon Alpharetta Erin McMurray Gainesville Melissa McNab Mays Landing, NJ Bradley Meeler Homer strio-Helen Meister Athens Richard Merritt Stone Mountain Frank Meyrath Athens Julie Mickle Athens Laura Miller Lawrenceville Barrett Mills Florence Courtney Minchen Valdosta Brandie Miner Lithonia , p 386 McLENDON-PRESLEY 2Ut 4 W%- QUn 4 W%- CUn 4 11%-QUn 4 W% It irfCaX A A Amy Minkoff Doraville Timena Mitchell Atlanta Michael Mize Dallas Alexander Molina Athens Malvern Monaghan Lilburn Lori Montgomery Savannah Kristi Moon Snellville Bridget Mulcay Marietta Brett Muller Mableton Scott Munn Peachtree City Amanda Neal Nashville, TN Kristy New Winston Robert Newsome Athens Son Nguyen Cochran Jennifer Norris Marietta Kelly O ' Callaghan dimming Amy Ogle Dalton Kimberly Ogletree Canton Jack Oliver Greer, SC Kelli Osborn Watkinsville Tracy Osborne Athens Amanda Oulsnam Jonesboro Christal Oxford Lafayette Rhonda Patterson ville Blaine Peacock Dillard Stephanie Peacock Fairbum Clay Peebles Hazlehurst Alyssa Perkins Douglasville Angela Perry Commerce Jason Perry Grayson Deborah Peterson New Hartford William Pfeiffer Martinez Kevin Phillips Fitzgerald Chad Pittman Gainesville Delia Popham Carterville Amy Posey Arabi Jennifer Poston Woodbine Shanna Presley Helen JUNIORS 387 -f cu» 4 11%- cu™ 4 11% • QUn 4 11% . QLn 4 n% Alan Preston Athens Cliff Price Wnghtsville Jennifer Pritchard Centerville Jason Proffitt Peachtree City Cheryl Profin Athens Michael Pruitt Lawrenceville Rebecca Puckert Buford Billy Pullen Wildwood John Pyle Columbus Bridgette Raley Lincolnton Shannon Rast Athens Kyla Ray Roswell Laura Ray Mineral Bluff Shannon Reese Atlanta Tamesha Reese Augusta Sibelle Reina Athens Michele Rice Athens Christopher Richardson College Park A 1MB as 4 £ i ■ 388 PREST0N-SUSK0 QUn 4 Wi- CU+t 4 W%- QUn 4 Wi ' CUn 4 11% •-• : " The vigorous • are no better I than the lazy ; during one half I of life, for all I men are alike • when asleep. " I -Aristotle - i Carey Robinson Peachtree City Jason Robinson Carrollton Maurice Robinson Stone Mountain Alfredo Rodriguez Athens Deannia Rogers Fitzgerald Rebecca Rogers Griffin Jennifer Rohner Athens Jolee Rose Atlanta Monya Ruffin Decatur Jason Sale Dalion Lai-Ping Sam Athens Carey Sanders Dallas Jimmy Schulte Tucker Brandi Scott Mableton Deborah Seeton Jonesboro Kelly Sherrill Lawrenceville Christie Silver Marietta Jason Silver Dunwoody Kelley Simmons Tucker Kirk Sims Conyers Bobby Smith Roswell Brian Smith Spartanburg, SC Rebecca Smith Clarkesville Ryan Smith College Park Wesley Snipes Watkinsville Karla Snow Lithia Springs Dustin Sorrells Rockmart Sabrina Spikes Atlanta Michael Spires Milan Matthew Sprague Roswell Kimberlee Stanley Fitzgerald Dori Steavens Albany Angie Stephens Macon Artis Stevens Brunswick Ivy Stinson LaGrange Amy Sullivan Dalton Kristen Sullivan Oxford Shelia Susko Colbert JUNIORS 389 iw-ci™4iW ' Ci 44ii% ' CU i fflt- Ashley Swadel Moultrie Kimberly Sweat Wnghtsville Amanda Swint Riverdale Tracy Ann Swords Elberton Rosalind Sylvester Augusta Heather Tahtinen Athens Sheri Taman Simi Valley, CA Kham Tang Rome Scott Taranto Atlanta Beth Taylor Suwanee Robin Teets Riverdale Elizabeth Thomas Quincy, FL Chad Tillman Athens Keith Titshaw Athens My sti Todd Blackshear Shelly Townley Dawsonville Ashley Towns Athens Dorothy Traver Atlanta 390 SWADEL-ZINNEMAN QUn 4 11%- CUu 4 11% • CUn 4 11% • CUn 4 11% ffi f $ (! $, £ii£ Drew Traynham Lilburn Shawna Van Buskirk Warner Robins Shannon Vancel Thomasville David Venn Jonesboro Kirk Viator Conyers John Walker Valdosta Glenn Wallace Athens Gregory Wallis Fayetteville Brandi Warburton Center Hill, FL Leigh Warren Winder Jill Wasileski Loganville Tony Watson Jasper Lynn Weeks Savannah Melissa Wendt Commerce Charles Wesley Lilburn Jennifer Wessel Alpharetta Ronald West Elberton Taia Whitehead Montezuma Vicki Whitton Alpharetta Shawn Wildes Pearson Karen Wilkerson Jonesboro Mark Wilkinson Lawrenceville Anthony Williams Flowery Branch Avis Williams Atlanta Nicole Williams Atlanta Stacy Williams St. George Tara Williams Douglas Emily Willis Tyiy Kerri Wilson College Park Anna Winkelman Alpharetta Caroline Wise Banberg, SC Craig Witmer Snellville Wendy Wolfenbarger Woodstock Celinda Word Athens Leesa Wynn Riverdale Keith Wyrick Mauk Robert Zant Jackson Amy Zinneman Warner Robins JUNIORS 391 cuu 4 wn- cun 4 wn-cu 4 iw eu» 4 mi Seth Abrams Marietta Richard Allison Athens Candice Allred Rome Danelle Anderson Athens Shannon Anderson Marietta Susan Armstrong Athens Denise Ausmus Rossville Brooks Baker Milledgeville Julie Baker Silver Spring, MD Russell Baker Valdosta Sam Barbre Lithonia Rachele Bardele Alpharetta Angel Bass Macon Leslie Bauer Athens Bridget Benoit Athens Jeannie Bessinger Elberton Joy Boley Perry Jennifer Bolton Norcross Carrie Bowden College Park Ruth Bowyer Savannah Candace Bramlett Ellijay Jason Branch Glennville Candace Brannen Fitzgerald Meg Brewster Lithonia Susan Brison Augusta Amy Brooks Atlanta Christy Brouillard Jonesboro Kathryn Brown Thomaston Ellen Brueckner Snellville Kayse Budd Valdosta Ansley Burns Bishop Lucy Bush Warner Robins Stacy Campbell Douglasville Celia Carmichael Lithonia Jennifer Chapman Blairsville Oliver Character Jr. Atlanta Chad Childs Cairo Carmen Chobbs Warner Robins fir .£» " I went pot-luck as a freshman and it turned out to be a great experience. We are even sharing an apartment this _year. " -Julie Blose i 1 m r 392 ABRAMS-GLASS 2r cun 4 Wn cu» 4 mi- cun 4 i m- cuu 4 mi I Michael Choy Norcross Amy Clarkson Swamesboro Catherine Clary Grovetown Candace Clay Sti me Mni.iiit.iiM Joao Cleaver Chickamauga Pamela Conner runswick James Cook Roswell Katherine Cotsworth Clayton, MO Tanya Crawford Atlanta Heather Damaske Marietta Melissa Darden Fairburn Dana Davis Jacksonville, FL Jennifer Davis Roswell Amalia Dawson Roswell Andrew Devooght Peoria, IL Leigh Drew Lincolnton Jana Duncan Riverdale llona Dupper Athens Leslie Earle Lilburn Hope Edwards Elberton Amy Ellerbee Powder Springs Karla Ellison Snellville Tamishia Etheridge Griffin Sherry Ferguson Duluth Mary Findlay Marietta Mandy Fletcher Suwanee Amanda Foster Harvard, MA Kimberly Friese Stone Mountain Steven Fuller Cordele Laura Garrett Athens Brad Gatewood Asheville, NC Courtney Gigandet Marietta Tracy Gifford Woodstock Jason Gillespie Conyers Sarah Ginn Warner Robins Christina Glass Lawrenceville SOPHOMORES 393 ei im-ctMi iffi ' CiMtjmi ' wi Alicia Goodin Athens Jessica Grant Atlanta Sammy Grant Atlanta Cristy Grayson Marietta Erin Green Millen Christy Griner Brooklet Michal Gruszczyski Athens Johannah Gunnells Taylors, SC Ebony Hall Rome Kelli Hamby Lyman, SC Elizabeth Hancock Dunwoody Latasha Hand Macon Tanya Hardwick Lyons Kim Harley Centerville Rachel Harper Martinez Joseph Harrison Conyers Mary Hart Moultrie Jill Hasty Birmingham, AL P - » fiflftf 394 G00DIN-LANG eun 4 -W7- ou 4 mi- cu 4 im- cu 4 ■nit Cs 4 AA t N " I ' m a great believer in luck, and I find the harder 1 work, the more I have of it. " -Thomas Jefferson T-, . I mm I, Ai ' ■ hm Kimberly Haynes Dawsonville Christina Henderson Snellville Nicki Hendrix Ringgold Dave Henry Athens Dominik Hess Conyers Susan Hiers Griffin Tonia Hill Thomson Maggie Hodge Pine Mountain Andrew Hollingsworth Rome Tempraya Holloway Atlanta Anglea Homer Columbus James Her Athens Lisa Janzou Marietta Charles Jennings Hephzibah Danny Johnson Atlanta Melissa Johnson Carrollton Rebecca Johnson Trion Stephanie Johnson Garfield Julia Joiner Homestead, FL Ingrid Jones Atlanta Kimberly Jones Oxford, MS Michael Jones Bishop Sonya Jones Waynesboro Rhonda Kaleta Warner Robins Marc Kane Alpharetta Andrew Kardian Martinez Kappy Kelly Marietta Jeannie Kesler Hartwell Jennifer King Byron Tonya Kizziah Chickamauga Amy Knight Hawkinsville Jerona Knox Atlanta Katrina Kopcewicz Marietta Heidi Krupp Marietta Jeanne Land Columbus Jennifer Landry Ellenwood Chris Lang Dublin Jk ' SfiPHOMORFS 395 QUn4i cUn4W)-cUn4mi ' CUi44 Heather Lanier Albany Andrea Lawson Swainsboro Allison Leedy Marietta Todd Levin Marietta Howard Lewis Athens John Lilly Vienna Chris Lindh Macon Maisie Little Hawkinsville Gina Lockyear Nashville, TN Laura Lovell Clarkesville Amanda Loyd Bloommgton, IL Jennifer Lumprin 396AANIER-P0LENTZ 2u» im) 4 wi- cu»4mi cu»4i ' m Stacy Lee Martin Lawrenceville Terry Martin Royston Angela Mathis Watkinsville Kristerly Mays Juliette Betsy McClure Augusta Nelson McGinnis Colbert Travis McElroy Danielsville Jill McGlaun Butler Kelli Meaders Smyrna Megan Miller Alpharetta Suzanne Mills Marietta Alyssa Montooth Arlington, VA Kyle Moody Alpharetta Evan Morrison Athens Jason Mundy Macon Kathryn Murphy Griffin Erica Neal Columbia, SC Amy Nelson Alpharetta Mai Nguyen Stone Mountain Lisa Odom Macon April Oellerich Martinez Brian Oneill Carrollton Dacia Owen Snellville Laura Owen Fayetteville, NC Melissa Ownby Powder Springs Caroline Panter Atlanta Renee Pappamihiel Charlotte, NC Colin Parris Lafayette Grady Pennington Haddock Elizabeth Perry Griffin Brian Pessin Athens Courtney Peters Atlanta Kathleen Petersen Lawrenceville Jerri Phillips Manchester Julie Phillips Duluth Nancy Phillips Hephzibah Alyson Pittman Marietta Bethany Polentz Stone Mountain SOPHOMORES 397 w iw) ' (u 4W ' (y » im)-ct » iiW)i Ashely Pollard Charlotte, NC Michael Poole Acworth John David Potts Commerce Sasitorn Praditpong Athens Heather Pridgen Mt. Pleasant, SC Amy Pruitt Marietta Melissa Raffield Macon Alice Ragland Salem, AL Robyn Ragsdale Marietta Matthew Randolph Hawkinsville Angela Renahan Tucker Lisa Reynolds Caroleen, NC Adam Ricks Stockbridge Jennifer Riley Riverdale Mandy Roberson Lilburn Brian Robinson Evans Stephen Rogers Marietta Matt Royal Atlanta Jill Rytie Calhoun Heather Sammons Conyers Kimberly Sanders Marietta Israel Santamaria Athens Kim Saylors Dallas Shannon Schell Fayetteville Leigh Ann Scott Cohutta Kimberly Sewell Colbert Carol Shatley Clarkston Rebeccah Sheftall Charleston, SC Larita Shelby Atlanta John Short Byron Kimberly Shumard Roswell Jayla Simpkins Thomas Sally Simpson Fairburn Patricia Sims Hull Geoffrey Slade Fayetteville Holly Smiekel Tampa, FL Amanda Smith Brooks Joshua Smith Brunswick Lori Smith Norcross Matthew Smith Doraville O fif ( 398 POLLARD-YU .u 4 w cun 4 mi- cun 4 mi- cu 4 mi Ronald Smith Peachtree City Tessa Smith Jonesboro Bryan Spann Hazlehurst Christine Stanley Stone Mountain Melissa Stephens Augusta Premlata Stephens Atlanta Craig Story Lithonia Crescendel Stroman Orangeburg, SC Melinda Swann Marietta Jennifer Talton Vidalia Meki Tate College Park Angela Testa Kennesaw Christie Thomas Decatur Wendy Turner Charlotte, NC Holly Tuten Jacksonville, FL Amanda Ussery Mcrae Stephanie Waldroup Canton Kimbly Walker Hephzibah Nekisha Walker Waynesboro Lindsley Watson Lookout Heidi Weaver Chatsworth Anthony Weeks Morris Lisa Weeks Palmetto Wanda Wetlesen Tucker Kathleen Willeford Alpharetta Amy Williams Powder Springs Jon Williamson Washington Dorie Wolf Alpharetta Stacey Wolf Marietta Melissa Wood Roswell Stacy Yarbrough Smyrna Allison Yates Dublin Ferlissa Yearby Athens Kimberly Yetman Athens Alicia Young Greenville, SC Sandra Young Jonesboro Peter Yu Duluth SOPHOMORES 399 cun 4 fffl- cun 4 im • cu 4 im • cun 4 lm A ft A " ( Sherry Abernathy Cartersville Lee Abney Cadwell George Adams Stone Mountain Jamie Adams Peachtree City Mark Adams Kennesaw Amanda Agee Lawrenceville Joi Aikens Conyers Amanda Akins Woodbury Christine Alberi Virginia Beach, VA Amy Alexander Marietta Corey Alexander Valdosta Laura Alford Buford Heather Allen Marietta Cathryn Almon Martinez Marta Alvarado Marietta Lawren Anderson Kathleen Ellen Apple Raleigh, NC Jennifer Archdeacon Lilburn Matthew Ashworth Carrollton William Ashworth Powder Springs Erin Atwell Rome Shanna Autry Columbus Bryant Bacchus Austell Erin Bagley Atlanta Jon Michael Baldwin Lawrenceville Heather Banisaukas Cummmg Alan Bannister Lawrenceville Jeffery Bartlett Hartwell Wesley Ann Barton Marietta Brett Bates Loganville Kathryn Baxter Greenville Patrick Beatty Alpharetta Michael Beaty Thomasville Judy Beck Roswell Jeb Beckham Carrollton Shawn Beeks Lawrenceville Jonathan Beggs Canon Jamie Bell Athens Marie Bell Alma Jill Berkland Athens Carly Berry Cohutta Page Bird Commerce 4QQ ABERNATHY-DAVIS0N 4 W8- cun 4 im- cun 4 vm Malik Bland Conley Noelle Blase Marietta Lance Boles Hartwell Jennifer Bolton Boca Raton Laura Bouldin Watkinsville Stephanie Bouras Lilburn Doug Brady Norcross Maggie Brantley Kennesaw Heather Bray Columbus Nicki Breon Moore, SC Steven Brom Birmingham, AL Misty Dawn Brooks Camilla Misty Brown Villa Rica Callie Browning Atlanta Wendy Brunson Forsyth John Bruton Lawrenceville Jessica Bryan Tennille Mark Bryan Dunwoody Kerri Burns Eastanollee Dorian Bush East Point Teresa Byokawski Lilburn Josh Cahill Langhorne, PA Carey Chappell Woodstock Leslie Calhoun Smarr Carmen Cash Hoschton Schneika Center Macon Ronrico Chambers Columbus Chad Cherry Lilburn Jonathan Childs Warner Robins Christina Chin Roswell Adair Clary Gatfney, SC Shondra Cleveland Decatur Kierstin Cloyd Stone Mountain Emily Cochran Dalton Evan Cohn Dunwoody Allison Connelly Windsor Locks, CT Libby Cottingham Douglas Zoe Crouse Atlanta Janel Cullman Reston, VA Jennifer Cyran Butler, NJ Kevin Davis College Park Alicia Davison Stone Mountain ::: FRFSHMFN 40! cUh 4 im- QUn 4 vm • cun 4 im • cl 4 1m Jennifer Dawson Stone Mountain Jessica Dempsey dimming Beth Dickey Albany Keith Dickinson Duluth Kimberly Dickson Stone Mountain Heather Ditmore Cumming Amanda Dixon Atlanta Heather Dixon Marietta Matt Dolan Norcross Christa Donaldson Ellerslie Henry Donnelly Atlanta Jermel Durham Macon Leslie Dyal Hazlehurst Justin Dyer Albany Lauren Hope Edgerton Roswell Jennifer Edwards Trenton Jennifer Elliott Columbus Anthony Esposito Augusta Amy Eubank Dunwoody Constance Ewing Tifton Coleman Fannin Elberton Dana Faulk Snellville Shannon Ferrell Midland Diana Fidler Warner Robins Jennifer Fields Jesup Lane Force Smyrna Caroline Foster Columbus Miranda Fouts Ranger Izabela Frackowiak Roswell Margaret Fraiser McRae Kristi Franklin Columbus Audrey Frazier Stone Mountain Sarah Frazier Stone Mountain Jennifer Furce Waynesboro Angel Gaines Savannah Ashleigh Garmon McLean. VA Jason Garrett Stone Mountain Susan Garrett Lilburn Tony Garrett Bowdon Edo Geromel Dunwoody Shelby Gilleland Dawsonville Cristina Girton Macon 402 DAWSON-JANSEN cun 4 I ' m- cun 4 im- cu 4 mi ■ otw 4 11 Michele Goodard Lithonia Jeff Goforth College Park Brian Gore Greenville, SC Cameo Gore Athens Ashley Gorsage Atlanta Jeremy Graham Norcross Sally Griffin Lawrenceville Stacey Griffin Waycross Lauren Griffith Lilburn Beth Grogan Normanpark Travis Grubb Raleigh, NC Ronnie Ha Roswell Jason Hamm dimming Christine Hannaford Savannah Katilia Harden Atlanta Jeff Harper Newborn Melissa Harrell Fayetteville Jennifer Harrelson Macon Stewart Harrison Monroe Courtney Hart Cleveland, TN Rebecca Heard Decatur Rebecka Hedlund Newman Akilah Heggs Stone Mountain Stephanie Hemenway Marietta Celest Henning Savannah Ashton Hewitt Charlotte, NC Heidi Hill Marietta Melissa Hill Watkinsville Paul Hitchock Sparta Anne Hogg Atlanta Ellen Hulbert Thomson Rockwell Hunter Marietta Robert Irwin Marietta Elizabeth Ivey Newnan Lauren Jackson Atlanta Kenneth James Atlanta Ryan Jamieson Norcross Jill Jansen Alpharetta FRESHMEN 403 ' » 4 WW- cu» 4 mi • cuu 4 1m • cu 4 1m Eric Jeffares Marietta Dorian Jimenez Loganville Christa Johnson Macon Kelley Johnson Commerce Rhonda Johnson Lithia Springs Amada Jones Greensboro Andrew Jordan Augusta Tanya Katz Macon Kristine Kearney Marietta Charles Keeling Roswell Debra Keezeli Millen Jennifer Keiter Marietta Kacey Keith Marietta Jerry Kennedy Powder Springs Stacey Kimel Asheville. NC Stephannie King Chatsworth Stephen Kinney Jefferson Lisa Knight Marietta Melinda Knox Duluth Elisabeth Koppe Palmetto Krissy Kraus Lilburn Christopher Kuebler Norcross Allison LaSure Decatur Daniel Landrum Douglasville Kayln Lane Donalsonville Jeff Langford Dublin Kari Ann Langness Sandersville Darnelda Latson Morrow Lennea Lawson Bloomfield, CT Matthew Leathers Tucker Elizabeth Ledbetter Doraville Elizabeth Leiby Moreland Jason Leopard Dallas Jeremy Leonard Augusta Cynthia Levatte Damascus Janelya Lewis Elberton Tamieka Lewis Lithonia Angie Lin Martinez Caroline Lipp Kennesaw Jessica Livingston Marietta Vito Loiacono Woodstock Erin Long Marietta ?Un 4 im- c n 4 im- cu 4 im- cu 4 vm Amy Loveridge Lithonia Beth MacFadyen Barnesville Rebecca Maddox Marietta Katherine Madson Mableton Amanda Mal ley Alpharetta Dione Marcus Jesup Tonya Mardis Marietta Robert Marsh Augusta Menika Marshall Marietta Teresa Marshall Lithonia Christine Massey Macon Charlie Mathews Byron John May Marietta Brian McCray Columbus Amy McMath Albany Leresa McClain Lawrenceville Heather McCown Albany Samuel McCullough Alpharetta Don McCutcheon Mt. Airy Shanterria McDaniel Atlanta Candice McElhannon Lawrenceville Nakia McFarland Louisville Lisa McGhee Covington Glen McLendon Athens Amy McNeal Summerville Meredith Meadows Rome Jonathan Meeks Thomaston Julie Miller Macon Melaney Mills Duluth Benjamin Mobley Austell Marcia Moday Monroe Donna Mooney Ellijay Jocelyn Moore Stone Mountain Joshua Moore Statesboro Julie Moore Kennesaw Stephanie Moore Martinez Michelle Morea Marietta Jayna Morris Atlanta Amy Mosher Kennesaw FRESHMEN 405 QUn 4 1M2- CUn 4 iW ' CUn { 1W- CUn 4 W% Lisa Muhammad Atlanta Scott Mulkey Gainesville Kaseen Murray Madison Aarti Nanda Marietta Tracie Newton Roswell Duke Nguyen Duluth Audrey Norwood Decatur Daniel O ' Conner Rincon Brian Okeeffe Meedham, MA Justin Owens Athens Elizabeth Pagett Marietta Brannon Parks Albany Xavier Parks Macon Laurie Partain Dewy Rose Sejal Patel Colquitt Shruti Patel Athens Jennifer Patrick Lawrenceville Dimitra Patton Portwentworth Stephanie Payne Flintstone Marian Perryman Conyers Rose Pezzuti Acworth John Pinsky Lawrenceville Arvell Poe Stone Mountain Nakeida Prescod Columbus Phillip Price Swainsboro Bryan Pritchett Marietta Allison Prothro Jonesboro Latyris Pugh Augusta Kathryn Purdy Jackson, MS Byron Purvis LaGrange Andrew Rabus Marietta Brian Ramsey Lilburn Kristen Ray Warner Robins Alan Redding Atlanta Kimberly Reid Marietta Martella Reid Columbus Woody Reilly Cartersville Jason Renfroe Albany Aisha Reynolds Conyers George Reynolds Columbus 406 MUHAMMAD-SMITH lUn 4 7W- ci » 4 W9- cu t 4 im- cun 4 im I rmQ O A Jackie Reynolds Montezuma Leigh-Ann Reynolds Douglasville Aisha Ridley Macon Lorraine Riffle West Point Latoya Rivers Savannah Grace Robinette Douglasville Kimberly Robinson Decatur Mary Robinson Suwanee Shannon Robinson Doraville Chad H. Rothert Pittsburgh, PA Shauna Rowell Monroe, NC Lydia Rucker Elberton Kesi Sams Fairburn Lori Saunders Macon Brett Scales Columbus Carel Schaars Athens Christine Schenek Marietta Kara Schuller Birmingham, AL Maggie Schultz Athens Ryan Schwartz Bogart Stacey Searcy Thomaston Charta Seymore Decatur Jhelum Shah Marietta Jason Shepherd Alpharetta Amy Sheppard Harrison Shalli Shepperd Conyers Amy Sheridan Grayson Donna Shillington Lilburn Michele Shoemake Cumming Indra Sibal Conyers Joanna Sikes Rome Clay Skognes Dunwoody Brent Skolnick Atlanta Robin Slater Chickamauga Tiffany Slaughter Winter Park, FL Kimsey Smart Durham, NC Dawn Smith Stone Mountain Matthew Smith Dublin 4 FRESHMEN 407 c 4 Wft ' cun 4 iW- QUu 4 iffl-cun 4 ml Sarah Kathrn Smith Decatur Freya Sneed Marietta Darrell Solomon Greenville, MS Jason Springston Lilburn Alison Stanford Aiken, SC Candice Staplin Tallahassee, FL Vonley Starkey Norcross James Steele Thomson Stephanie Stephens Adrian Anika Sterling Lawrenceville Jennifer Stevens Roswell Christie Stewart Monroe Valerie Stewart Conley Susan Still Tucker Carrie Stith Atlanta Teshewanda Stokes Rincon Jill Suddeth Stone Mountain Terrence Sullins Gainesville Elizabeth Sutton Athens Lara Taylor Baton Rouge, LA Yolanda Taylor Macon Beth Terry Thomasville Jason Tester Lilburn Baxter Tharin Marietta Patai Thitaram Marietta Deanna Thomas Monroe Jennifer Thomas Monroe, CT Marcus Thomas Conyers Nicola Thomas Roswell John Thorton Cumming Erika Todd Calhoun Tineka Tolbert Savannah Jamie Toney Lithonia Amarilis Torres Atlanta Katy Trammell Evans Mollie Tucker Waycross Kelly Turner Columbus Mary Turner Augusta Todd Unzicker Fairfax, VA Mike Upchurch Duluth Jill Van Valkenburg Snellville Susan Vica Atlanta 408 SMITH-ZHOOKOFF ?U» 4 1M2- QUn 4 1W2- Q n 4 iW- CUn 4 W2 Stephanie Volk Marietta Kari Voyles Toccoa Katye Walker Lumber City Jennifer Wallace Stone Mountain Ladon Wallis Lilburn Wayne Walter Norcross David Walton Athens Isaac Wantland Watrace, TN Michael Ware Newberry, SC Darin Wasileski Loganville Megan Watkins Lilburn Keidra Watson Stone Mountain Lisbeth Waynt Sylvester Janet Weaver Dawsonville Carlton Webb Carrollton Tracie Welborn Lawrenceville Krista Wells Duluth Suzanne Wessel Alpharetta Daryl West Elberton Donna West Gaithersburg, MD Joe Whitaker Atlanta Pepper White Birmingham, AL Jeffery Wh itfield Atlanta Kristen Whitman Hmesville Susan Wickiser Roswell Josh Wilhoyte Marietta Matthew Wilkerson Cordele Celathia Williams Portal Gretchen Williams East Ellijay Holly Williams Watkinsville Brandy Wilson Lafayette Rebecca Wilson Columbus Michael Womack Marietta Donna Wood Winterville Amanda Woodliff Smyrna Amber Wyatt Snellville Lorenzo Wyatt Bowdon Quentori Wynder Atlanta Rhett Zeigler Tybee Island Courtney Zhookoff Snellville FRESHMEN 409 V Photograpli by Gav in. 1vf rill J S CHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC. 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ACVN University of California, Davis Veterinary Applications of Hemodialysis Larry D. Cowgill, DVM. PhD. Diplomate, ACVIM University of California, Davis Cardiovascular Diagnosis and Therapy: A Primer Paul Pion, DVM. Diplomate. ACVIM University of California, Davis Ultrasound-Guided Biopsy Russell L. Tucker. DVM, Diplomate, ACVR Washington State University Canine Craniodorsal Coxofemoral Luxations G. Elizabeth Pluhar, MS. DVM Washington State University Advances in Cataract Surgery Eric M. Smith. VMD University of California, Davis Reading a Pet Food Label Vincent Biourge. DVM. PhD. Diplomate. ACVN University of California, Davis VOLUME 6, ISSUE 2 VOLUME 6, ISSUE 4 Cranial Cruciate Ligament and Medial Patellar Luxation Repair Joseph Harari. DVM. MS, Diplomate, ACVS Washington State University Heatstroke: Some Considerations for Fluid Therapy Janet Aldrich, DVM University of California, Davis Percutaneous Endoscopic and Blind Gastrostomy Tube Placement Steven L. Marks, BVSc, MS. MRCVS Washington State University Supportive Euthanasia: Concerns of Practitioners and Clients Bonnie S. Mader. MS University of California, Davis Vegetables vs. Meat: What Do Cats Really Need 1 Vincent Biourge. DVM, PhD, Diplomate, ACVN University of California, Davis Approach to the Patient with Spinal Disease M. P. Moore. DVM, MS, Diplomate, ACVIM Rodney S. Bagley, DVM, Diplomate. ACVIM Washington State University Management of Perioperative Pain Peter Pascoe, BVSc University of California, Davis Peritoneal Dialysis Cheryl R. Dhein, DVM. MS. Diplomate. ACVIM Karen Swalec Tobias. DVM. MS, Diplomate, ACVS Washington State University Lateral Vertical Ear Canal Resection Joseph Harari, DVM, MS, Diplomate, ACVS Washington State University Weight Loss in Obese Cats Vincent Biourge, DVM, PhD. Diplomate. ACVN University of California. Davis ORDER NOW for the best off in-clinic or home CE programs CALL 1 " 800-420-91 19 (Please have your VISA 1 ' or MasterCard " handy. ) Pnce includes shipping and handling : ADS 417 Into A Career . . With A future Kroger ' s accelerated growth dictates the need to fill a variety of positions suitable to college graduates. We currently have managerial openings to interest ambitious and hardworking individuals. Regardless of your training. Kroger may be able to offer you an opportunity that will help you succeed in your chosen profession. Forward your resume to: THE KROGER CO. Human Resources Dept. P.O. Box 105520 Atlanta, GA 30343 You have completed a major portion of your education. Now Is the time to put your new-found knowledge to work In a way that will benefit you and the 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 yoursetf and perhaps a family? Most importantly, what is the background of the prospective employer? 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 more excited and optimistic about our future expansion than we have ever been throughout Kroger ' s long and successful history. Investigate KROGER - the company with a reputable past - before you step into your future. Equal opportunity employer m f v h Athens First You ' re Going To Love Our Bank Member FDIC tS Equal Housing Lender 418 ADS Westclox® General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athens, GA 30613 (706) 543-4382 mtinntn APAC-GEORGIA, INC. Murata Electronics 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 plezo and high voltage devices. Employs: 1,400 Recruits: Nationally @ FOAMEX A Limited Partnership P.O. Box 6878 Athens, Georgia 30604 (404) 548-8023 THE EQUINOX GROUP INC Go Dawgs Commercial Real Estate Alan H. Halpern 5591 Chamblee-Dunwoody Rd. Bldg. 1370, Suite 205 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 404-698-0440 £ apacj APAC-CEORC1A, INC. MacDOUCALD-WARREN DIV. ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobb Dr., Smyrna 351-4430 FOREST PARK 767-8412 KENNESAW UTHON1A 422-1530 482-7238 NORCROSS 279-1356 FORSYTH 706 889-8112 6 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLUMBUS COLUMBUS 706 322-1401 Satisfaction Is Our Tro duct IPD (Printings (Distributing, Inc. 5800 ' £cacAtrce %pad Atlanta, Qeorgia 30341 404 458-6351 TAX 1 -404 454-6236 or 936-8468 Best Wishes from the UGA Alumni and Friends at Flexible Products Company Flexible Products Company 1007 Industrial Park Drive P.O. Box 3190 Marietta, Georgia 30061 (404) 428-2684 Southeastern Data Cooperative, Inc. RAY MILLER Chief Executive Officer 2872 Woodcock Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Phone: (404) 414-8400 A DS 419 CertainTeed employees produce enough 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 Industrial Park Athens, GA 30613 (706) 546-9005 SIEMENS Find Yourself . . . . . . with an Atlanta-based manufacturer of elec- trical and electronic equipment that ' s dedicated to building the future through advanced tech- nology. Our products keep the power flowing and plants running throughout the U.S. and abroad. If you ' re looking toward a future in sales, engineering or management, look to us. Siemens Energy Automation, Inc. P.O. Box 89000 Atlanta, GA 30356 An equal opportunity employer Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 2 dg€ ' arkway, NW, Atlanta, GA 30328-4640 (404) 952-344 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitter Local Union 72 A great group ol people have been helping to build Atlanta tor almost 100 years HELPING by providing professional plumbing, pipefitting, heating and air conditioning work on Atlanta area homes, schools, churches, office buildings, Maria, and the Atlanta Airport HELPING by assuring that their work is finished on time, within budget, and is done right the first time. HELPING by providing a 5 year apprentice program, assuring a well trained, dedicated, hard working source of union workers for the Atlanta area building trades industry And HELPING by being concerned, involved citizens in the area where they live and work UNION WORKERS They produce and can be of great help on your next job. To find out more call PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 374 Maynard Terrrace, S. E. • Atlanta, GA 30316 • (404)373-5778 BLUE BIRD Blue Bird is a leading manufacturer of a complete line of school buses. Blue Bird also produces the prestigious Wanderlodge® motor home. Blue Bird engineers and manufactures a unique line of chassis for these products. For more information write or call: Blue Bird Body Company P.O. Box 937 • Fort Valley, Georgia 31030 (912)825-2021 The leading builder of safe, dependable school and transit buses. 420 ADS VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division of IGI, Inc. Georgia Offices Warehouse 1 1 46 Airport Parkway Gainesville. GA 30501 (404)532-3621 Corporate Offices 2285 E. Landis Ave. Vlneiand. NJ 08360 (609)691-2411 ffijj Audio Video i$0 Tapes at Wholesale Prices • All Major Brands • Custom Length Audio Video Cass. - Labels, Binders, Cases, Accessories ♦ Audio Video Duplication Available ♦ Video Production Editing (404)458-1679 3586 Pierce Dr., Chamblee GA 30341 Gilman Paper Company ST MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS, GA CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY, FITZGERALD, BLACKSHEAR, GA LAKE BUTLER, MAXVILLE, FLA Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 STORK GAMCO INC. Poultry Processing Systems Airport Parkway Gainesville, GA 30501 404-532-7041 • Fax: 404-532-5672 Partners with the Poultry Processing Industry for over 50 years! the [gg l gj SWACELOK companies GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 West Hospital Avenue Atlanta, GA 30341 (404) 458-8045 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1995 High Quality, Name Brand Suits $195 -$285 KUPPENHEIMER AV l MEN ' S CLOTHIERSj 1 - 11 Atlanta Locations COMPLIMENTS OF GEORGIA PROTEINS COMPANY 4990 Letand Drive Cumming, Georgia 30131 ADS 421 ♦J FOUR SQUARE Chemical Finishing Co., Inc. GARY N.HARRIS CONGRATULATIONS BULLDOGS ON YOUR 2ND CENTURY OF FOOTBALL! 1825 Willowdale Road Dalton, GA 30720 (706) 278-0184 Congratulations To The Class of ' 95 THE ULTIMATE FOOD FOR AQUATIC NUTRITION W l MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER As a progressive 295-bed acute care hospital serving Athens and surrounding counties, Athens Regional Medical Center makes a difference by providing quality healthcare for our patients throughout northea st 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. ' fMoifr A THfferencel ' contact: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1199 Prince Avenue Athens, Georgia 30613 (706)354-3521 NATIONAL LINEN SERVICE CAREER OPPORTUNITIES REPRESENT A FORTUNE 500 COMPANY MARKET LEADER IN SATISFYING LINEN AND GARMENT NEEDS IN HEALTCARE, FOOD SERVICE AND HOSPITALITY INDUSTRIES SEND RESUME LETTER OF INTEREST TO NATIONAL LINEN SERVICE 1420 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. - 403 ATLANTA, GA 30309 422 ADS A)F American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georgia 30279 Steve Stewart - Vice-President, General Manager Southern Division Phone: (404) 464-3331 • Fax: (404) 464-4009 V Under The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service, Leasing, Bodyshop MARIETTA DODGE 701 COBB PARKWAY, MARIETTA • 4244580 • 4 MILES NORTH OF CUMBERLAND MALL William B. Mulherin. M.D. Billups P. Tillman, M.D. Roger L. Swingle, M.D. R. Mixon 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 ■Jordan Jones Goulding INCORPORATED 3722 ATLANTA HIGHWAY PARK PLACE SUITE 7 ATHENS, GEORGIA 30606 PHONE (404) 353-2868 FAX (404) 549 0423 ES MAYTAG COMMERCIAL " " —- — ' - - WASHERS and DRYERS TA WErWEND SOUTHEAST 7105 Oakridgc Pari (404) 941-1506 way; Austell, Georgia 30001 5832 • Toll Free (800) 2-MAYTAG CHARTER BUS SERVICE GEORGE CULLENS 446 PINE STREET MACON, GEORGIA 31201 (912)746-6441 (912)552-9570 Comprehensive engineering, urban planning, 44A$£di PityH tit Telephone 1-800-841-8990 FAX: 912-552-1772 7T777 7 7rcKf 7f»75» Cables BURGESS COMPANY architecture services. PHONE Area Code 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandersvllle, GA 31082 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 ADS 423 Distributors International 6600 BEST FRIEND ROAD NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30071 (404) 242-9696 The Complete Fulfillment and Printing Facility GWINNETT PLACE MARRIOTT 1 775 Pleasant Hill Rd. Duluth,GA 30136 (404)923-1775 l Vixie Chemicals lyof Georgia MACBTWAN Account Manager Voice Mc : 404-880-5584 Atlanta Beeper : 404-383-7057 Office: 706-778-6770 Fax:706-776-2219 1-800-683-6770 JJ Elsym Consulting Inc. 3200 Windy Hill Road, Suite 1430 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404] 955-3101 • Fax (404) 955-1306 ' Exteriors By E. J. (Day, Inc. 7807 Covington !Hun) Litfionia, QA 30058 (404)433-6511 INSURANCE SERVICE lOSO HOLCOMB BRIDGE RD. ROSWELL,GA 30076 518-6441 JCPenney J.C. Penney Company, Inc. 5500 South Expressway Forest Park, GA 30050 Brockway Associates 1626 E.VIRGINIA AVE. COLLEGE PARK, GA 30337 (404)761-6686 Fred W. Munzenmaier, F.S.A. Managing Director Alexander Alexander Consulting Group, Inc. One Piedmont Center 3565 Piedmont Road, N E Atlanta, Georgia 30363 Telephone 404 264-3293 Alexander Al exander Consulting Group Gunter Contractors, Inc. General Interior Construction 5014 Singleton Road, N.E. Norcross, Georgia 30093 (404)925-1627 Fax (404) 381-5650 m §g0 §3§sf| t fugging IikcMkt. DIXIE CRANE SERVICE 1 855 Dickerson Dr. Sally Phillips President Mableton, GA 30059 Fax (404) 696-3434 (404) 696-5950 RABERN - NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering 727 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 377-6436 424 ADS MH GERALD L. SOLOMON President AMERICAN DELTA, INC. Ottics (404) 977-3367 " " LOS AMIGOS TORTILLA MFG., INC. 251 ARMOUR DRIVE. N E PHONE (404) 876-81 53 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 1-800-969-TACO USA FAX (404) 86-8102 CAPPER-McCALL CO. " REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY " 814 SANDTOWN ROAD MARIETTA, GA 30060 (404) 422-8500 FAX: (404) 425-5860 IDan ITl Clays, in CLAYS for PAPER • POTTERY RUBBER and PLASTICS TELE: (9 1 2) 946-5535 - FAX: (9 1 2) 946-3528 MclNTYRE, GEORGIA 31054 3 09 ViUm t ISd., its tU t«. $ 30305 1404) 262-7379 T Otntatc .eAtawtaMt GARON HART G F UPHIC DESIGN Gi 111 on Hart 4 Canton Street Sui te 206 Ro well, CA 3007S Tel 404-552- 5422 ■BH tax 404-552- 54 16 DOWNTOWNER MOTOR INN King. Suite Meeting Rooms • Non-Smoking Rooms AvoJtabte • Weekly Monthry Rotes • Cooking FocBtles Avertable • Free Continental Breakfast • Extended Stay Discounts • Cable TV • Radio • Restaurants Near-By 1198S.MILLEDGEAVE. [HWY.1 51 LUMPKIN ST. AT FIVE POINTS 549-2626 TOLL FREE 800-251 -1 962 Cmibell Cantrell Machine Co., Inc. PO Box 757 1400S Bradford St Goine.ville. Georgio 30503 |404|536J6ll • l -800-922- 1 232 FAX 1404)531-0832 Hidden s I tills Count r Club 5001 Biffle Road, Stone Mountain, GA 30088 Phone (404)9814781 Fax (404)981-7018 CAPITOL RUBBER GASKET CO. P.O. BOX 450485 ATLANTA, GA 30345 2672 irTHONIA INDUSTRIAL BLVD LITHONIA.GA 30058 OFF: (404)482-7847 FAX (404) 482-6400 GA WATS (800) 783-1817 cStwLcc Di. c T Cofido[(Jdi.a £ wi )g ' i =FIAG FUEL INJECTION NORTH AMERICA INC 2909LANGFORDRD BUILDING A, SUITE 900 ATLANTA, GA 30071 Tel 404 446 - 3328 404 416-8646 1 - 800 - 727 - 8799 Fax 404 446 -5311 Red Lobster Congratulates the Dawgs on over 100 years of great football. Red ' fl§F Lobster. ADS 425 MfcDf.ASOUTH Computer Supplies, Inc. °$ (404)242-6200 FAX (404) 242-6699 (800) 258-7996 RIBBONS ' MAGNETIC MEDIA ' LASEB SUPPLIES ' FOHMS-PAPEB ' ACCISSORIIS HICKMAN NISSAN 5211 Peachtree industrial Blvd. Chamblee, GA 30341 T S HARDWOODS, INC. P.O. Box 1 233 Milledgevllle, Georgia 31061 USA Telephone: (912)453-3492 ' Wood Is Wonderful " 627-3547 C £ WU A,£Jnc. " NO MEAL COMPLETE WITHOUT C S MEATS " JAY BERNATH 973 CONFEDERATE AVE ,S E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 Huddle house, INC. " Best Food Vet " 2969 E PONCE DE LEON DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 (404) 377-5700 Specializing in Volvo Rtptw Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Burford Hwy Chamblee, GA 30341 404-325-5305 SHARIAN, INC. • Rug And Carpet Cleaning • Oriental Rugs Decatur, GA 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY • MOTOR CONTROLLERS • ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT Custom Engineered Temperature Control Syste WUliam J. WesUf 4938 Atlanta Rd., S.E. Smyrna, GA 30080 Specialist in LIBRARY, EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS J. T. TOLBERT fjcec. Vice-President P.O. Box 428, Roswell, Georgia 30077 (404) 442-5490 • FAX (404) 442-0183 W. T. MAYFIELD SONS TRUCKING CO., INC. Post Office Box 947 Mableton, Georgia 30059 Phone 696-6897 cm Gladney Hemrick, P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS William D. (Doug) Gladney, C.P.A. 105 Sycamore Drive P.O. Box 6546 Athens, Georgia 30604 706 549-7343 Go Dawgs! jjfp Dellinger Fence Co. Inc. Free Estimates JOHN DELLINGER, OWNER P.O. Box 6204 102 Newton Bridge Ind. Way Athens, Georcla 30604 (404) 546-6629 426 ADS Carry on the greatest of traditions Secure the past and ensure the future with the no-annual-fee University of Georgia MasterCard " or Visa 1 Now, .1 new tradition emerges in Athens The University ol l.t«n(i.i i aid- From MBNA America Their special features make them, like Georgia, one-of-a-kind classics When you open a L ' GA Maslcrc .ml ' 01 Yi-a ' i .irj ,n kount. and with eve pun has you charge to your UGA card, the Umvcr-ii ol i .coigia Foundation earns a contribution— at no additional cost to you— to help support scholarships and aeademu programs More funding for -cholar ships means more opportunities lor Inline f i .A students lo prosper from a 200-veai-old iradition ol excellence in education, athletics, and fellowship Just as you did And you ' ll benefit from MBNA ' s 24-hour a-da tradition o Stan a tradition for the future Apply of Georgia MasterCard or Visa today Call 1-800-847-7378 ' ) tun 9» m » i y r y ' urM jn Pie cviecL PcwtKen, PntuyuuK, Call to find out how your Preferred Partner Program purchases can mean cash to you or donations to your veterinary school. (800)325-9167 Division of Boehringer Ingelheim Animal Health, Inc. 2621 North Bert Highway St. Joseph, MO 64506-2002 ADS 427 FOUR YEARS OF COLLEGE DOWN THE TUBES. If yo u think the tests in col- lege are tough, wait until your first job interview. Last year, America ' s businesses lost $60 billion to drugs. So this year, most of the Fortune 500 will be administer- ing drug tests. Failing the test means you won ' t be considered for employment. After all, if you ' re into drugs, how smart can you be. WE ' RE PUTTING DRUGS OUT OF BUSINESS. Partnership for a Drug- Free Amenca 428 ADS GET RECOGNITION ON CAMPUS. ( WITHOUT WAITING UNTIL SENIOR YEAR. ) Start a Greek chapter. Why submit to housecleaning and the elephant walk when you can be a founder? Champion a cause. Focus on something most people take for granted like field mice or saturated fats. Dress unusually. Recent retro styles are too obvious. Try genie shoes and a fez, instead. Enter poetry competitions. Sonnets about lost love, sunflowers and the space under staircases tend to win. Get a Citibank Photocard. With your picture on your card, you ' ll be recognized everywhere. As will fraudulent users. cihban o QJWAN 0 . WE ' RE LOOKING OUT FOR YOU. s To apply, call I -800- CITIBANK. ADS 429 YOUR AT THIS POINT, MATER DOESfrT There ' s one exam even the best of colleges can ' t prepare you for. Last year alone, America ' s businesses lost more than $60 billion to drugs. So this year, most of the Fortune 500 will be adminis- tering drug tests. Failing the test means you won ' t be considered for employment. And that ' s a matter of fact. WE ' RE PUTTING DRUGS OUT OF BUSINESS. Partnership for a Drug- Free America 430 ADS Little Parts. Big Difference Manu facturers of aluminum architectural products plastic an 1 metal zippers; Cosmolon® hook loop; webb ngs; Fast enMates® plastic notions; plus metal buttons snaps from Universal Fasteners Inc. The YKK Group su pports Un ted States industry and salutes the students a University of Georgia! Compliments of © YKK Corporation of America f the John R. Green Mitch Haynie GREEN DEVELOPMENT 260 N. Milledge Ave. Athens, GA 30606 (706) 546-1509 CompuDial, Inc. 1370 Center Drive Suite 205 Atlanta, GA. 30338 Alan H. Halpern President J m p-ff " i (404) 901-9551 (800) 254-5740 (404) 698-0008 Fax People who depend on performance depend on Greenfield Industries for quality threading and cutting tools Chicago-Latrobe® — Drills and Reamers » i " ' " Geometric — Die Heads and Chasers I ' S P. f - Greerrfield — Taps, Dies, and Gages Putnam — End Mills and Holders Metcut — Carbide Indexable Tools Metal Removal — Carbide Cutting Tools A IDA GREENFIELD INDUSTRIES PO Box 2587 Augusta. GA 30903-2587 Tel (706)863-7708 Fax: (706)860-8559 " Finest Steaks Known to Man " We also have the finest seafood know 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 I 1 1 AM - 1 1 PM Friday Saturday Open 11 AM- 10:30 PM Monday - Thursday 12 Noon- 10 PM Sunday T-BONES TAKE OUT 353-6908 Athens: 1061 Baxter Street • 548-8702 Commerce: Interstate 85 441 • 706-335-5062 Carol Bailey Human Resources THE WHEELABRAfOR CORPOR A TION 1606 Executive Drive. LaGrange, GA 30240 Phone: 706-884-6884 Fax: 706-884-5205 8 COCA-COLA ENTERPRISES, INC. Athens Sales Center ADS 431 B tzrnetf DODGE-CHRYSLER -PLYMOUTH ON THE MOVE TO SERVE YOU BETTER. Formerly Ivy-Colie Motors 4145 Atlanta Hwy. Next to Lowe ' s - Athens, GA BioGuard Pool and Spa Products Relax. Bring your pool to BJoGuard. Bio-Lab, Inc., 627 East College Avenue, Decatur, CA 30031 Cagle ' s Inc. P.O. Box 4664 • Atlanta, Georgia 30302 • Telephone: 404-355-2820 2000 Hills Avenue, N.W. • Atlanta, Georgia 30318 • FAX: 404-355-9326 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located at the corner of Lumpkin Baxter, next to the Tate Student Center and across from Sanford Stadium. (706) 542-3171 Your onompus source for new used texts-general interest books ' school, office art supplies -computers -sportswear -cosmetics ' sundries snacks GNB Technologies Battery Technology Opportunities in the Field: • Operations Management • Entry Level Sales and Marketing UGA Graduates May Send Resumes to: GNB Technologies Human Resources 375 Northridge Road Suite 100 Atlanta, Georgia 30350 DAYS INN HISTORY VILLAGE CORPORATE GOVERNMENT RATES AVAILABLE • PLUSH SPACIOUS ROOMS • CONFERENCE BANQUET ROOMS SERVING UP TO 500 • PRIVATE PARTIES RECEPTIONS all m AJ or 1546-0410 1 11.800-634-38621 CREDIT ' ' ' cards 295 E DOUGHERTY ST ATHENS •UllDm ENGINEERED VQUDyM MINERALS STRIVE FOR EXCELLENCE! J. M. Huber Corporation Engineered Minerals Division Wildwood Office Parkway 2500 Windy Ridge Parkway Atlanta, GA 30339-5683 You deserve attention! Curtis 1000 gets it for you. Curtis 1000, one of the nation ' s largest direct-to-business marketers of envelopes and forms, will help you discover new ways to get your busi- ness noticed. We create business forms and envelopes in a variety of colors, sizes, shapes and styles. Our representatives will show you how to revolutionize your printed business communications. Call your local Curtis 1000 representative at 1-800-766-1007 for more information. CURTIS1000 Ideas that mean business 1-800-831-7224 432 ADS 0 " " -% MAR- JAR, INC. Gainesville, GA 30503 (404) 536-0561 DIXIE SEAL STAMP CO., INC. EO. BOX 54616 Atlanta, Georgia 30308 (404)875-8883 DfWIS BOUfVER RSSOC. 2555 MUIRFIELD WRY DULUTH, GR 50156 448-6665 PRO-TECH BUSINESS SYSTEMS 2250 Northwest Parkway, Suite D Marietta, GA 30067 (404)955-1279 CLIFF SMITH Sales Representative Nat ' l 1-800-922-8767 Local 1-404-840-7605 BURNS VETERINARY SUPPLY 2815 Colonnades Court, Suite C Norcross, Georgia 30071 Ki mpEEBSEDEB jf m CLEAN f A ROOMS DAYS INN Fax Service NONSMOKING ROOMS • RESTAURANTS NEAR BY TRUCK PARKING • CONFERENCE ROOMS CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST • POOL . Ai ROOMS AWAY FROM HIGHWAY NOISE i mH CABLE TV . SHOWTIME • RADIO 2741 ATLANTA HIGHWAY LANIER WORLDWIDE, INC. 2300 PARKLAKE DRIVE, N.E. ATLANTA, GA 30345 LAW ENGINEERING AND ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES LAW ENGINEERING, INC. 0«E Of THE LAW COMPUIIE3 404-873-4761 FAX 404-881 -0508 Chick-fil-Aof Georgia Square 207 3700 Atlanta Hwy. ,„„,,,..„.,«,-, Athens, GA 30606 Phone (706) 549-1 977 Kittle A-l Auto Truck 2190 Lexington Road Athens GA 30605 706-548-4311 We install Bedliners, Cruise Control, Air Conditioning Custom Accessories ADS 433 r A Waste Management Company Waste Management of Georgia, Inc. Live Oak LandSill 1189 Henrico Road Conley, Georgia 30027 404 361-1182 Sullivan, Hall, Booth Smith A PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION ATTORNEYS AT LAW ONE MIDTOWN PLAZA SUITE 800 1360 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia 30309-3214 404 8 7 0-8000 FAX 404 870-8020 Congratulations Class Of 1995 434 ADS EUKANUBA ' VETERINARY DIETS The Best You Can Prescribe available exclusively through your veterinary practice from • • First American lst i Home Care » jjW " Keeping Families Together? Our Employees Have Always Strived To Be At The Top Of Their Class. They may not be in school any longer, but our employees continue to demonstrate the same kind of dedication to their job that they did while in school. That ' s why we feel our Medicare-certified, quality home health care organization is a great place for recent Georgia grads or anyone wanting to be part of a dedicated team ofprofessionals. Call us today at: 1-800-WORK-222, ext. 2003. Offices located in Alabama, Arkansas, Arizona, California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri, Nebraska, New Mexico, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, and West Virgmm. EOE NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICES congratulates Ray Goff The Bulldogs ADS 435 9 Ume„ KYSf lUHRREfl Conyers, GA (404) 483-5600 Columbus, GA (706) 568-1514 Division ofKysor Industrial Corp. Refrigeration Systems Display Cases For the Supermarket Industry Growing a Successful Company Depends on a Variety of People. Often the dilterencr: between competitors is the quality o( their people People make our companv what a is The fact that we respect the individuality of each every person who works with us strengthens our own personality as a compan serving the world It ' s not just a vision It ' s what we practice at UPS aged to develop and use their individual tale : physical and psychological bami disabilities, and we welcome people from a diversity nf :ommument to this corporate philosophy is the most satisfying investment we or any Some Things Just Take A Little Time Like getting an education That ' s why Georgia-Pacific salutes America ' s graduates Just as growing a strong, healthy tree from a seedling takes years of attention and commitment, preparing for the challenges of tomorrow requires foresight and dedication. And the future of our nation depends on it So from Georgia-Pacific to America ' s graduates - congratulations and best wishes for a promising future Georgia F cific In Atlanta, you don ' t have to go far... to get far. Just 25 minutes northeast of downtown Atlanta, the rapidly expanding Promina Gwinnett Health System invites you to discover its world-class opportunities for nursing and allied health graduates. Our 400+ bed tertiary care hospital complex includes the Gwinnett Medical Center, a 190-bed acute care hospital, and the Gwinnett Women ' s Pavilion, a 34-bed freestanding hospital devoted to all facets of women ' s health. Additional facilities specialize in physical, occupational, educational and speech therapy, as well as psychiatric and substance abuse therapy for adults and adolescents. As you would expect from a healthcare leader, our salary, benefits, and continuing education programs are all out- standing. And the opportunities we can offer to build your career are simply second to none. For immediate consideration, call or mail resume to: GHS, Human Resources IH pi.. Suite 206, 100 Medical Center Blvd., Lawrenceville, GA 30245. Call 404-995-4562 or 1-800-533-7138. EOE. § Promina Gwinnett Health System 00 436 ADS . Discover Schering-Plough... Schering-Plough Animal Health has discovered, developed, and or introduced countless innovative products to head off the poultry industry ' s most costly diseases, such as ... • Enterovax™ for viral arthritis • Oralvax-HE™ for hemorrhagic • Univax-BD® and Variant Vax-BD™ enteritis for bursal disease • Orachol® PM-Onevax™ and • Monovaxand Twinvax®-MR for M-Ninevax™ for fowl cholera Newcastle and bronchitis diseases • Artvax® for turkey coryza • Avichol®, PM-Onevax™-C and (Bordetella avium) M-Ninevax™ C for fowl cholera • Fowl Pox, Pipovax®, Poxvac-TC® • LT-Ivax® and Trachivax® for ind Avimune®+ Pox laryngotracheitis • Plus Garasol® Injection — the broad spectrum antibiotic One of our most important commitments to you is our Technical Service Team of poultry veterinarians and laboratory staff. They ' re ready to help you diag- nose and solve your toughest problems. Just call 1-800-932-0473 for a no- obligation consultation. You ' ll also be well served by Schering-Plough sales- people. They offer you the same kind of service, dedication and support. They ' re another important part of Schering-Plough. . . .the company that listens Schering-Plough Animal Health Kanilworth, NJ 07033 ADS 437 Congratulations to University of Georgia Graduates! Corrugated Gear Sprocket stocks a complete line of spare parts for destroyed goal parts and traffic lights (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 service in the future. fvw. Corrugated Gear Sprocket, Inc. " J Alpharetta, GA (404) 475-8929 Congratulations to the Best and the Brightest SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS, one of the fastest growing pharmaceutical companies in the world, wishes the class of 1995 unparalleled success. ® SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS 901 Sawyer Road Marietta. Georgia 30062 Our science is our strength TOM ' S Foods, a National Snack Food Company headquartered in Georgia, seeks motivated, degreed individuals for positions in: PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING FINANCE MIS R D QC FIELD SALES Please send resume to: TOM ' S Foods, Inc. Attn: Director of Personnel P.O. Box 60 • Columbus, GA 31902 Kemira Is Savannah. . . Serving the World. KEMIRA IP KEMIRA PIGMENTS INC. 438 ADS Nothing will replace the value of your school s diploma. But the Solva) Veterinary College Program can be rewarding in other ways— for your school as well as students Benefits include Research Grants Five annual research grants, worth up to $10,000 each will he awarded to reside nts to promote studies in problematic areas of veteri- nary medicine, such as pharmacology, internal medicine, dermatology, and bacteriology virology ' immunology. Free and Discounted Products Qualified participating schools and colleges can benefit from free supplies of Solvav biologies and substantial discounts on Solva) pharma- ceutical products and surgical instruments Fa-e Publications The Solvay Business Guide for veterinary Practice, a comprehensive handbook on the business aspects of veterinary medicine is available to veterinary students free of charge. Copies of Solvay s Veterinary Reports are provided regularly to all schools. Solvay also supports publications from your veterinary school Cooperative Research Ventures Solvay Animal Health, Inc. is also actively participating in cooperative joint research ven- tures with interested investigators at veterinary This could be your school ' s second most valuable document. schools and colleges. For more information about Solvay ' s Veterinary College Program call Norman Freyer Director, Animal Health Business Unit, Solvay Animal Health, Inc., 1-80O-S24-164S. Or write to Solvay at the address below A Healthy Concern For Your Future " 1 Solvay Animal Health, Inc. 1201 Northland Drive Mendota Heights. MN 55120-1139 Get It All Together At Publlx. p SSk High Quality. Low Prices. More good people belong in prison Do Your Career Justice. The Federal Bureau of Prisons. National Recruitment Office. 320 First Street. NW, Room 446, Washington. DC 20534 An Equal Opportunity Employer 440 ADS s CHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC. Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks Two offices to serve you: In the East - Call 1-800-964-0777 In the West - Call 1-800-964-0776 ADS 441 Classic City Beverage And Leon Farmer Co. Wishes: The Best Of Luck To The Graduating Class of 1995 Please Remember: No Matter What Direction You Are Heading After Graduation, N 1 W — ( ' .-Ad )— E Responsibility Never Takes A Vacation! " If You Choose To Drink, Know When To Say When! 442 ADS 1995 PANDORA DONORS I Art Sandie Assad Isaac J. Breakfield Henry Gloria Brooks Theodore J. Bruno Judge Mrs. George C. Carlson Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Covey M. Zoe Crouse Dr. Mrs. Robert C. Gunther Emma George Hamilton Jim Martha Hammer The Hardeman Family Betty J. Harvey Pete Susan Hudson C. Hyde Curtis Susan Johnson Scott Kaye Michael Susan Kearney Kathleen D. Henry C. Martin John E. Loretta A. McEnroe, Jr. J. Davin Miller Tom Barbara Murphy Mr. Mrs. Richard Newton Scott Sue Northey Mr. Mrs. Thomas R. Norton Danny Angela Nunnery Mr. Mrs. Carl H. R. Paepcke Palifox Music Company Dr. Mrs. Herbert K. Plauche John Joan Powell Druid N. Preston Cindy Strother Randolph William Rice John Diane Shepard Mr. Mrs. David I. Slatinsky John M. Smith Hqyt, Gail Holly Stowe Al Jan Strickland Mr. Mrs. Monte R. Thomas Scott C. Thompson William Patricia Thompson Dorothy Irwin Traver Martha Joe Vitale Bryant Chie Walker Judith Lindsay Warren Dr. Mrs. William B. Webster Larry, Kaye, Pepper Tiger White Randy Irene Williams Ann Bill Williamson Robert F. Willis Brenda Willis Col. Mrs. Nelson B. Wright, Jr. Mr. Mrs. David M. Young , Wmi to Contribute. JusttheWay™ 1995 PANDORA STAFF | J Executive Staff Collette Van Eldik Editor in Chief Kevin Raub Copy Editor Kristen Beightol Operations Manager- Scott Goldstrohm Photo Editor Kimberly Shumard Photo Manager Academics Susan Faber, Editor Hope Edwards, Assistant Amy Campbell Bryan Danilovich Sejal Patel Amy Thompson Sarah Vedrody Athletics James Chafin, Editor Jennifer Poston, Assistant Candi Brannen Leslie Earl Katie Madison Lorrie Anne Matthews Kori Robinson Kim Sanders Brent Skolnick Classes Mandy Roberson, Editor Yudit Chernobrov, Assistant Lawren Anderson Jennifer Haygood Christy Inhulsen Stewart Lucas Amanda Swint Features Jarrad Holbrook, Editor Jennifer Davis, Assistant Tony Baselini Jason Hatfield Christina Hull Jessica Livingston Kristen Ray Lisa Terry Shannon Tilley Greeks Casey Mclndoo, Editor Heather Belin Melody Kidd Emily Meadors Organizations Denise Koplan, Editor Jeannie Bessinger, Assistant Jennifer Bridges Gina Chaves Lea Levine Marsha Moday Justin Owens Jyh-Yi Wang Photography Mark Adams Gavin Averill Rachel Blatt Walt Bowers Katie Brower Dana Capps Andrew Ganoung Michael Giles Samantha Grant Allan Hallman Dominik Hess Lisa Janzou Scott Middlebrooks Kim Ogletree Lesley Shepardson Leigh Ann Turner Shelly Walters Acknowledgements Department of Student Activities Student Activities Business Office Photo Express Office of Public Information Sports Information The Picture Man, Inc. Carl Wolf Studios Wolfe Camera Video Dr. Bill Porter Candice Sherman, Advisor Steve Mendenhall Claudia Lamie Laura Petix Pat Cornelius Chrys Brummal Jay Moorehead Beth Ueker ai ■ :r ::: :■- R- bell. Hun bei :■ da da or: ;; a= ■ Tc Just the Way Wejfire. fr INDEX arons, Jill 212 Dbott, Brian 228, 229 Dbort. Sarah 348 Del, Greg 255 oelkop, Shayne 348 bell, Hunter 348 Dernathy. Sherry 400 aney, Lee 400 oney, Renee 348 Drams, Mark 304 Drams, Seth 392 ;osta, Patricia 348 dams, Allison 348 dams. Ann 380 dams, George 400 dams, Jamie 400 dams, Mark 400 dams, Rita 380 dams, Todd 348 dams, Tracy 348, 380 gan, Rebecca 348 gee, Amanda 400 gllaloro, Chene 348 kens, Joi 400 er, Tatanya 348 kins, Amanda 400 ben, Christine 400 : bright, Zach 56 :den, Staci 348 exander, Amy 400 ■exander. Corey 400 exander, Hope 311 exander. Michael 304 ford, Carlton 348 ford, Laura 400 ikhhan, Samra 378 ten, Amy 348 .len. Beth 249 . len, Heather 400 ■ len, Mario 348 len, Melissa 178 ilen, Melody 380 -len, Michelle 30, 31 len, Nona 256 lligood, Bert 348 Jlison, Richard 392 ; lred, Candice 392 llred, Marilyn 348 imon, Cathryn 400 Itmann, Sandi 348 I ' varado, Marta 400 nderson. April 348 nderson. Danelle 392 nderson. David 110 [nderson. Jeff 348 iderson. Lawren 400 nderson. Michelle 145 .nderson. Natasha 348 nderson, Shannon 392 Anderson, Wade 348 Anderson, Ward 348 Anderson, William 348 Anderson, Wyatt 66, 67 Andre, Pam 348 Andress, Amanda 348 Andrews, Sheila 348 Ang, Guek-Hwa 380 Angel, Eric 348 Angeles, Leslie 141 Antersijn, Maurette 380 Apicella, Frank 300 Apple, Ellen 400 Araki, Shiho 348 Aranda, Jennifer 348 Archdeacon, Jennifer 400 Archer, Jason 300 Armstrong, Lori 348 Armstrong, Susan 392 Arnold, Ashaki 348 Arold. Jennifer 348 Arrowood, Steve 326 Arthur, Amy 380 Arthur. Jeffrey 380 Ashbery. Elizabeth 348 Ashworth, Matthew 400 Ashworth, William 400 Atkinson. Wendy 348 Atwater, Brian 235, 348 Atwell, Erin 400 Ausmus, Denise 392 Autrey, Elizabeth 348 Autry. Shanna 400 Aycock, Matthew 348 Aycock, Travis 283 Ayoub, John 348 $ Bacchus, Bryant 400 Bader, Joel 378 Baer, Kevin 348 Baetzel, Cynthia 348 Bagley. Erin 400 Bagley, Nicki 311 Bagot, Brynn 348 Bagwell, Keri 283 Bailey. Brian 380 Bailey, Eric 349 Bailey, Jennifer 380 Bailey, Marcus 153 Bailey, Mary 380 Bailey. William 235 Baker, Brooks 392 Baker, Julie 349, 392 Baker, Miriam 380 Baker, Russell 392 Baldwin, Jon 400 Baldwin, Michelle 349 Ball, Jamie 349 Balsano. Mark 349 Bandyopadhyay. Jodie 18.380 Banisaukas, Heather 400 Banks. Karen 349 Bankston, Audrea 349 Bannister, Alan 400 Barbas, Laura 349 Barber, Dr 72,73 Barber, Lori 380 Barber, Lynn 380 Barbre, Sam 392 Bardele, Rachele 392 Barfield, Mary 380 Barfield, Tonya 380 Barkhouser, Dana 454 Barnes, Brenda 380 Barnes, Christina 380 Barrett, Heather 380 Barrett, Kelly 349 Barrow, Kimberly 349 Barstow, William 69 Bartell, Shana 104 Bartlett. Jeffery 400 Bartlett, Renea 283 Barton, Wesley 400 Bass, Angel 392 Batchelor, Todd 380 Batchelor, Trent 349 Bates, Brett 311, 400 Batson. Ron 378 Bauer, Leslie 392 Baumgardner. Anna 249 Baumgardner. Brian 249 Bawcum, Brett 304 Baxter, Kathryn 400 Bayne, Patricia 380 Bazemore, Allison 349 Beach, Amanda 349 Beasley, Brandi 349 Beatty, Patrick 400 Beaty. Michael 400 Beck, Judy 400 Becker, Jennifer 349 Beckham, Jeb 400 Beckman, Jeffrey 275 Bedingfield, Laura 275 Beeks, Shawn 400 Beggs, Jonathan 400 Beightol, Kristen 318 Bell, Amy 380 Bell, Jamie 400 Bell, Marie 400 Bell, Nicoli 380 Bell, Scarley 215 Bender. Daniel 97 Benefield, Shaun 152, 153 Berry, Carly 400 Berry, Rebecca 301 Bessinger, Jeannie 318, 392 Bick, Natalie 349 Bielski, Talie 380 Billing, Shawn 274 Binder, Ron 255 Bird, Page 400 Bishop. Kay 349 Bishop. Shannon 304 Black, Bruce 245 Black, David 245 Black, Jim 304 Black, Paige 304 Blackburn, Stacy 349 Blackford, Lara 349 Blake, Mary 275 Bland, Malik 401 Blankenstem. Katie 349 Blase, Noelle 401 Blasingame, Kelli 220 Blatt, Rachel 318 Bleuel, John 304 Bloxam, Jennifer 349 Blumberg, Bob 300 Boakes. Alex 349 Bodner, Allison 213 Boles, Lance 401 Boley, Joy 377. 392 Bolton, Jen 311 Bolton, Jennifer 392, 401 Bond, Bobby 349 Bondari. Bradley 349 Bonham. Leslie 349 Boone, Jessica 349 Boram, Kristi 78 Bouck, Joy 349 Bouknecht, Carmen 349 Boulden. Mandy 311 Bouldin. Laura 401 Bouras, Stephanie 401 Bourne. Allen 349 Boutelle. Brian 349 Bowden. Carrie 392 Bowen, Brian 380 349 380 349 350 117 Bowen. Jennifer Bowen, Melissa Bowen, Mimi Bowen, William Bowie, Larry Bowles, Kelli 286. 350 Bowman. David 350 Bowman, Tamara 350 Bowyer, Ruth 392 Boyles, Wendi 350 Boynton. Heidi 380 Benfield, Joseph 349 Brack, Jeffrey 350 Bennell, Jason 275 Brack, Jennifer 350 Bennett, Gina 349 Braden, Jill 275 Bennett, Jason 349 Bradley. Eric 350 Bennett, Teresa 349 Brady, Doug 401 Benoit, Bridget 392 Brady, Erin 350 Bentley, Eric 349 Bramblett. Amanda 350 Berg, Claire 349 Bramlett. Candace 392 Berkland, Jill 400 Branch. Jason 392 Just the Way to find a name, Just Tlw Way Wejlre. Brannen, Candace .... Brannen, Candie Brannen, Kimberly .... Brantley, Maggie Brantley, Tonya Branyan, Matthew Braswell, Brandee Bray. Heather Breaklield, Francene. 392 318 350 401 350 380 350 401 350 Brenner, Cheryl 350 Breon, Nicki 401 Breshers, Joy 350 Bretscher, Dr 101 Brewster, Craig 222, 223 Brewster, Meg 392 Bridges, Michael 380 Bridges, Todd 350 Briguccia, Angela 350 Bril, Lenny 56 Brison, Susan 392 Brock, Kimberly 351 Brodof, Shea 351 Brom, Steven 401 Brooks, Amy 392 Brooks, Misty 401 Broome, Kalie 380 Broome, Payne 380 Broughton, Keith 351 Broughton, Meredith 380 Brouillard. Christy 392 Brower, Katie 318 Brown, Aaron 283 Brown, Anastasia 351 Brown, Eric 351 Brown, Kathryn 392 Brown, Leah 141 Brown, Leslie 380 Brown, Michelle 351 Brown, Misty 401 Brown. Walter 351 Browning, Callie 401 Brownstem, Karen 351 Bruce, Katie 296 Brueckner, Ellen 392 Brunson, Suzanne 351 Brunson, Wendy 351, 401 Bruton, Christina 380 Bruton, John 401 Bryan, Jessica 401 Bryan, Mark 401 Bryan, Sherri 380 Bryant, Katreisula 351 Buckle, David 380 Buckley, Brian 18 Buckner, Sharon 351 Budd, Kayse 392 Budow, Ami 351 Buerkle, Andrea 351 Bullard, Traci 351 Bullard, Wendy 351 Burdell, George 378 Burden, Amy 381 Burfield, Jennifer 292 Burford, Melissa 351 Burgess, Michelle 351 Burgess, Randy 23 Burgstiner, Lee 351 Burns, Ansley 392 Burns, Craig 228 Burns, David 351 Burns. Kathleen 351 Burns, Kerri 401 Burns, Tara 351 Burruss, Rhett 351 Burt, Bonnie 351 Burthe, Ronnie 300 Burton, Amy 272 Burton, Amy 351 Burton, Angela 293 Bush, Dorian 401 Bush, Lucy 392 Byers, Andy 275 Byokawski, Teresa 401 Byrd, Amy 351 Byrd, Candy 304, 305 Byrd, Patrick 381 c Cabalza, Sheryl 446 INDEX Cadle, John 381 Cagle, Laura 87 Cahill, Josh 401 Caiazza, Rachel 351 Cain, Jennifer 351 Caines, Melissa 18, 257. 283. 351 Cairns, David 377 Calhoun, Leslie 401 Callaway, Kristin 351 Cameron, Allison 351 Cameron, Dieng 88 Cameron, William 351 Campbell, Nicole 381 Campbell, Stacy 392 Cannon, Michelle 275, 351 Cannon, Stephanie 381 Cantrell, Laura 381 Carisle, Heather 351 Carl, Claudia 210 Carlson, Heather 325, 351 Carlton, Laura 104 Carlton, Mary 351 Carmichael, Celia 392 Carmichael. Cheryl 351 Carmichael. Neil 351 Carpenter, Dawn 352 Carpenter, Kyle 283 Carr, Chris 248, 255 Carr, Navarro 18 Carroll. Lisa 352 Carson, Susan 381 Carson, Tony 352 Carter, Cara 352 Carter, Elizabeth 352 Carter, Jennifer 381 Carter, Rebecca 381 Carter, Styletta 352 Cartwright, Rob 283, 301 Case, Carla 352 Case, Jennifer 352 Casey, Kimberly 352 Casey, Michael 96 Cash, Carmen 401 Cason, Heather 352 Castle. Melissa 381 Castleberry. Martha 381 Caston, Shannon 381 Cauart, Chris 228, 229 Caves, Samuel 381 Cely, Thomas 352 Center, Schneika 401 Chafm, James 318. 352 Chafin, Thomas 352 Chambers, Ronrico 401 Chambers, Tisa 311 Chapin, Joellen 352 Chapman, Jennifer 392 Chapman, Melissa 381 Chapman. Michael 352 Chappell, Carey 401 Character, Oliver 392 Chassereau. Michelle 283, 381 Chazu. Anna 145 Cheatham, Susan 275, 352 Chen, Heng-Guan 352 Cheney, Shannon 352 Cheng, Sooi-Kit 352 Chernobrov, Yudit 318. 381 Cherry, Chad 401 Chester, Chris 381 Chester, Kimberly 381 Chiang, Jung-Wen 352 Chila, Matthew 352 Childs, Chad 392 Childs, Jonathan 401 Chin, Chooi-Moy 352 Chin, Christina 401 Chitwood, Jennifer 381 Chobbs, Carmen 392 Choi, Yunhee 352 Chotas, Chris 229 Chou, David 381 Choy, Michael 393 Christenson. Mark 300 Christian. Chen 325 Chung, Eui-Jung 352 Chung, Jinhee 352 Claghorn, Richard 352 Clark, Dexter 88 Clark, Ginger 275, 381 Clark, Mark 352 Clark, Melisa 352 Clark, Paul 352 Clark, Rhett 352 Clark, Sarah 352 Clarke, Laura 352 r - J lit ji A UAb ck V ic, ttJ. tic fill QcoAfrA fitUdi. A J. lit Clarke, Robert 352 Clarkson, Amy 393 Clary, Adair 401 Clary, Catherine 393 Claxton, Charles 166, 167, 170 Clay, Candace 393 Cleaver, Joao 393 Clenney, Ben 352 Cleveland, David 352 Cleveland, Shondra 401 Clifton, Ivery 70 Clonts, Jennifer 112 Cloyd, Kierstin 401 Cochran, Emily 401 Cochran. Heather 352 Cochran, Laurie 301, 352 Cochran, Melanie 352 Cochran, Nancy 352 Cockburn, Salina 352 Cockrell, John 352 Cofield, Mia 112 Cohen, Jody 212 Cohn, Evan 401 Cole, Robin 352 Coley, Marvis 353 Collier, Vincent 381 Collins. Kimberly 353 Collison, Jill 381 Colvard, Janet 353 Colvard, Tammy 353 Colwell, Wally 381 Comeron, Dieng 296 Coney, Christine 40, 41 Conknright, Christine 353 Conley, Jennifer 353 Conlm, Karen 353 Conlin, Lisa 381 Conn, Kelly 353 Connelly, Allison 401 Conner, Pamela 393 Cook, Cynthia 353 Cook, James 393 Cook. Lysha 88, 296, 353 Cooke, Daniel 56, 57 Coolong, Danielle 381 Cooper, Holly 353 Cooper, Martha 353 Cooper, Susan 381 Cooper, Wendy 353 Cooperwood, John 102 • • • • • Copeland, Eric Corbett, David Corley, Jennifer Cornelius. James Cotsworth, Kathenne Cottingham, Libby Couch, Jim 30 Counter, Todd 30 Courdin, Tres 22 Covi, Karen 352S n , Cox, Dr 274 ™ 001 Jet Cox, Holly 381 Craig, Carla 352 Cranford, Lori 353 Craven, Thomas 20, 21 : Icke " , ick-= w- - r Crawford. Shana Crawford. Tanya Creamer, Zac 353 Creel. Susan 275, 350 Crenny, Kevin 30C Creson, Laura 35: Crews, Moody 353JJ 1 Crews, Tena 37£ Dl Crittenden, Rebecca 353 Croce, Angela 381 Crosby, Michael 381 Crouse. Zoe 401 Crow. Brian 283, 352 Crowell, Christina 381 Crowther, Heather 381 [ [ C: [ C. C: : t. Crump, Shannon 352 ° r = : Cruse, Charles 37! " 8 ; Cullman, Janel 401 " on 3 Culvahouse, John 30 ' Culvern, Angela 352 - : Curan, Laurisa 57. 97 Curl, Ashley 352 Curran, Laurisa 97 Curtis, Sean Cutler, Joshua Cutter, Jennifer .... Cuzzourt, Jeremy. Cypert, John Cyran, Jennifer ... t Dinl i. Pt 241!: . 353 : 381 3811: 304- 401 : (ft TAngelo, Nicholas 353 Dunn, Carla 275,355 Ferrara, Michael 383 Garrett, Jason . ...402 DAntonio. Nicole 353 Dupper, Nona 393 Ferrell, Shannon 402 Garrett, Laura 393 Oail, Jennifer 381 Durham, Hugh 166, 167 Fidler, Diana 402 Garrett, Mitzi 356 Daly, Kimberly 353 Durham, James 355 Fields, Andria 356 Garrett, Susan 402 Damaske. Heather 393 Durham, Jermel 402 Fields, Jennifer 402 Garrett, Tony 402 Damji, Rishma 381 Dyal, Leslie 402 Fields, Sonia 356 Garris, Rachel 383 Dance, Hazel 353 Dyer, Justin Dykes, Brent 402 283 Fifield. Erin Filar, Laura 215 274.356 Garwood, Jodi Gaskin, Kristie 383 356 Daniel, Davey 275 Daniel, Jennifer 353 Fincher, Amy 356 Gatewood, Brad 393 Daniel, Maggie 353 Fmdlay, Mary 393 Gay, April 383 Daniel, Ryan 454 f Fink, Michelle 356 Gayle, Jennie 383 Daniel, Tandelyn 353 (« il Finney, Ann 356 Gennings, Leah 356 Daniels. Juan 117 Fisher. Dexter 282 George, Tim 301 Daniels, Phillip 122 t Fisher, Rebecca 356 Geraci, Pete 357 Daniely, Tabocha 353 v Fister, Charlie 243 Gerbino, Kelly 357 Danley. Fhonda 381 Flanagan. Alix 356 Geren, Renee 357 Darden, Alicia 378 Earl, Christine 355 Flanagan. David 356 Gendeau, Patrice 357 Darden. Khnsta 353 Earle, Leslie 318.393 Flanders. Frank 272 Geromel, Edo 402 Darden. Melissa 393 Easterlm. Carol 301 Fletcher, Mandy 393 Gerson, Keri 213 Darsey, Deborah 353 Eastman. Dr 72,73 Floersheim. Amy 356 Gesell. Christina 357 pau, Elias 300 Eaves. Amber 355 Floyd, Allison 356 Gibbs, Bianca 357 pavid. Dre w 354 Eberhardt. Edna 382 Floyd, Joseph 356 Gibbs, Heather 357 David. Jean 382 Echols. Eric 355,455 Floyd, Meredith 275,293.356 Gibson, Alison 357 Davis, Chris 245 Edge. Connie 382 Flury, Bill 356 Gibson, Jason 23 Davis. Dana 393 Edgerton. Lauren 402 Flynn, Knsten 356 Gibson, Jimmy 357 foavis, Donnie 354 Edward. Laura 382 Flynt, Eddie 274 Gibson, Tonshea 383 Davis, Jennifer 318,393 Edwards, Gary 220 Flylhe, John 311 Gieler, Christina 383 Davis. Katu 166 Edwards, Hope 318,393 Foell, Nelson 356 Gigandet, Courtney 393 Davis, Kevin 401 Edwards, Jennifer 402 Foleck, Ermn 356 Gilbert. Jenny 357 Davis, Lance 382 Edwards, Karen 304 Folk, Ceha 356 Giles, Michael 318 .Davis, Ronda 354 Edwards, Regina 257 Force, Lane 402 Gilleland, Shelby 402 Davis, Shannon 382 Edwards, Robert 382 Ford, Jake 283 Gillespie, Jason 393 Davis. Tracy 354 Ehlers, Casey 355 Formby, Paige 356 Gillespie, Jennifer 357 Davison. Alicia 401 Eielson. Hal 378 Forrest, Marisa 383 Gillespie, Julie 357 Dawson. Amalia 393 Eikhoff, Chad 29 Forrest, Susan 356 Ginn, Dana 383 Dawson. Jennifer 402 Elekes, Mary 355 Fortson. Gabriel 283.383 Ginn, Sarah 393 Dawson. Kathenne 354 Ellerbe. Julianne 355 Foster, Amanda 393 Ginsberg, Becky Gipson, Lisa 212 Day. Bryan 354 Ellerbee. Amy 393 Foster, Caroline 402 ... 18.283 Day. Stephanie 354 Elliott, Jennifer 402 Foster, Jeff 302 Girton, Cristina 402 Deal. Amy 354 Ellis. Jon 283 Foster, Tabitha 66 Giusti, Elizabeth 179 ,Dean, Amanda 382 Ellis. Jonathan 275, 382 Fountain, Elmira 383 Gladwell, Dan 304 Debalski Dianna 382 Ellis. Sharon 355 Fountain, Karen 383 Gladwell, Daniel 357 Debolt. Susan 354 Ellison, Karla 393 Fountain. Kimberly 356 Glass, Christina 393 Decastro. Tiffany 354 Ellison, Scott 355 Fouts, Miranda 402 Glass, Jennifer 357 Decker. Anna 354 Elser, Doug 62 Fowler, Laurie 36 Glezen, Ashli 357 Deitz, Sherry 354 Elston. Gregory 355 Fox, Holly 383 Gloster, Aronica .. 275, 357 Delancey. Emily 354 Endsley, Paige 355 Frackowiak, Izabela 402 Gobin, Sabnna 282 Delgado. Luis 354 Enete. David 304 Frady, Dennis 383 Godfrey, Randall 122 Delorenzo. Joy 382 English. Andrea 355 Fraiser, Margaret 402 Goff, Ray 122, 123, 129 Deluca, Stephanie .. . 382 English, Rachel 202 Francis, Greg 90 Goforth, Jeff 403 Dempsey. Jessica 402 Ensley, Julie 275 Frank, Michael 356 Goh, Seng Goh, Siaw-Chia 357 Dennis, Walda 354 Erstlmg, John 378 Franklin, Dionne 383 357 [pent, Juanjeca 382 Ertley. Lawrence 355 Franklin, Knsti 402 Gold, Andrea 357 Dent, Lance 382 Esposito. Anthony 402 Frantz, Jen 283 Goldberg. Michael 98 Deviney. Scott 354 Estes. Amanda 378 Frazier, Audrey 402 Golden, Ben 357 (Devlin, Denny 245 Ethendge, Mark 355 Frazier, Jerrodus 356 Goldenberg. Cari 357 Devooght. Andrew 393 Ethendge, Tamishia 393 Frazier, Sarah 402 Goldman, Mitzi 357 Dewitt, Mark 354 Etka, Robin 355 Free, Julie 383 Goldstrohm, Scott 318 Diaz. Michael 355 Eubank. Amy 402 Freedenberg. Joanne . 356 Golia, Rachel 357 Dickey, Beth 402 Eubank, Chris 229 Freudenstem, Mac 235 Gomez-Rivas. Ca mailo 39 Dickinson Keith 402 Eubank. Julie 355 Fnese, Kimberly 393 Goodard, Michele 403 Dickinson. Marie 40,355 Eubanks, Amy 355 Frost, Jennifer 383 Goodin, Alicia 394 Dickson. Kimberly 402 Evans. Ashley 355 Frost, Susannah .202.275.283 Goodson, Richard 286 Diednch. Jennifer 41 Evans, Lee 355 Fruth, Diana 297 Goolsby, Karen 357 Dinkins, Deborah 108 Evans, Sarah 382 Fry, Jason 383 Gore, Brian 403 binkins, Kristine 355 Evans, Shane 355 Fryer, Kanette 356 Gore, Cameo 403 piPrima. Jason Ditmore Heather 355 Ewing, Constance 402 Fudger, Christopher 356 Gorlm, Marc 357 402 Ewing, Tommy 229 Fullen, Cheri 383 Gorsage, Ashley 403 Dixon, Amanda 402 Exley. James 355 Fuller, Steven 393 Gorzynski, Daniel 357 pixon, Heather 402 Eze, Anglea 355 Fuqua, Derrick 356 Grace, Chilton 311 Dixon, Mike 245 Ezzell, Tracy 383 Furce, Jennifer 402 Graham, Hason 117 Dobbs, Willis 382 Graham, Jeremy 403 Dobro, Chris 25 — Grajzar, Brian 357 Dodson Robert 355 s i c f ♦ Grangent, Ursula 383 Dolan, Matt Dollar, Jimmy Donaldson. Christa 402 ft 1 f Grant, Jessica 394 229 ( f ■j 1 - f Grant, Sammy 394 3,402 jf V_ f Grant, Susanne 357 Dong, Ahson 382 £_x Graves, Brian 357 Dong, Yu 378 Gray, Gabe 311 Donnelly. Henry 402 Gaines, Angel 402 Grayson, Cristy 394 Dooley. Vince 143, 171 Faber, Susan .. 293, 318, 383 Gaines, Doug 356 Green, Ben 283 Dopson. Natalie 275.355 Fackenthall. Steven ..... 356 Galardi, Brooke 145 Green, Erin 394 Dotson, Kelley 355 Fail, Amanda 356 Galbraith. Mark 229 Green, Laurie 383 Douglas Dr 72.73 Fain. Stephen 356 Gale, Jerry 87 Green, Scott 357 Douglas. Mark 283 Faircloth. Wilson 283 Gallagher. Peter 3 Greene, Craig 69 Dowdy, Audrey 355 Fannin, Coleman 402 Gallo, Rob 383 Greene, Ed 357 Dowell, Yoofi 382 Farmer, Liz 192 Galloway. Jennifer 383 Greene. Larry 357 Dowis, Tracy 355 Faulk, Dana 402 Gammons. Nathan 356 Greene, Thomas 357 Dozier, Steve 94 Fears, Dionne 383 Gamo, Marcus 23 Gregory, Eric 300 Drew, Leigh 393 Featherstone, Michael 356 Ganaway. Julie 383 Gregory, Jeanna 357 Drudge. Eric 245 Featherstone, Samuel 356 Ganoung. Andrew 383 Grene, Natasha 357 Duffy, Kara 242 Federer. Julie 26 Ganzy, Catherine 356 Gresham, Veronique 357 Duhon, Dan 355 Feldman. Dean 102. 103 Gardner. Brian 383 Grider, Kevin 357 Duke, Carol 275, 355 Felts. Roy 356 Garmon, Ashleigh 402 Duncan. Jana 393 Fennell, Mark 356 Garofalo, Matt 356 Dunlap. Jennifer 80.355 Ferguson, Sherry 393 Garrett, Dana 356 INDEX 44 Just The Way Wejfire... Grier, Cheveda 357 Griffin, Elizabeth 358 Griffin, Genevieve 358 Griffin, Sally 403 Griffin, Stacey 403 Griffith, Joy 383 Griffith, Lauren 403 Griggs. Jeff 23 Grimes, Danny 91 Grimes, Kelly 358 Grimes, Lone 358 Grimsley, Don 234 Griner, Christy 394 Grinstead. Jill 358 Griset. Nicole 358 Grogan, Beth 283, 403 Grubb, Travis 403 Gruszczyski. Michal 394 Guaman. Richard 378 Guenther, Robert 358 Gummels, Dustin 358 Guner, Cem 70 Gunnells. Johannah 394 Gupta, Pamela 358 Gurr. Stuart 255 Guthrie, Carlton 383 ,fl Ha, Ronnie 403 Hackler, Kristin 358 Hadden, Jennifer 383 Haggard. Scott 275, 283, 358 Hail, Carmen 358 Hall, Ebony 394 Hall, Stephen 358 Hallman, Allan 318. 358 Hamby. Carrie 215 Hamby, Kelli 394 Hamilton. Carol 378 Hamilton, Deborah 358 Hamilton. Elizabeth 358 Hamilton, Jennifer 358 Hamm. Jason 403 Hamm, Tonya 358 Hammer, Jason 235 Hammett, Chnstel 359 Hammock, Chris 378 Hammond, Mandy 383 Hamrick, Darren 383 Hancock, Andrew 359 Hancock, Elizabeth 394 Hand, Latasha 394 Handsom, Dila 383 Hanes, Tara 359 Haney, Matthew 359 Hankenson. Jeff 249 Hannaford, Christine 403 Hanson, Lynn 378 Hardeman, James 359 Harden, Katilia 403 Hardman, Bryan 383 Hardwick, Heather 100. 383 Hardwick, Tanya 88, 394 Hardy, Dolores 359 Hargrove, Beth 359 Harley. Kim 394 Harper, Jeff 403 Harper, Jennifer 359 Harper, Rachel 394 Harrell, Amy 359 Harrell, Bryan 359 Harrell, Melissa 403 Harrelson, Jennifer 403 Harris, Alexandra 359 Harris, Jill 359 Harris, Penny 359 Harris, Tonya 283, 359 Harrison, Angie 214, 215 Harrison, Joseph 394 Harrison, Michael 304 448 INDEX Harrison. Nakita 383 Harrison. Stewart 403 Harrow, Sharon 359 Hart, Courtney 403 Hart, Mary 394 Hart, Mary 283 Harvey, Michael 4, 456 Harvill, Cade 384 Hashemmasab, Sara 326 Hasty, Jill 394 Hatcher, Kyle 300 Hatfield, Charles 359 Hatfield, Jason 318 Haton, Sid 304 Haught, Marcia 384 Hause, Jeff 18.359 Hawley, Jennifer 359 Hayes, Christopher 359 Hayes, Felicia 215 Hayes, John 359 Hayes, Julie 304 Hayes, Paige 359 Haygood. Thad 359 Haynes, Kimberly 395 Haynes, Stephanie 359 Haynes, Tedra 359 Hays. Walter 275 Hazlewood. Patrick 324 Head, Angela 384 Headrick. Lisa 359 Heady, Eric 303 Heard, Rebecca 403 Heath, Tedra 359 Heber, Jens 384 Hedges, Megan 283 Hedlund. Rebecka 403 Heffernan, Amy 214 Heffron, Thomas 275, 359 Hefner, Carol 378 Heggs, Akilah 403 Hembree. April 283, 359 Hembree. Kenneth 359 Hemenway. Stephanie 403 Hendel. Gregory 359 Henderson. Christina 395 Hendrix, Nicki 395 Hendrix, Tracy 359 Henning. Celest 403 Henry, Brian 384 Henry, Dave 311, 395 Hensley. Kristy 384 Henson, Julie 359 Henson, Troy 359 Herring, Tiffany 384 Hertz, Wesley 359 Hess, Dommik 395 Hess, Jenni 384 Hess, Tanya 359 Hessel, Jodi 359 Hester, Dana 272, 360 Hester, Kimberly 384 Heven, John 360 Hewitt, Ashton 403 Hiers, Susan 395 High, Leila 91 Hight, Alan 384 Hightower. Brian 39 Hill, Alex 275 Hill, Andrea 360 Hill, Brian 384 Hill, Chris 360 Hill, Elana 360 Hill, Heidi 403 Hill, Jen 215 Hill, Melissa 403 Hill, Tonia 395 Hilley, Tracy 384 Hmshaw. Bonny 360 Hinton, Stephanie 360 Hintz, Jennifer 360 Hirano, Atsushi 378 Hitch, Scott 384 Hitchcock, Paul 22 Hitchock. Paul 403 Hobbs. Carla 360 Hodge, Maggie 283. 395 Hodges, Joy 286. 360 Hodges, Marian 384 Hoersheim, Amy 275 Hoffman, Tina 57, 325 Hofmann, Paul 360 Hofmann, Robert 384 Hogan, Amy 310 Hogan, Jennifer 384 Hogg, Anne 403 Hokkanen, Amy 360 Holbrook, Jarrad 318, 319, 384 Holcombe, Wendy 384 Holden, Christopher 384 Holler. Cynthia 360 Holley, Dawn 360 Holley, Tim 384 Holliday, Julianne 360 Holliman, Ivy 360 Hollmgsworth. Andrew 395 Holloway, Kathryn 360 Holloway, Tempraya 395 Holmes, Casey 384 Holmes. Heidi 311. 384 Holton, Susan 360 Homer, Anglea 395 Honan, Matthew 384 Hood, Felicia 296 Hood, Libby 178 Hopkins, Ashley 360 Horton, Jennifer 360 Howard, Antonio 384 Howard, Jennifer 384 Howard, Samantha 360 Howard, Tammy 360 Howell, Eric 384 Howell, Venita 360 Howie, Elizabeth 384 Hu, Chinglin 360 Huang, William 384 Hubert, Doug 360 Hubert, Kristin 360 Hudmon, Michael 384 Hudson, Charles 69 Huestis, Rob 300 Huether, Rebecca 360 Huff, Kimberly 384 Huggms, Jason 360 Hughes, Denise 360 Hughes, Elizabeth 275. 360 Hughes, Lashekia 360 Hughes, Preston 109, 324 Hughes, Tommy 235 Hulak, Robert 384 Hulbert, Ellen 403 Hull, Christina 318 Hulst, Brett 283, 360 Hummell. Brian 243 Humphries, Jeffrey 360 Hunt, David 360 Hunt, Erica 360 Hunter, Brice 117 Hunter, Cherrie 384 Hunter, Rockwell 403 Hurley, Theresa 384 Hutchinson, David 384 Hyde, Kevin 384 Hynes, Sean 223 I Ikeda, Meumi 360 Her, James 395 Inama, Michelle 360 Inram, Sanjenetta 361 Irurnan, Nova 361 Irvin, Owen 361 Irwin, Robert 403 Isaason, Adam 361 Islam, Mahbubul 378 Ivester, Andrew 379 Ivester, Heather 379 Ivey, Elizabeth 403 J Jackson, Jennifer 31 Jackson, Karma 31 Jackson, Lauren Jackson, Marynell Jackson, Paula ... Jackson. Rob Jackson, Stacey.. Jackson, Tammy . Jackson, Tom Jacobs, Scott Jalutkewicz, Amy James, Brett James. Kenneth Jamieson, Ryan 4 Jang, Mayhn Jansen, Jill Janzou, Lisa Jarrell, Susanne Jay, Brantley Jeffares, Eric .... Jeffrey, David Jenkins, Dorna Jenkins, Spence He ■ =::■ 3 3 3 In 3 K : Jennings, Charles 3j ' ' ;. : Jimenez, Dorian t J-™ i 1 ly: ' : ?75 Jivens, Veronica Johns, Sandi Johnson, Abby Johnson, Amy Johnson, Benjamin Johnson. Brian Johnson, Christa Johnson, Danny Johnson, Jamika Johnson, Jennifer Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Kelley Johnson, Kendra Johnson, Leondra Johnson, Lisa Johnson, Melissa Johnson, Michelle Johnson, Noel Johnson, Rebecca Johnson, Rhonda Johnson, Scott Johnson, Shermean... Johnson, Stephanie .... Johnson, Yvette Johnston, Dawn Joiner, Julia Jones, Amada Jones, Christine Jones, Felicia Jones, Holly Jones, Ingrid Jones, James Jones, Katie Jones, Kimberly Jones, Kristin Jones, Laresa Jones, Michael Jones, Nathaniel Jones, Renica Jones, Ron Jones, Shane } - " «® Jones, Shawn Jones, Sonya Jones, Steve Jones, Susan Jordan, Andrew Jordan, Cindy Jordan, Erica Jordan, George • Jordan, Jessalyn ir ( Jordan, Kirsten 3,41, • ' " •■ ' ■ Jordan, Stacey ; ; Kal Jordan, Tamara : S Jordan, Willy ' .- : " Jordon, Shunta K •:: Joyner, Melanie : " Julko, James Justice, Jill ■ « ! e ' ] an.C ' •- ' S ■ Iraq ' .Run - Jh :■ = " » ■ Bi I, I Katr. (JC Jackson, Derek . 256, 257 ■ i . S h 3, Kim 242 3ta, Rhonda 395 ftarek, Cindy 362 t.azawa, D 286 ,ie, Marc 395 Elian, Andrew 395 Lisa 212.213 nick, Tick 112 Takumi 385 Kumiku 379 Dena 213 Seth 241 Tanya 404 ladze, Georgi 362 James 385 Melanie 275.362 .Scott 362 rney, Kristme 404 Terry 362 ing, Charles 404 I, Erin 30 :eli, Debra 211.286.404 ir, Jennifer 404 i, Adam 362 i, Kacey 404 r, Mendith 385 y, Chip 226 :y, Jennifer 362 , Laura 385 Kappy 395 (rick, Edwin 257 lebrew, Sigrio 362 iiedy, Chris 92 303 245 362 ;r, Annemarie 362 72,73 362 363 363 304 Blake 363 395 404 153 300 395 Brad 300 Jeff Kelly 385 Brad 385 President Charles 50, 64, 65,76, , 105 Amy 395 Lisa 404 Troy 363 Jerona 395 Kathy 215 Melinda 404 y, Katie 301 in, Lisa 363 Joshua 283 wicz, Katrina 395 Amy 363 li, Denise 318. 385 l Elisabeth 404 p. Christopher 379 |eiji 363 , Brandy 363 Laurie 363 Stepanie 76 , Wade 234 ; yzk, Chrissy 283 ky, Sara 363 Joshua 363 Ika 363 k, David 311 Kraitzick, Kerry 213 Kramer, Matthew 379 Kraus, Knssy 404 Kraxberger, Trista 363 Kreuzer, Jason 363 Krick, Staci 363 Kroel. Edward 363 Krupp, Heidi 395 Krusac, Sara 363 Kuebler, Christopher 404 Kyzer, Leslie 363 •C Laaksonen. Reeta 311, 363 Laircey, Amy 363 Lamaute, Shandra 363 Lanca, Dawn 385 Land. Alana 385 Land, Jeanne 395 Land, Mananna 145 Landis, Sondra 363 Landrum, Daniel 404 Landry, Jennifer 395 Lane, Kayln 404 Lane, Kenny 363 Lang, Chris 395 Lange, Jodi 272, 273 Langford, Jeff 404 Langness. Kari 404 Lanier, Christy 363 Lanier, Heather 396 Lanka, Dawn 325 Larocco. Jeff 242 Larson, James 385 Larson, Kristin 363 Lasalle, Cheryl 363 Lascody, Laura 363 Lashley, Kenneth 363 Lasmana. Andy 385 LaSure, Allison 404 Latson, Darnelda 404 Lattany, Mel 153 Lawhead. Josh 246 Lawson, Andrea 396 Lawson, Kerry 82 Lawson, Lennea 404 Lazare, Victoria 363 Leal, Laura 210 Leathers, Matthew 404 LeBlanc, William 93 Ledbetter. Elizabeth 404 Lee, Elizabeth 363 Lee, Joung 379 Leedy, Allison 396 Leiby, Elizabeth 404 Lemke, Shannon 304 Leon, Rachel 363 Leonard, Jeremy 404 Leonard, Jill 363 Leopard, Jason 404 Lesley, Jeanne 363 Lester, Shon 94 Lettiere, Angela 142. 145. 170. 171 Levatte, Cynthia 404 Levin, Todd 396 Levine, Lea 318, 385 Levy, Joel 363 Lewis, Bookie 257 Lewis, Charlotte 364 Lewis, Howard 396 Lewis, Janelya 404 Lewis, Jennifer 364 Lewis, Michael 364 Lewis, Renee 364 Lewis, Sherry 379 Lewis, Tamieka 404 Lewis, Tara 213 Lieberman. Charlotte 364 Liebross, Todd 385 Lievine, Emily 110 Lilly, John 396 Lim, Chee 364 Lin, Angie 404 Lmde, Melissa 364 Lindh, Chris 396 Lindsey. Erica 364 Lingerfelt. Stacy 364 Lipp, Caroline 404 Little, Maisie 396 Livingston, Jessica 404 Lloyd, Tim 385 Lobdell, Michael 56 Lockhart, Kristen 364 Lockyear, Gina 396 Logan. Nneka 275 Loh, Mee-Yow 364 Loiacono, Vito 311. 404 Long, Anthony 364 Long, Erin 404 Long, Leslie 364 Lopez-Cralk, Luis 385 Lopez-Cralk, Luis-Maurico 385 Lott, Doug 49 Lovell, Laura 396 Loveridge. Amy 405 Lovett. Bates 311 Lowe, Anthony 364 Lowe, Carla 364 Loyd, Amanda 396 Luber, Justin 364 Luchtan, Joseph 364 Luftig, Keely 364 Luke, Audrey 385 Lumprin, Jennifer 396 Lundin, Wendy 364 Lundy, Elaine 385 Lurie, Robert 385 M Lutz-Hull. Jenni 364 Lyles, Lisa 385 Lynn, James 364 Lystiuk, Patrick 396 M Macbrayer, Elizabeth 364 MacDonald. Scott 325 Mace, Arnett 90 MacFadyen. Beth 405 Mack, Jason 385 Mackey, Lynne 396 Macomber, Marshall 364 Macy. Kelly 140. 141 Maddox, Alan 364 Maddox, Rebecca 405 Madson, Katherine 405 Maginnis, David 364 Majors, Maria 364 Majtenyi, Vivian 364 Malcom, Bradley 275 Malley, Amanda 405 Mallory, Katherine 364 Malone, Carey 364 Malone, Susan 396 Mandel, Jodi 212 Manders, Misty 385 lie, a+w 1 fcMe. acl m-J- JAy% jt4faiJL tl l t U • £ Just The Way Wejfire... Mangun. Jory 364 Manley, Rachel 385 Mann, Greg 274 Mann, Melissa 275. 301 Manning, Tyrus 396 Mannion, Jennifer 23 Marbel, Eva 325 Marcus, Dione 405 Mardis, Tonya 405 Maret, Michael 364 Marion, Martha 364 Marks, Kerry 364 Marlar, Rebekah 364 Marschalk, Frederick 364 Marsden, Stephen 275, 364 Marsh, Robert 405 Marsh, Tammy 364 Marshall, Alison 364 Marshall, Jennifer 364 Marshall, John 396 Marshall, Menika 30, 405 Marshall, Teresa 405 Marti, Lynn 364 Martin, Amy 364 Martin, Angel 327. 364 Martin, Anne 221. 385 Martin, Ashley 365 Martin, Darcy 365 Martin, Erin 396 Martin. Karen 275, 365 Martin. Katie 211 Martin, Richard 311 Martin, Scott 365 Martin, Sean 365 Martin. Stacy 397 Martin. Terry 397 Martinez, Jose 365 Martinez, Lucia 379 Mason, Charlene 365 Mason. Jennifer 365 Mason, William 385 Massey, Christine 405 Massey, Monica 385 Massey, Rick 274 Mathers, Allison 365 Mathers, Susan 365 Mathews, Charlie 405 Mathis, Angela 397 Matthews, Robert 68 Mauldm, Shern 365 Maxwell, Brian 90 May, John 405 Mayer, Kimberly 365 Mayfield, Kendra 385 Maynard, Kerry 56, 57 Maynard, Lee 275 Maynard, Lee 365 Mayne, Christopher 385 Mays, Kristerly 397 McAllister, Don 365 McAllister. Sean 365 McBride, Katie 98 McBnde. Sholanda 365 McCall, Jade 385 McClain, Allison 365 McClain, Leresa 405 McClee. Takeesha 365 McClure. Betsy 397 McConnell, Ellen 385 McConnell, Tom 304 McCord, Chad 221. 365 McCown, Heather 405 McCray, Brian 405 McCullough. Samuel 405 McCutchen. Thomas 304 McCutcheon. Don 405 McDaniel, Janie 386 McDaniel, Shanterna 405 McDonald, Claire 385 McDonald, John 365 McDonald. Michelle 365 McDougald. Rich 300 McDuffie. Wayne 129 McDuffie, Zach 28 McDugald. Meredith 365 McElhannon. Candice 405 McElheny, Tanya 385 450 INDEX McElroy. Travis 397 McFarland. Nakia 405 McGhee, Lisa 405 McGinley, Marilyn 386 McGinnis, Nelson 397 McGinty, Patrick 300, 386 McGlaun, Jill 211,397 McGowan, Amy 385 McGruder, Louisa 365 McGuiness, Nicole 211 McGuinness, Justin 300, 386 McHugh, Starr 365 Mclntyre, Kimberly 365 McKelvey. Jeff 386 McKennedy, Wanshez 365 McKinnell. Jennifer 365 McKinney, Jeleta 365 McLendon. Glen 405 McLendon, Molly 386 McMahon, Brendan 386 McMath, Amy 405 McMichael. David 91 McMurray, Erin 386 McNab, Melissa 386 McNeal, Amy 405 McNeil, Kerry 365 McNeill, Anna 365 McNure, Dean 365 McPeake, Andrea 178, 179 Meaders, Charles 63 Meaders, Kelli 397 Meadows, Adam 123 Meadows, Meredith 31 1 , 405 Meakins, Kenneth 379 Mealer, Jeannie 365 Meeks, Ashley 365 Meeks. Jonathan 405 Meeler, Bradley 386 Megathlin, Bill 293, 365 Meister, Astno-Helen 386 Mendenhall. Steve ... 318, 319, 326, 379 Mendez, Adrian 365 Mercer, Edward 365 Mercer, Jim 365 Merlin. Dara 365 Merritt. Richard 386 Messarra, Mary 366 Messick, Christopher 366 Metzer, Joe 80 Meurling, Carl-Johan 366 Meyrath, Frank 386 Michael, Cher 366 Michno, John 366 Mickle, Julie 18, 283, 386 Miller, Beth 215 Miller, Ginny 366 Miller, Julie 405 Miller, Kelly 275,366 Miller, Laura 386 Miller, Megan 397 Miller, Tomika 405 Miller, Tracey 366 Mills, Barrett 386 Mills, Melaney 405 Mills. Suzanne 397 Millsap, Tonya 304 Milly, Jenna 366 Mincey, Michelle 366 Minchen, Courtney 283, 301, 386 Miner. Brandie 386 Mmgledorff, Ann 366 Mmkin, Dionne 366 Minkoff, Amy 387 Minyard, James 108 Miranne, Aimee 213 Miret, Christopher 366 Mitchel, Melissa 94 Mitchell, John 153 Mitchell, Nataleigh 366 Mitchell, Robert 366 Mitchell, Timena 387 Mize, Michael 387 Mobley, Benjamin 405 Moday, Marcia 405 Molina, Alexander 387 Molton, Shannon 366 Monaghan, Malvern 387 Monsour, David 366 Monteiro, Rebecca 39 Montgomery, Adam 379 • • • • • Montgomery, Lori 387 Montini, Lynn 366 Montooth, Alyssa 397 Moody, Kyle 397 Moon, Kristi 387 Mooney, Donna 405 Mooney, Heather 367 Moore, Adair 367 Moore, Amy 367 Moore, Gary 109 Moore, Jennifer 367 Moore, Jocelyn 405 Moore, Joshua 405 Moore. Julie 405 Moore, Kenneth 367 Moore, Paige 367 Moore, Stephanie 405 Moore, William 367 Morain, Genelle 68 Moran, Robert 367 Morea, Michelle 405 Morrell, Jennifer 367 Morris, Chris 367 Morris, Jayna 405 Morrison, Evan 397 Morrow, Amy 367 Mosher, Amy 405 Moulson, Amanda 311 Moultrie. Michelle 367 Mount, Stephen 367 Muhammad, Lisa 406 Mulcay. Bridget 387 Mulderick, Stacey 367 Mulkey, Scott 406 Mullen, Holly 367 Muller, Brett 387 Mullinix, Shawn 28 Mullins, Joseph 367 Mundy. Jason 397 Munn, Scott 387 Murphey, Liza 142 Murphy, Adam 248, 249 Murphy, Jeffrey 367 Murphy, Kathryn 397 Murray, Kaseen 406 Murray, Kendra 367 Murray, Wilson 367 (-:, i, Murry, Dorian 3 kusu-A Myddelton, Sydney Myers, Kevin 3Byier $:; Myrick, Amy 3 JV e-;: - Nakashima, Lisa 3 8 - ? Nanda, Aarti Naramore. Joe fSb Navalon, Xavier Neal, Amanda K Neal. Erica J3l Neal, Richard 3fl Neary, Casandra B h, Neighbors. Len 3 Nelson, Amy Nelson, Laurie 272,2 Nelson, Patricia .-.3 New, Kristy 3 Newhouse. Dottie 4j:-.- Newland, Julie 2 Newsome, Arnie » Newsome. Robert 13 Newton, Tracie .S4 Newton, Yvette 2 Nguyen. Duke -41 Nguyen, Mai .j3J Nguyen, Son £3j Nichols, Eric Nicholson. Marilyn 3(jv; Nickols, Dean 86. " . Niemi, Dean Albert Nienaber, Derek Nomura, Kazuhito Noon, Brent Nordholz, Knstopher Norris, Jennifer Norris, Laura M 1 art ■ irt nil ' :■■ IJorton, Melinda llorwood, Audrey 367 406 84 llunoya, Koji 367 o p ' Brien, Michael 367 b ' Callaghan, Kelly 387 b ' Conner, Amy 367 b ' Conner, Daniel 406 b ' Keefe, Michael 367 b ' Bryant. Karla 296 Ddell. Elisabeth 368 bdom, Lisa 397 rich, April 397 Dgden, Bo 245 bgle, Amy 387 bgle, Dave 283 bgletree, Kimberly 387 bkeeffe, Brian 406 bliveira, Veronica 368 bliver, Jack 387 [tneill, Anne 368 ftneill. Brian 397 iisagiobare. Bode 153 Isborn, Kelli 283, 387 SCsborn, Suzanne... IBsborne, Tracy M, Kristen ' jfculsnam, Amanda . Sttwen, Dacia tfcwen. Laura Sfcwen, Lillian Tfcwens, Justin lOwensby. Amy jbwnby, Melissa :|6wusu-Ansan, Levette 368 :( Oxford. Chnstal 387 Syler, Stacy . 368 387 3G8 387 397 397 368 406 866 397 P ace, Alicia 368 acheco. Priscilla 160. 161, 368 adula, Julie 368 agett, Elizabeth 406 amter, Brandie 368 I ' ainter, Jamie 300 . ' Calmer, Billy 283 .a. ' almer, William 275. 368 :7j ' alumbo, Thomas 368 1 ' annell. Annemarie 368 ij ' annell, Leslie 379 :7 ' ' anter, Caroline 397 jjaone, Brian 286 7 ' appamihiel, Renee 397 ■1 ' aramore, Thomas 286, 368 ■ 7 ' ardue, Deron 304 ; 3 ' arker, David 368 7 ' arker, Marisa 368 • 7 ' ' arker, Tom 245 3 ' arkman, Kanon 117 5 ' arks, Brannon 406 3 - ' arks, Keisha 379 ' arks, Patrick 368 o ' arks, Xavier 406 3 •arris, Colin 397 i ' arris, Jason 283 arrish, Stephanie 368 " artain, Laurie 406 atel, Sejal 406 ■ atel, Shruti 406 7 Jatrick, Geveda 282 - :atrick, Jennifer 406 _ ' atterson, Dana 368 , atterson, Kathryne 368 3 : atterson, Rhonda 387 5 ' atton, Dimitra 406 aul, Michelle 311 aulsen, Ansley 368 Payne. Celeste 257 Payne, Stephanie 406 Peacock, Blaine 387 Peacock, Stephanie 387 Peake, Tripp 311 Pearman, Brent 283, 368 Pearman, Bryan 368 Pecchio, Chip 368 Peebles. Clay 387 Peeler. Charlie 283 Pellenz. Johannes 379 Peltz, Jenny 213 Penn, Shannon 368 Pennington, Christen 26 Pennington. Grady 397 Perdue. Elizabeth 215 Perdue, Joy 368 Pereira. Luciana 368 Perkins. Alyssa 387 Perkins. Jeff 274 Perkins, Jennifer 368 Perkins, Lee 368 Perkins. Mike 63 Perkins. Tommy 300 Perry, Angela 387 Perry, Elaine 368 Perry, Elizabeth 397 Perry, Jaso n 387 Perry, Lamar 368 Perry, Mary 368 Perryman, Marian 406 Pessin, Brian 397 Peterman, Natalie 368 Peters, Courtney 397 Peters, Tonya 368 Petersen. Kathleen 397 Peterson. Deborah 387 Pezzuti. Rose 406 Pfeiffer. William 387 Phelps. Dillon 153 Phillips. Jennifer 368 Phillips. Jerri 397 Phillips. Julie 397 Phillips. Kevin 387 Phillips. Kyle 243 Phillips, Nancy 397 Pickren, Pat -r. 249, 255 Pierce, Jeff 283 Pillsworth, RoberT77 369 Pinsky. John 406 Pittman. Alyson 397 Pittman. Chad 387 Piatt, Tina 369 Poe, Arvell 406 Poh, Weelee 369 Polentz. Bethany 397 Polentz. Kirsten 379 Pollard. Ashley 210. 398 Poole. Kelley 369 Poole, Michael 398 Popham. Delia 387 Popham. Stacey 249 Porterfield. Olivia 369 Posey. Amy 387 Poston. Jennifer 318. 387 Potts, John 398 Powell. Hillary 369 Powell. Lee 369 Powell, Russell 369 Powell, Tonya 369 Praditpong, Sasitorn 398 Prescod, Nakeida 406 Prescott. Russell 369 Presley. Shanna 387 Pressman, Helayne 369 Preston. Alan 388 Price, Cliff 388 Price, Kevin 369 Price, Phillip 406 Pndgen. Heather 398 Pritchard. Jennifer 388 Pritchett. Bryan 406 Procopio. Joseph 369 Proffitt. Jason 388 Proft, Coley 369 Prokasy. Dr. William 72, 73 Prothro. Allison 406 Protin, Cheryl 388 Pruitt, Amy 398 Pruitt, Michael 388 Pruitt, Mike 300 Pruitt, Shannon 369 Puckett, Rebecca 388 Pugh, Latyris 406 Pullen, Billy 388 Pullen, Stephanie 178 Purdy, Kathryn 406 Purvis, Byron 286, 406 Purvis, Susan 369 Puryear, John 369 Pyle, John 388 a Quick, Jami 369 Quintana, Lorena 369 t Rabus, Andrew 406 Raffa, John 235 Raffield, Melissa 398 Ragland, Alice 398 Ragsdale. Robyn 398 Ragsdale, Sean 369 Rahami, Scott 300 Rahman, Sheikh 311. 369 Rahn. Amy 369 Rahn, Todd 228 Rainey, Donald 369 Raley, Bridgette 388 Ramirez. Susan 369 Ramon, Hunter 369 Ramsey, Brian 406 Randolph, Matthew 398 Rast, Shannon 388 Raub, Kevin 318 Ray. Anthony 369 Ray, Kristen 406 Ray, Kyla 327, 388 Ray, Laura 388 Ray, Meredith 5 Razavi, Michael 369 Read. Lisa 283.369 Reagin, Kim 283 Reckner, William 369 Redd, Kevin 275 Redding, Alan 406 Redmond, Tara 369 Reece, Kimberly 379 Reed, Danalyn 369 Reed, Jeffrey 369 Reed, Lisa 275 Reese, Shannon 192. 388 Reese, Tamesha 388 Reid, Bryan 369 Reid, Kimberly 406 Reid, Martella 406 Reilly, Woody 406 Reina, Sibelle 388 Reinagel, Lisa 96 Renahan, Angela 398 Renfroe, Jason 406 Reyes, David 369 Reynolds. Aisha 406 Reynolds, Bernard 369 Reynolds, George 406 Reynolds, Jackie 407 Reynolds, Leigh-Ann 407 Reynolds, Lisa 398 Reynolds, Steve 369 Rhodes, Jolyn 369 Riccardi, Michael 369 Rice, Michele 388 Rich, Shelby 370 Richardson. Christopher 388 Richardson. Felicia 370 Richardson. Robby 245 Richter, Jeremy 370 Ricks, Adam 398 Ridley, Aisha 407 Riffle, Lorraine 407 Riley, Jennifer 398 Rintaul. M 286 Rivas, Ernesto 370 Rivers, Latoya 407 Rivers, Lekish 370 Rivers, Missy 311, 318 Roberson, Jan 370 Roberson, Mandy 318, 398 Roberts, Bryndis 72, 73 Roberts, Emily 370 Roberts, Steve 129 Roberts, Tanya 370 Robin, Kori Thompson 374 Robinette, Grace 407 Robinson, Anne 370 Robinson, Brian 398 Robinson, Carey 389 Robinson, Catheia 370 Robinson, Clifford 370 Robinson, Jason 389 Robinson, Kimberly 407 Robinson, Kori 370 Robinson, Mary 407 Robinson, Maurice 389 Robinson, Meredith 370 Robinson, Pertha 166 Robinson, Shannon 407 Robinson, William 370 Rodriguez, Alfredo 389 Rogers, Alicia 370 Rogers, Deannia 389 Rogers, J 286 Rogers, Rebecca 389 Rogers, Stephen 398 Rohner, Jennifer 389 Rojas, Maria 370 Roling, C 286 Rooks. Brett 370 Rose. Jolee 389 Ross, Jennifer 370 Ross, Thurman 370 Rossiter, Jodi 370 Rossiter, John 370 Rotalsky, Christopher 370 Rothert, Chad 407 Rothstein. Dana 370 Rowell. Shauna 407 Rowland, Veronica 370 Rowson, Carter 223 Royal, Matt 398 Roydhouse, Paula 211, 311 Rubenstein, Allison 370 Rubenstem, Lisa 370 Rucker, Lydia 407 Rudisill, Matthew 370 Ruffin, Monya 389 Rundberg, Suzanne 370 Rusdi, Rima 370 Russell, J 94 Russell, Jason 25 Rutherford, Barbara 370 Rutland, Ashley 370 Rutledge, Ashley 272 Ryals, Dawn 370 Ryals, Keena 370 Rytie, Jill 398 s Safrit, Melissa 370 Said, Denise 370 Sale, Jason 389 Salvatierra, Lisa 145 Sam, Lai-Ping 389 Samara, Tina 144, 145 Sammons, Heather 398 Sample, Heather 275 Sams, Kesi 407 INDEX 451 Just The Way We lre... Samsky, Marni 370 Sanders, Carey 389 Sanders, Kimberly 398 Santamaria, Israel 398 Sapp, Stephen 370 Sargent, Rick 283 Satterwhite, Dwight 304 Saunders, Lori 407 Sayer, Deborah 370 Saylors, Kim 398 Scales, Brett 407 Scarborough, John 379 Scarborough, Lorie 370 Schaars, Carel 407 Schafer, Leah 370 Schell, Shannon 398 Schenek, Christine 407 Schermerhorn, Mary 370 Schlabach, Mark 255 Schlesmger, Karin 379 Schmid. Carrie 371 Schofield, Esta 355, 455 Schretter, Andrew 371 Schug, Michelle 371 Schuller, Kara 407 Schulte, Jimmy 389 Schultz, Maggie 407 Schwartz, Ryan 407 Schwartzott, Heather 371 Schweers, Kevin 371 Scnick, Tara 371 Scobee, Mark 242 Scott, Brandi 389 Scott, Jason 371 Scott, Leigh 398 Scott, Tanisha 371 Searcy, Stacey 407 Seefluth. Brian 371 Seeley, Jennifer 104 Seeton, Deborah 389 Segoron, Elsa 379 Seller. Jennifer 63 Selph, Clay 371 Seltzer, Allison 371 Semken, Heather 355, 455 Settevendemie, Lindy 275 Sewell, Kimberly 398 Sexton, Shiela 371 Seymore, Charta 407 Shadinger, Anne 371 Shafer, Mary 318 Shah, Jhelum 407 Sharony, Jason 100, 101 Shatley, Carol 286, 398 Shaw, Charles 371 Shaw, Steven 371 Sheahan, Matthew 371 Sheber. Kimberly 371 Sheftall, Rebeccah 398 Shelby, Larita 398 Shepard, Christie 371 Shepardson, Ann 371 Shepherd, Jade 371 Shepherd, Jason 407 Sheppard, Amy 274, 407 Sheppard, Stacy 144, 145 Shepperd, Shalli 407 Sheridan, Amy 407 Sherman, Bryan 371 Sherman, Candice 318, 456 Sheron, Sage 29 Sherrill, Kelly 272,389 Shillington, Donna 407 Shoemake, Michele 407 Shook, Melanie 371 Short, John 398 Showes, Deborah 371 Shuler, Todd 371 Shuman, Amy 371 Shumard, Kimberly 318, 326, 398 Sibal, Indra 407 Sikes, Brad 371 Sikes, Joanna 407 Silver, Christie 311, 389 Silver, Jason 389 Sim, Jeon 371 Simchick, Jenny 379 452 INDEX Simmons. Karen 371 Simmons. Kelley 389 Simpkins. Agina 141 Simpkms. Jayla 398 Simpson. Dr 101 Simpson. John 304 Simpson, Sally 398 Sims, Alandus 4 Sims, Kirk 389 Sims, Patricia 398 Sisk, John 371 Sisso, Lital 101 Sistrunk, Elizabeth 371 Sjostrum, Tomas 153 Skeen, Thompson 371 Skognes. Clay 407 Skolnick, Brent 22. 407 Slade, Geoffrey 398 Slater, Robin 407 Slaughter. Tiffany 407 Sledge, Lori 371 Slodoysko. Stacy 304 Smart, Kimsey 407 Smiekel, Holly 398 Smith. Amanda 371, 398 Smith, Bobby 389 Smith, Brian 275, 389 Smith, Bryan 255 Smith, Dawn 407 Smith, Don 355, 455 Smith, Dr 100 Smith, Eric 371 Smith, Erik 371 Smith, Jennifer 371 Smith, John 371 Smith, Joshua 398 Smith, Kirsten 372 Smith, Lori 215. 398 Smith, Matthew 372, 398, 407 Smith, Paul 372 Smith, Rebecca 389 Smith, Ronald 399 Smith. Ryan 389 Smith, Sandy 372 Smith. Sarah 408 Smith. Sonya 372 Smith, Terra 372 Smith, Tessa 399 Smith, Tonia 372 Smith, Wendi 372 Smithwick. Julie 311 Sneed, Freya 408 Sneed, Tobias 372 Snipes, Chan 229 Snipes, Wesley 389 Snow, Allison 372 Snow, Karla 389 Sobremonte. Dennis 372 Soloman. Cindy 274 Solomon. Darrell 408 Solomons. April 372 Sommers. Shelley 372 Sonenberg. Sara-Beth 372 Sorrells, Dustin 389 Sorrells, William 372 Sowell. Bryan 372 Sowerby, Joe 241 Spain, Gregory 372 Spann, Bryan 399 Spear, Steve 304 Spearman. Alan 95 Spence, Amy 372 Spencer, Madalene 379 Spencer, Sharon 373 Spikes, Sabnna 389 Spires, Michael 389 Spivey-Sheeley. Hope 140. 141. 170 Sprague. Matthew 389 Sprayberry. David 373 Spnngston. Jason 408 Spurgeon. Dean 98 Stalvey. Amanda 82 Standard. Susan 215 Stanford. Alison 408 Stanley. Christine 399 Stanley, David 373 Stanley, Jon 373 Stanley, Kimberlee 389 Stansell, Fibbi 373 Staplin, Candice 408 Starkey, Vonley Starling, Stephanie Starr, Colleen Staunch, A Steavens, Dori Steele, Elizabeth Steele, James Steinberg, Jill Stephens, Angie Stephens, Krista Stephens, Melissa Stephens, Premlata .... Stephens, Stephanie .. Stephenson, Christine S tephenson, Jeff Sterling, Anika Stern, Lora Sterner, Christain Stevens, Artis Stevens, Jennifer Stewart. Charles Stewart, Christie Stewart, Jennifer Stewart, Jim Stewart, Valerie Still, Debbie Still, Susan Stinnett, Susan Stinson, Ivy Stinson, Regma Stith, Carrie Stokes, Teshewanda .. Stone, Chery Stone, Scott Story, Craig Story, Jennifer Stowe, Holly Stowe, Janice Strayton, Karyn Streeter, Stephanie Strickland, Keith Strickland, Lesley Strohman, David Stroman, Crescendel .. Strong, Carlos Strong, Lori Stroud, Travis Stutes. Jennifer Su, Karen Suddeth, Jeff Suddeth, Jill Sudjono, Rudy Sullins, Terrence Sullivan, Amy Sullivan, Kristen Sullivan, Mark Sundram, Agnes Sung, Ji Susko, Shelia Sustrich. Alana Sutton, Brian Sutton, Elizabeth Swadel, Ashley .. Swan. Michelle... Swann, Claire .... Swann, Melmda . Sweat. Kimberly . Swift, Shannon... Swingle. Ryan .... Swint, Amanda... Swords, Tracy .... Sydnor, Laura .... Sylvester, Rosalind . Tagtmeyer, Kim .... Tahtinen, Heather . Talton, Jennifer Taman, Shen Tan, Hwee Shuen . Tan, Steven Tang. Kham Taranto. Scott 373 373 286 389 373 275, 373 389 373 399 399 408 373 373 408 373 300 389 106 408 373 379 408 373 373 408 408 355, 455 286 399 373 373 304 373 178 373 373 325, 373 399 170 141 122 373 373 373 r 373 408 383 389 101 373 70 380 373 223 408 390 373 301 300 390 311 373 390 390 373 390 355, 455 390 390 373 379 390 310,390 Tate. Meki Tatum. Glenn Taylor. Alicia Taylor. Beth Taylor. Denk Taylor, Lara Taylor, Shondi Taylor, Yolanda Teel. Sharn Teets. Robin Teilher. Robert Telea, Pasha Terada, Kazuyo Terrell. Holly Terry. Beth Terry. Susanna Testa, Angela Tester. Jason Tew. Kourtney Thann. Baxter Theissen. Mitch Thitaram. Patai Thomas. Amy Thomas. Banks Thomas, Christie Thomas, Deanna Thomas, Elizabeth ... Thomas, Jennifer Thomas, Marcus Thomas, Nicola Thomas, Sandy Thomas, Shameka... Thomason. Michelle Thompson. Stacy Thornton. Thomas ... Thorsen, Adam Thorton, John Thrash, Henry Thun. David Tidenour, Scott Tilley, Shannon Tillman, Chad Tillman, Kerri Tiong, Sing-Sing Titshaw. Keith Todd, Erika Todd, Mysti Tolbert, Tara Tolbert, Tineka Tollon, Chris Toney, Jamie Toole, Jennifer Toole, Ryan Torres, Amarilis Townley, Shelly Towns, Ashley Trammell. Jena Trammell, Katy Trammell, Renee Trapp, Sheri Traver, Dorothy Trawick, John Traynham, Drew Treadaway, Patrick . Tretiak, Julie Tricquet. Ashley Trundle. Thea Tuch, David Tucker, Crystal Tucker, Mollie Tuggle. Jonathan Tuggle, Sharquinta .. Turnbow, Richard ... Turner. Kelly Turner, Mary Turner. Molly Turner, Rebecca Turner, Wendy Turpin, Kent Tuten, Holly Tyner, Amy Tyrell, Amy 3 1 8. 4 3 3 2 275 3 3 3 4 2 3 u Ulckery, Elizabeth Unzicker, Todd 408 Upchurch, Mike 408 Urlando, Alessandro 153 Ussery. Amanda 399 V Valkenburg. Jill 408 Vallance. Linda 374 Van Buskirk. Shawna 391 Van Eldik. Collette 318, 374. 400 Vancel, Shannon 391 Vanndy. Natasha 374 VanNostrand. Scot 30 Vasquez. Chrissy 39 Vaughn. Amy 76. 293. 374 Vaughn. Jamie 374 Vaughn. Lee 374 Vedder, Craig 374 Velarde. Shenny 374 Venn, David 391 Verzl. Herbie 153 Viator, Kirk 391 Vica, Susan 408 Vicar, Beth 374 Vincent. Barry 22 Viskup. Marjone 374 Volk, Stephanie 409 Vollenweider, Tara 275 Vollmer. Mike 62 Voss, Anne 374 Voyles. Kan 409 w Wabich, Marc 374 Waddell. Veronica 282, 374 Wade, Drew 283 Wagner. Heather 374 Wagner, Philip 375 Wagner. Sidney 210. 211 Wah. Mary 375 Waits, Carla 375 Wajtalik. Amanda 275 Walden. Amy 29 Waldron, Blair 228. 229. 375 Waldron. Kathy 325 Waldroup. Stephanie 399 Walia, Sonia 375 Walke, Steffanie 275, 375 Walker. John 391 Walker. Julie 375 Walker. Katye 67. 409 Walker. Kimbly 399 Walker, Lisa 375 Walker. Monica 375 Walker, Nekisha 399 Walker. Pamela 375 Walker, Stephanie 375 Wallace. Glenn 391 Wallace. Jeff 145 Wallace. Jennifer 409 Wallace. Tom 304 Waller. Callie 293 Waller, Ryan 304 Wallis. Gregory 391 Wallis, Ladon 409 Walter. Mysti 375 i Valter. Wayne 409 Walters. Robert 375 A alters. Shelly 375 Valton. David 409 A antland. Isaac 409 Varburton. Brandi 391 Vard, Hmes 123 Vard, Lori 375 Vard, Miriam 375 Vare, Michael 409 Varnock. Catherine 375 ' Varren, Lara 375 Warren, Leigh 391 Warschoff, Laurie 375 Washington, Michelle 379 Wasileski. Darin 409 Wasileski. Jill 391 Waters, Elizabeth 375 Watkms. Karyn 375 Watkms. Megan 409 Watkms, Stephanie 375 Watson, Ayanna 282 Watson, Keidra 409 Watson, Lindsley 399 Watson, Tony 391 Watts, Kerry 375 Waynt, Lisbeth 409 Weatherly, Jennifer 375 Weaver, Gary 379 Weaver, Heidi 399 Weaver, Janet 409 Weaver, Vanessa 375 Webb, Allan 274 Webb, Beverly 379 Webb, Carlton 409 Webb, Jody 375 Weeks. Anthony 399 Weeks, David 123, 129 Weeks, Lisa 399 Weeks, Lynn 391 Weezing, Kristen 304 Weisman, Debbi 110 Welborn, Tracie 296, 297, 409 Welch, Terry 375 Wells, Christina 375 Wells, Krista 409 Wells, Lasharon 375 Wells, Neicy 327 Wendt, Melissa 301. 391 Wesley, Charles 391 Wessel, Jennifer 391 Wessel, Suzanne 409 West, Daryl 409 West, Donna 409 West, Ronald 391 Westeson, Pia 375 Wetlesen, Wanda 399 Whiddon, Matthew 375 Whitaker. Joe 409 White, Jessica 311 White, Pepper 409 White, Steven 375 Whitehead, Jolaine 375 Whitehead. Melisa 283 Whitehead, Taia 391 Whitesides, Virginia 375 Whitfield, Jeffery 409 Whitley, Brian 62 Whitman, Kristen 409 Whitney, James 104 Whitton, Vicki 391 Wickiser, Susan 409 Wiggins, Cheri 18, 275, 283, 37G Wildes. Shawn 391 Wilhoyte, Josh 409 Wilkerson. Karen 391 Wilkerson, Matthew 409 Wilkes, Anna 375 Wilkey, Kesia 296 Wilkins, Dave 247 Wilkinson, Joya 375 Wilkinson. Mark 391 Willeford, Kathleen 399 Williams, Amber 375 Williams, Amy 376, 399 Williams, Anthony 391 Williams, Avis 391 Williams, Celathia 409 Williams, Cheryl 376 Williams, Chinette 376 Williams, Demetna 376 Williams, Greg 376 Williams. Gretchen 409 Williams, Holly 409 Williams, John 376 Williams. Michael 296 Williams, Nicole 391 Williams, Rebecca 376 Williams, Richard 327 Williams, Stacy 391 Williams, Tara 391 Williamson, Jon 399 Willis, Emily Willis, Robb 228,376 Wilson, Barrie Wilson, Beverly Wilson, Brandy 376 376 409 Wilson, Christopher 376 Wilson, Rebecca Wilson, Sue 409 355,455 Wiltrout, Melinda 355.455 Winkelman, Anna 391 Wittman, Roger Wojnowich, Susan 300 376 399 Wolfenbarger, Wendy .. 391 Womack, Michael 409 376 Wong, Hui-Ming 377 108 Woodliff, Amanda Woodman, Andrew Woodrum, Mike 409 377 300 98 Woodward, Ann 377 377 Worley, Deborah 215,325 377 Wright, Chance Wright, Heidi 377 377 ... . 377 377 Wuenker, Kim .. 283. 293, 377 409 377 Wynder, Quenton 409 Wynn, Christopher Wynn, Lauren Wynn, Leesa Wynck, Keith 377 275, 283 391 391 y Yamazaki, Yumi 377 Yarbrough, Amanda 377 Yarbrough, Stacy 399 Yates. Allison 399 Yates. Jennifer 275 Yeany, Dean Russell 78, 79 Yearby, Ferlissa 399 Yeaton-McDonough, Susan 20 377 Yetman, Kimberly 399 Yoculan, Suzanne 141 Yong, Hui-Tze 377 Yoshimine, Koichi 377 Young, Alicia 399 Young, Leigh 377 Young, Sandra 399 Young, Shannon 377 Younts, Dr 73 Yu, Peter 399 Yuen, Isabella Fon 379 z Zaharchak, George 377 Zant, Robert 391 Zeier, Eric 116, 117, 122, 123, 128, 129, 170, 171 Zeigler, Rhett 409 Zeliff. Peter 377 Zelinski, Lauren 249 Zeppen, Joerg 379 Zhookoff, Courtney 409 Zinneman, Amy 391 Zuckerman, Adam 377 fl StiJu4 Ufa | Jjj To- ituMf C4. 1 0% to -ltudy...W(Ut W M- t C 4l tlZi 4 ' ) Bf JJ W t to- y l y 6 VAfal4 MWl+XeMH « • C v l, ifaAohfa. (U J£ to Acc M, h JUac t cU frlc pitltt Out. Mashing him against the couch, jun- ior Dana Barkhouser playfully battles Ryan Daniel for the best seat in the apartment. Happy Valentine ' s Day! Melissa Securda and Julie Bolt sell balloons and flowers for those last minute shop- pers on the most romantic day of the year. Cnllctlc Van I Wik Taking a breather from the excite ment, Chery Stone, Melinda Wiltrout, Esta Schofield, Heather Semken and Kim Tagtmeyer wait patiently at their motel room for the Georgia-Florida game to be- gin. Exchange students Sue Wilson and Eric Echols experienced a quarter together in China in the study abroad pro- gram. enior Don Smith discovers the road he was born to live on down in Florida during a roadtrip. ■ « m Just the Way to Say Goodbye PANDORA Bouncing off the walls, Michael Harvey, Katie Jones and Kirsten Jordan take a | break from studying at Chili ' s restaurant. Yelling for our team, Georgia fans span from all parts of the country to celebrate I the many victories supplied by the Bulldogs. Either Candy Sherman, the program di- rector for student activities, has just won | the lottery, or she just discovered the Pandora I has made all of its deadlines. Just the Way We tfre 1995 ! tentorial Staff Collette M. Van Eldik Editor In Chief Kevin Raub Copy Editor Kristen Beightol...Operations Manager Scott Goldstrohm.... Kimberly Shumard. Susan F aber. Hope Edwards James Chafin Jennifer Poston Mandy Roberson Yudit Chernobrov... Jarrad Holbrook Jennifer Davis Casey Mclndoo Photo Editor Photo Manager Academics Editor Assistant ....Athletics Editor Assistant Classes Editor Assistant ....Features Editor Assistant Greeks Editor Denise Koplan Organizations Editor Jeannie Bessinger. Assistant Steve Mendenhall...Graduate Assistant Candice Sherman Advisor NDORA • • itflJvote from the Editor ••} " How time flies whenyou barely notice the change of season. Aftel ilu01J an entire summer of anxiety and fear of thinking what have I gotte " ril myself into. I sit back now and think it wasn ' t so bad? (Rigr afterwards I find 150 pages of proofs sitting in my box ready I action.) In all honesty. I believe editing the Pandora will always b! one of the most positive and exciting experiences of my life. I h av| learned so much about commitment and responsibility, and made ' many incredible friendships. My very special thanks and appreciation to... The General Staff and Photographers: Thankyou foryou undying faith that we would eventually finish thisyearbook, and all ofyour wonderful pages and pictures that give this annual a differed and uniQue perspective of UGA. Kimberly Shumard: It was great being_your roommate in NevS Orleans and cruising Bourbon Street. We ' ll have to stay in a " club for more than two minutes next time! Thanks for filing every singl negative and helping me with the Opening section. Kevin Raub: I bet_you $5 I know whereyou gotyour shoes! You ' vi been a great help keeping a second pair of eyes on the endles. amounts of copy we read throughout theyear. Scott Goldstrohm: Thanks for getting that pass situatior organized and remembering to show up for exec, meetings forgot to turn the page in my calendar. " You ' ve been a grea photography leader. Kristen Beightol: Thanks for bringing us pizza and hot wings and making work parties a real treat to the staff. Susan Faber: Your organization and leadership skills madt Kirsi Academics the first to finish their section with near perfection, belov cannot say how much I appreciateyour hard work, organization an mess; dedication to Pandora. Hope Edwards: I admire your ambition and sense of responsi bility as you assisted your editor and section, and never missed [ single editor ' s meeting. Thanks for everything! Mandy Roberson: Shoot Yourself wasn ' t that bad, was it? Yoilondei always demonstrated excellent leadership and persistance to get the of the job done effectively, and on time! im i Yudit Chernobrov: Thanks for taking charge of the index and impoi being a great editor. You were always cheerful and willing to dc anything I needed help on. I could always count on you. Casey Mclndoo: Wow! I still can ' t believe how wellyou handled all of the problems without an assistant.. .and there were Quite a few, inyour section. You really pulled through and did a great job! Jarrad Holbrook and Jennifer Davis: You two showed outstanding teamwork together and produced a fantastic Features and Downtown section! Thanks for all of your meticulous editing and layout designs that really accent the annual. |arrad, you ' ll be a fantastic editor next year. Good luck! fames Chafln and Jennifer Poston: The two ofyou overcame so many obstacles and exhibited much determination to make a terrific sports section! Thanks for sticking it out with me. Denise Koplan and Jeannie Besslnger: Always a friendly smile, you guys finished your section so professionally-handling every conflict on your own with no excuses. The pages look incredible and make it one of the best clubs section ever made! Steve Mendenhall: You were one of the most vital assets to the staff. Withyour encouragement and help, things went very smoothly- especially during exec, meetings! Adam Zuckerman: To the man who conned me into this job...l say thank you. Withoutyour support and faith in my ability, I would never be where I am now. Candy Sherman: I never leftyour presence without a smile on my face. You have taught me that a sweet disposition can earn results faster than anything else. I have so much respect for you and will always valueyour friendship and guidance. Pat Cornelius: Thanks for being a great friend and sales rep., I appreciate everythingyou have taught the staff and me. I also want to thankyou for trying to find me a job with lostens. Thejostens Team: I never Quite sentyou the correct number of pages, but withyour assistance the ' 95 Pandora became a profes- sional record of people and events that will last a lifetime. Kirsten Jordan, Dottie Newhouse and Amy Pyron: To my beloved roommates who lived with countless phone calls and messages, and never once complained through thick and thin. Thanks for putting up with all the headaches! Michael Harvey: I thinkyou still won as being the busiest this year, but I gaveyou a good run foryour money. Thankyou foryour understanding and encouragement. You taught me how to laugh under enormous pressure and that achievingyour goal can be one of the greatest feelings of your life. I love you. Jim Patricia Van Eldik (mom dad): The two most important influences in my life who taught me courage, responsibil- ity and compassion. Your undying faith that I can achieve anything I put my mind to has strengthened my confidence and inspired me to follow my dreams. I loveyou and will always be thankful foryo ur support and devotion.


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

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

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1

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