University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1996

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 479 of the 1996 volume:

UNIVERSITY JDF GEORCii ZJ ' j: • j- ' H. - 1 ivi i ' ipSI v v 1 1 flyy I . DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 9 6 « r PANDORA 1 iAF I . «L I 6 (he Pandora Yearbook celebrates ils l()91h edition, it captuies the University ol (Jeorgla from a broader perspective. With the plethora of changes that coincide with Ci ve, the University maintains its quality facilities, faculty and students. From its humble beginnings over 200 years ago, Georgia has become a populous, widely-respected institution. Fach fall brings an onset of fresh faces that seek knowledge about the academic, cultural and social aspects of life. Every spring a number of seniors leaves the University with confidence and high ambitions as they enter the work force. With their departure o e.6 a piece of history that will never be forgotten. But as each moment passes r , UGA still remembers its roots as it strives to achieve the high standards its founders created so long ago. -Collette Van Eldik, Pandora editor L invC ' C6 f t. DOWNTOWN 6 ATHLETICS 122 CLURS 286 FEATURES 16 GREEKS 186 CLASSES 338 ACADEMICS 60 TIMELINE 274 ADS 426 «t o L u ivi e: 1 o a UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA 30602 w mmui m; he students at the University of Georgia maintain their in- dividuahsm among their 30,000 peers by speaking their thoughts and behefs without reservation. Everyone has a voice that can be expressed through words, symbols, sounds and music. P t the graduation cer emony, President Charles Knapp gives his speech to the departing seniors. He emphasized how each individual ' s achievements are important in today ' s society. eorgia grew in student, ' faculty and building population. The new Per- forming Visual Arts Complex adds itself to the University ' s repertoire of fine facilities. T? very year the Tate Center petitions to 1X host the AIDS Quilt in order for stu- dehts and faculty to obtain a higher under- standing of die virus and its victims. j[r [ ounging on the shady grasses in front l -mi, of Park Hall, students enjoy the beau- tiful landscapes around campus that enable them to ease some of the stress from classes. K ' Kimberly Shumard ' T- it bands from all MmjrX ' Over the country play in concert at Le- gion Field for example Live. ' ' CX ushing to the JLl limit, Twilight Criterium bikers race to complete the 60 laps around downtown. Twilight is one of the most exciting events Athens has to offer. OPENING - 5 _ dAwnto Susan faber-Editor KRISTEN RAY-ASST EDITOR DEBORAH DINKINS 7 II V e i e-v tc CIF GENDER BENDING IS YOUR THING, THEN BONESHAKERS CABARET IS THE PLAGE TO BE DOWNTOWN. PEOPLE OF ALL KINDS GOME TO WATGH ATH ENS GAMPIEST QUEENS SHOWGASETHEIRTAL- ENT. HERE, AN ELEGTRIFYING GHERYLIN GLOWS IN THE PRAISE FROM HER ADORING AUDIENCE. CIT IS ABSOLUTELY FABU- LOUS, DARLING! IF YOU CAN NOT FIND IT AT JUNKMAN ' S DAUGHTER ' S BROTHER, THEN IT PROBABLY DOES NOT REALLY MATTER. ANDYGANOUNG STRIKES A POSE WITH HIS FABULOUS FRIEND SADRINEDEVE IX WHILE FLIPPING THROUGH THE WIDE VARIETY OF POSTERS AT JUNKMAN ' S. C WITH THE OPENING OF BLUE SKY COFFEE, CAFFIENE AD- DICTS KNOW WHERE TO GET THEIR FIX. HENNING LOEWE, THOMAS FLEISCHER AND SCOTT TITSHAW ENJOY A CUP OF JOE. " V ■■■ ' l ' mi y I Ir i • ,- ike Valone, senior CYOU DO NOT HAVE TO GO TO ONE OF THE MANY SA- LONS DOWN- TOWN TO GET A REALLY COOL DO. IF YOU ' RE IN THE MOOD FOR A COLORFUL HAIR WRAP, THE STREETS OF ATHENS MAY BE THE PLACE TO LOOK. -_tt THE ENERGY OF DOWNTOWN IS BESTEMBODIEDIN THE MUSIC PLAYED THERE. LONG FAMOUS FOR ITS MUSIC SCENE, ATHENS HAS DRAWN CROWDS AND BANDS FROM ACROSS THE COUNTRY. THE BAND LUNA PLAYS ATTHE40 WATT TO A FRENZIED FRIDAYNICHTCROWD. y ' ■i. C THERE IS NOTHING BETTER THAN.. .A LOADED DOWN DOG FROM THE HOT DOG MAN THIS BELIEF BY SENIOR SGOTT KISER IS SHARED BY MANY WHO CRAVE THE KIND OF DOGS THAT CAN ONLY BE FOUND DOWNTOWN. f -: TaSiSffli: m I jZ J ' It c ON WARM SPRING DAYS DOWNTOWN CRIES OUT TO STU- DENTS TO DROP THEIR BOOKS AND ENJOY A GORINS ICECREAM. CON COLD WINTER DAYS, DOWNTOWN IS NOT SO INVITING. THE UNSEASONABLY COLDWEATHER BROUGHT AN EXCESS OF ICEANDMISERYTOSOME STUDENTS. II -Jason Buylinoivslciy senior 11 Z Z S% %, JL C THERE IS NO OTHER PLACE STEPHANIE PERL AND SADRINE DEVEIX WOULD RATHER BE WHEN SHOPPING FOR THE COOLEST MUSIC ATHENS HAS TO OFFER. WUXTRY IS ALMOST A HIS- TORICAL SHOP DOWNTOWN. CEACH SUMMER, DOWN TOWN ISTHE PLACETOBE FORTHE HUMAN RIGHTS FESTIVAL. LIKE THESE CHIL- DREN PLAYING WITH BUBBLES, ALMOST EVERYONE CAN FIND ENTERTAINMENT AND EN- LIGHTENMENT AT THIS EVENT. 12 DOWNTOWN - Kristen Kosola, senior CE V E R YO N E WANTED TO BE DOWN- TOWN WHEN THE AT-LANTA BRAVES FINALLY BROUGHT THE WORLD SERIES HOME. HOWEVER, THINGS GOT A LITTLE CRAZY WITH PEOPLE, AND PIGS, DANCING ON TOP OF CARS. C DOWNTOWN IS BEST EXPERIENCED WITH AS MANY FRIENDS AS POSSIBLE. OXYGEN, A NEW DANCE CLUB SIMILAR TO THE ONE IN BUCKHEAD, ATTRACTS STUDENTS ANDTHEIR FRIENDS WITH AHICH ENERCYDANCE FLOOR. GsiiM II .4 c«. ixe t tcT CytAA I cy 7 14 " 1- EMU RES NO MATTER WHAT THE EVENT, DOWNTOWN IS ALIVE AT NIGHT. THE TWILIGHT CRITERION BROUGHT PEOPLE INTO THE STREETS TO WATCH WORLD-CLASS CYCLING. THEGLOBE,WITH ITS OLD-WORLD ATMO- SPHERE AND HUGE SELECTIONOFBEER,PRO- VIDES THE PERFECT MEETING PLACE FOR FRIENDSTODISCUSSTHE MYSTERIES OF LIFE AND ENJOY A DRINK. SOMETIMESTHEBEST STORES ARE NOT WITHIN ONLY FOUR WALLS, AS VISITORS TO THE HUMAN RIGHTS FES- TIVAL LEARNED. uii ' -Bob Walden, sophomore 16 14 - FEATURES F ATUR Susan Faber-Editor KRISTEN RAY-ASST EDITOR Hilary Davis Connie Edge Rachael Mason Justin Owens Tiffany Paul MONICA RAKESTRAW AlMIE TALUYO Jhi-Yi Wang Bernetta Williams 17 Welcome to the Dawg House The transition from high school to college is a huge step. No longer will parents or teachers tell you what to do, it is entirely up to you. You get to decide what classes to take, what and where to eat, and how to pay for everything. Well, your friendly orientation leaders are here to help you figure all of this out. Freshman Orientation. Two days full of testing, registration and fun. During these rwo days, incoming freshmen get their first look at what life is like at the Universit) ' of Georgia. Students get a chance to stay in the dorms, eat at the dining hall, experience O.A.S.I.S. and go to the bookstore to stock up on all the shiny, new VGA paraphernalia. The first day of orientation is full of testing. Testing is required to find the best placement for students in various classes, such as English and math. Small group meetings are held so the incoming freshmen can ask questions and not feel so overwhelmed following their tests. Campus tours and information sessions on such things as safet) ' and alcohol awareness are held. The orientation leaders perform skits later that night to provide some light-hearted looks into the school and its rivals. On the second day of orientation, students meet with their academic advisors and prepare to face O.A.S.I.S. for the first time. Students can also meet with representatives from the various colleges to get a better look into the different academic areas. Following registration, students are sent home. However, orientation is not just for the students. Parents are encouraged to come along so they can get a better look at the University. Parents attend meetings on the costs of college, housing, food services, Greek life and financia aid. Parents are also given the option of staying at Creswell Hall and eating in the dining hall with their kids. Although orientation is packed full of activities, its a great way to become acquainted with the University and to meet some fellow freshmen. It ' s also a great place to learn how to call the dawgs. -Kristen Ray y C Cx CrL The Psychology-Journalism Instructional Plaza is a major stop on the tour since many freshmen have classes here. Everyone remembers their orientation leaders: Cheri Atwood, Jennifer Raper, Scott Witzigreuter, Nicole Shinhoster, Kelly epson, Craig Witmer, Gabe Fortson, Jennifer Parker, Bryan Hardman and Amyra Shaheed. Courtesy of Shaira Johnson Vi . C 4AX 6. r ujiCcCi U i Heth (lulbcrtson As ihc Bulldogs iroiinccd the Vikic;its. laii cheer with standing ovations. Narrowed down to 10. llic Mi. and M Bulldawg tinalists auail iheir inlroduclion to the parade attendees. cnve oo ' nvOf 1995 or the first time stu- dents voted tor not only a [emale Home- coming representative, but a male as well. The Homecoming Parade showcased the ten Mr. and Ms. BuUdawg con- testants. Each contes- tant was sponsored by a campus organization. The contestants were introduced at a pep rally before the game. Five male and five fe- male finalists repre- sented the student body. Students cast thei r votes, and the male and the female with the most votes were awarded the Mr. I and Ms. BuUdawg titles during halftime of the Dominik Hess game. Monica Gabbler, a se- nior from Roanoke, Virginia, was crowned Ms. BuUdawg. Edwin Kendrick, a senior from Augusta, was elected the first Mr. BuUdawg. Mr. and Ms. BuUdawg will serve the community and the University throughout the next year. They will speak to local school children about the importance of stay- ing in school. As rep- resentatives ot the Uni- versity, they will also be role models. The Homecoming parade featured James Brown as the Grand James Brown, Grand Marshall, rides with his wife and daughter. Marshall. The parade also featured UGA fa- vorites including floats made by campus orga- nizations, fraternities and sororities, all lead by the prestigious Redcoat Marching Band. With the excep- tion of the Russell Rats (a.k.a. the pumpkin heads), the annual event proceeded as meticulously planned. -Rachael Mason ' Mr. BuUdawg... I ' m excited. It ' s a great experience for me. It ' s also a challenge. I am the first one. I ' dlike to set a good example for other Mr. Bulldawgs to follow. -Edivin Kendrick Ms. BuUdawg... It ' s an honor. I want to support the University in a positive way. - Monica Gabbler ?? UGA V rides cheek to cheek with President Sonny Seiler of the Alumni Association. 21 All the world ' s a stage and we ' re on! fj j eefiioj Action This year ' s Homecoming Weel celebration included botii national acts and local events, on campus and off. Downtown stores and restau- rants helped to celebrate Home- coming. Various campus organi- zations painted downtown ' s store- front windows. The works were based on this year ' s theme, " All the World ' s A Stage And We ' re On It. " On Monday of Homecoming Week, a carnival was held at Le- gion Field. Members of sororities and fraternities competed in tug of war and potato sack races. They also enjoyed activities like face- painting and shaving cream fights. National act Carrot Top visited campus on Wednesday. He per- formed his unique comedy rou- tines for a crowd at Legion Field. As the show started, Carrot Top, who is Scott Thompson in real life, ridiculed photographers from the Pandora. During his act. Carrot Top pulled strange combinations of ev- eryday objects from his collection of footlockers. As an encore, Carrot Top did a series of rock star imper- sonations set to music. Alumni from around the state and nation began arriving in their campers and RVs on Friday after- noon. They set up their mini-com- 1 1 munities in the University ' s parking i lots, celebrating Homecoming as they met with friends from their college days. Students joined the alumni in the parking lots for tailgate parties ' before the game. Many tailgaters brought their own grills and pre- pared feasts, while others ate take- j out meals from the restaurants i downtown. Between the hedges, the Bull- dogs faced the Kentucky Wildcats. They were cheered on by a stadium full of fans dressed in red and black. The Bulldogs won the game, prompting extended celebration. | -Raclmel Mason iw ID music, n from around the sta;: t began amvin tfd RVs on Fri( f« so up ten inihellraversitysparkiri; sranng Homecomii { ii friends from ays. «roioined ealur fjwsforiailgatef ganie. Manytailgatef -erowi grills and pre . iiile others atel ..,- jt e restauranE T«h€di i« Kentucky Wldcai edonbyasl 0 ' o ' . ■■ Adam Rasner Red Hot! Carrot Top performed his com- edy act on the Legion Field stage. By pulHng objects from his footlockers and describing their uses, he got laughs from students. War of the Tugs students in sororities and fraternities stretched to the limit at the Homecoming Carnival. Gavin AveriU -FEATURES - 23 (11 In the past five years, the Atlanta Braves liave surfaced as a true success story. After decades of average status, two failed attempts at the World Series and a lengthy strike last year, the Braves finally made their dreams a reality. Given the circumstances they had to tackle, the Braves have become an inspiration to players and fans alike. Amid the commotion, the 1995 World Series seemed to go quite steadily in compari- son to the two previous experiences of which the Braves were a part. Somehow the defeat by the Minnesota Twins and the Toronto Blue Jays appeared to fuel the fire for spirit in everyone that had watched or took part in the games. " Many were confident that the Braves could easily chop the Cleveland Indians, " sopho- more Marsha Bagley from Conyers commented. The strike also built great anticipation and tension in fans who just wanted the game of baseball to come back. Throughout the 1990 ' s, the Braves have won 454 games. This record has been unmatched by any other team. With the loss of such veteran players as Deion Sand- ers, Ron Gant and Terry Pendleton, the Braves were left with big shoes to fill. They accom- plished this task by recruiting Chipper Jones, Ryan Klesko, and All Star Marquis Grissom. On the sixth and final game of the 1995 World Series against the Cleveland Indians, Tom Glavine pitched flawlessly on the crisp Atlanta Saturday night. Senior Erin Reusing said, " I couldn ' t quit watching. My eyes were glued to every moment. " In eight innings, Glavine struck eight out and only allowed one hit. He went on to be named the Most Valuable Player of the series. David Justice clinched the tide with his homerun in the sixth inning. It was truly a moment of glory for Atlanta when Grissom catched the final ball pitched by Mark Wohlers. Finall)- Atlanta had won it all However, Atlanta was not the only place that celebrated the victory. Downtown Athens rocked with excitement. As word spread throughout town, people reacted in a number of ways. Some danced, cheered, celebrated privately or even turned over cars. " I was! scared for a moment that things were going to get out of hand. It was like something you would see in a movie, " UGA student April Adams noted. This mass hysteria was the result of expressing packed emotion. Some students even missed class on the following Monday to take part in the extravagant parade in Atlanta. With a World Series championship under its belt and the upcoming 1996 Olympics, the spotlight has been put on what an international city Atlanta has become. - Justin Owens J I Li w ■■ ' - " ' ludwoniijii. ■- ■ ■ -notilieoiilypi -•■OinDoTOtowiiAdi ' ' OffiL ,u-ordsp„ ' " " -pcipleruaediaiDuj: ■tt ' -acalcbmHi, celeb WCffi. " hi! aiiaiiiiiii TOepii ad iwislilesoineiliiiig 1 1 nwit ' UGA smdent ; ' ■ ' . issishysemratlieiest i(aartaDodoiSoiiiestii(lQ i- siii:«foDo»tjMoii(k)i 5n-.ifiniim(ieiiiAtlj§ " • " iispioEsliip u ' AjaiiiJEeniidoii ' ■hmO ■ ' ■ m- , ■ t ?ir » .:s --.. m ; All other photdsbv Tall ' M,k(,)ih ' The party poured into the streets after the Braves took the series. Outside of Georgia Theater, students crowd- surfed in celebration. Not everyone was happy after the celebration in the streets. This car outside of Georgia Theater was danced upon and overturned in the postgame riot. js w ' " We Ve waited long enough for the Braves to take the Series, but it ' s been worth it . " - Amanda Leonard Students flooded downtown to watch the final game of the World Series. Like many estabhshments, Peppino ' s was packed with enthralled fans. raves Win M study and living room all ai eveloping ionships, understanding different perspec- tives and respect- ing diversity are all ways in which resident hall life helps students grow and adapt in the real world. Cheryl Hooks, Myers Hall RA Everyone has her own special place when it comes to studying. Senior Jennifer Dail finds peace in the comfort of her Russell Hall room . UtatioH Optm Option A: Visitation Restricted to Weekends. Visitation by members of the opposite sex may be permitted from noon to midnight on Friday and Saturday. Option B: Noon-Midnight Sunday-Thurs- day, 10:00 Am-2:00 AM Friday- Saturday. Visitation permitted by members of the opposite sex from noon to midnight Monday-Thursday and 1 0:00 AM to 2:00 AM Friday- Sunday. Option C: 1 0:00 AM-2:00 AM Sunday- Thursday, 24 Hour Friday- Saturday. Visitation by members of the opposite sex permitted from 10:00 AM to 2:00 PM Sunday- Thursday and 24 hours on Fri- day and Saturday. Option D: 24 Hours. Visitation by members of the opposite sex permitted 24 hours per day, seven days a week. VIJiG rigements FEATURES - 27 J roommate bill o iiCM4 ' 1 . The right to a clean building in which to live. 2. The right to expect that a room- mate will respect one ' s personal belongings. 3. The right to redress of grievances. Housing staffs are available for assistance in settling conflicts. 4. The right to read and study free from undue interference in one ' s room. Unreasonable noise and other distractions inhibit the exer- cise of this right. 5. The right to sleep without undue disturbance from noise, roommate ' s guests, etc. 6. The right to free access to one ' s room and facilities without pressure from a roommate. 7. The right to personal privacy. 8. The right to be free from fear or intimidation and physical or emo- tional harm. 9. The right to expect that guests will respect the rights of the host ' s hostess ' s roommate and other hall residents. 10. The right to expect reasonable cooperation in the use of the room telephone. Wtt Pour ilu ' drinks and bring out tile snacks. Living on campus prcjvides many op- Party goers Joselys Ortiz and Gary portunities for social interaction and Rodriguez know how to have a gcjod many fun times. Jill Testa chats w ith iniu ' m Rutht-rford Hall Kara Perkins. I a EH BQ la Q Many students prefer studying in bed. Preparing for a long night, senior Jaquacer Smith spreads out her books and begins working in Brumby Hall. on campus " the abi mtaae Recent national studies show that students who Uve in campus housing have advantages over students who live off campus. Students living on campus are more satisfied with their university experience, become more comfortable in the university envi- ronment and are more likely to utilize the services provided for students. Through this feeling of connection to the university, students have a greater opportunity to participate in social, educational and recre- ational programs and activities designed to further their personal, scholastic and social development. Furthermore, residence hall student gov- ernment organizations provide a variety of activities and opportunities for students to become involved in developing their own com- munity within the University. In the past, residence hall activities have been as varied as the individual residents, and the staff members or students who plan and participate in them. Residence halls remain the student-focused activity centers where the exchange and shar- ing of ideas, experiences and interests among colleagues is commonplace. Jyh-YiWang Knowing the lingo RA: resident assistants; located on each floor. Skills: assisting students with academic and personal concerns. CA: CLASS advocates; " Continuing the Legacy of Africian-American Success. " Skills: addressing the needs and con- cerns of Africian-American students living on campus. GR: graduate residents; full-time graduate student. Skills: general supervision and management and implementation of student developmental programs. L e oe OH ke e cOch i ken tfou a e Mt For many students, the end of spring quarter means a long, school-free summer ahead of them. With final exams behind them, they return home and often do not give much thought to what is happening in Athens. However, not all students get an extended break. Some decide to stay for summer quarter. Whv would anyone choose to attend school during the hot summer months? Students often discover that they must attend summer classes somewhere if they are to graduate in four years. For many majors, taking 1 5 hours a quarter for 1 2 quarters simply will not be enough to graduate on time. Rather than overload one quarter, students sometimes find it easier to give up one summer to classes. Other students like the smaller classes and the smaller number of people on campus. Other students would just rather stay in Athens than go home. Whatever the reason for staying, life on campus during the summer is quite different. First of all, ten hours is considered a full load instead of the usual 15. Next, the quarter is only 7 1 2 weeks long. As a result, class periods are extended. For example, a class that would normally meet for two hours would last for three hours in the summer. Another big dillerence is that students can either attend classes for the entire term (7 1 2 weeks) or for half of the term. While this translates into " all of the credit in half the time " it also means that students are faced with midterms only two weeks after the start of the quarterl Students who remain in school during the summer will also discover that this is the time the university does a lot of construction work. This summer, work was completed on the east campus parking deck, SPACenter, the bike paths and the performing and visual arts complex. Students may also find some younger faces roaming around campus. Each summer, the university hosts many camps for high school and junior high school students. Students would often see many tumbling cheerleaders practicing outside the Coli- seum each afternoon, or basketball players who were a little shorter than they were used to seeing. Other younger faces belonged to future freshmen. Toward the end of the summer, groups of orientation-goers carrying their UGA folders could be seen touring the camptis. Finally, students who left for the summer missed out on many exciting, if not frightening events. Unfortunately, criminals did not take the summer off Athens made the evening news all over the state as a disturbing three rapes occurred in one summer weekend. Also, few students missed the chaos that broke loose on campus the day the business school caught fire. Clearly, students who decided to not to go home did not miss their share of summer excitement. Perhaps next sum- mer vou mav find a few reasons of vour own to sta ' . • J! Students " trapped " at school find a way to stay cool during the long summer months. Legion Pool was a popular spot to bakc in the sun after a hot day (;i classes. inimer camps are everywhere! A group of students from a cheerleading clinic return to die dorms after a long day of practice. Many construction projects are finished in tlie summer. Bike path number one was ready or use by the beginning of fall quarter. MKiotf. Athens made ik r I i isnirbuig three rapn ai jnjjustheilaTthehiisiBa Summer is the time tor future ireshmen to learn about lite with the Bulldogs. Tour guides Rob CartwTight and Johnathon Ellis show students and their parents north campus. The Terry Business School fire is the biggest event of the summer. Ron Angus (left) and Dr. Jimmy Hilliard salvage what they can from the remnants of the building. Hiking Camping Rocliclimbing Canoeing Rafting Rappelling rni n m mil uiii Most people probably chink oi college as the most fun-filled, carefree time of adult life. However, writing term papers, thrash- ing out quantum physics problems and learning to fluently speak a foreign lan- guage, all the while staying up until 3 AM to do so, can be prett) ' mind-boggling. All this strain on the brain can require some prett) ' intense therapy, and many students find their solace in the form of outdoor recreation. The outdoor sport that keeps Chadwick Spencer on an even keel is kayaking, a form of Whitewater raft:ing. It is so important to him, in fact, that he states, " I just failed a test, and I think that ' s why - 1 haven ' t been kayaking in a couple oi weeks. " The outgo- ing president of the Whitewater Club, UGA, he asserts that " it ' s a very emotional and spiritual thingforme. I don ' t tear the water at all... I ' m at one with everything. I don ' t feel like the river would ever hurt me. " Another outdoor water sport that is gain- ing popularity at the University is rowing. Rowing Club president Brian Forrester re- marks that rowing " is generally considered to be the most physiologically demanding sport. " Forrester says the best places around Athens for rowing are Sandy Creek Nature Center, which is " good lor short stuff " and Lake Lanier. Of course, not all outdoor sports involve water. Whitney Law, the head of Georgia Outdoor Recreation Program ' s (GORP) backpacking committee, is involved with mountain-biking, backpacking and snow- skiing. Though Athens is not a prime spot for all these activities, he states " as far as sports-wise, there are some good spots around Athens for mountain-biking, " although for " all our trips we have to drive at least an hour and a half " Law adds that with GORP he has taken biking trips to Tosali, North Carolina, and gone backpacking on the Appalachian Trail. -Connie Edge m Look dl Mf ! I ' ete Donsavage (left) and his group take a breather lo enjoy the fresh mountain air and beautiful scener ' as they relax alongside this waterfall ai I .illuKili (i()rt;e. 32_ ' C ' f 1 J i I " fr-f llcddSUP? This enthusiastic student is doing Iut best to stay on top of tilings as she climbs Sand Rock in Alabama. Look out below! These two canoers are learning what it means to " be at one with the river. " L=fi T Z y ■ i(icK ' ' Ba sssi;-- h ?airs Sc V: A. Spoon, Pc ileeping Bag Mattress Pad Other Matches , Roper 1 ; ■ ' C l " - ' I:( f. s ' jfr ' t HUl-tWO-three-fOlir! shannon Frank (rear) pushes her group along as they forge through the wilderness on one of GORP ' s many backpacking trips to Cumberland Island. Photos courtesy ofGORP FEATURES - 33 ri e O la ssic 1 r u A OS is ine O . res c a JoJi iyJi Classic The 16th annual TwiHght Criterium succeeded again in drawing nearlvl 0,000 people to the Classic City. Students and visitors alike anticipated catching a glimpse of some of the most talented professional athletes in the world. The weekend was filled with activities and entertainment for both young and old. Jazz performances, arts and crafts, wheelchair racing and rollerblade and skateboard stunt shows were a few of the many festivities. Students particu- larly enjoyed a chance to sample many authentic foods bom the local restaurants. Although the open container ordinance still applied to this year ' s event, many fans visited the bars before the start of the events to get psyched for the race. Performances by both men and women exceeded the expections of the audiences. In the Golden Pantry Women ' s Critirium, Karen Bliss Livingside of Gainesville, Florida, took home the trophy for Saturday ' s event. On Sunday, Phyllis Heinz of Atlanta won the Golden Pantry Pro AM women ' s race over Saturday ' s winner. In the men ' s catergory, Scott Former of the Saturn Team.cap- tured the Fresca Cup. As always, the Criterium was a heart-pounding, adrenline pumping event. - Jyh Yi Wang ,«if ' ' Even an unpopular open-container ordinance could not kt-ii people from enjoying the thrilling races, cool music, and ga offered by the festival. Il M jsai IHk ' tnaffcj! Y f)e ageniay . amsecj tHAcHtC eytter ls) ereJ After an often-postponed completion date, the Eugenia A. Ramsey Student Center fi- nally opened in the fall of 1995. Early in the year, controversy surrounded the Ramsey Student Center — a name change, a lack of hot water and a leaky swimming pool. For the building ' s cost of S30 million, many people felt that these problems should have been prevented. However, the kinks were eventually ironed out, and students have a spectacular new facilit) ' . Because of its convenience, many students are taking advantage of the indoor track, strength and conditioning room, rock climbing wall, indoor swimming pool and various types of courts and equipment. Ac- cording to Steve Honeycutt, a junior from Duluth, " The SPACenter has the best equip- ment in town. (It is) clean, well-kept and very spacious. " One of the main benefits of the Ramsey Student Center is that it is inexpensive to use. For students, the cost of its use is included in the students ' activities fees, while the faculty and staff can become members by paying Si 1 per quarter. -Pamela " Aimie " I. Taliiyo The Ramsey Student Center is convenient for those who want to stay fit during the winter months. The indoor track on the " second floor " of the havkethall courts protects the runners from the elements. sli!iK ' -L n Chen When asked v hat she likes about the Ramsey Student Center, Erin Atherton, a freshman from Milledgeville, Georgia, answered, " the weight room. . . because it has many different machines that concentrate on each muscle group, and [it has] great free weights. " Bad weather won ' t stop these walkers and joggers. The tread- mills are some of the most popular machines at the Ramsey Student Center. hiiic I 11 ( lu ' ii For many people, a game of basketball is a great way to relax, and the Ramsey Stiideiit Center is the place to he. f In order to use the rock dimbing wall, Jennifer Weeks, a first-year graduate student from Chnton, New Jersey, said that those interested must attend a rock climbing clinic to ensure they know how to use the equipment properly. To sign up for these workshops, anyone interested needs to go to the cashier ' s window in the Tate Student Center. Here, Jason Love, a junior majoring in forestry, shows us how it ' s done! The strength and conditioning room is full of brand new free weights. A spotter, though, is required at all times. Paul Canrrel, here with friends Michael Armstrong and Joe Davanti, collects unopened beer bottles from around the world. He and his friends buy an exotic six pack, drink five and save the sixth for the collection. Josh Schwartz. Holly Cooper, Scott Hitch and Angle Briguccia sample the wares at the Mellow Mushroom. Decisions, decisions! With a huge selection ofi beers,£lrinkers at the Globe may have to sample them k all. r f ' 4- ' ;0 ' Mellow Mushroom takes pride in its large selection of beer on draft. Jefferson Gary shows off their selec- tion. k 9n .1 .J i-r . ' •- • . • • ir Why do col 1 ege students today prefer " fancy " beer over the ori gi nal brew? Whatall does the beer industry actually offer? These questions and many more can be answered on any given Thursday night in Athens. Georgia. First of all , there are several different kinds of beer, such as lagers and al es . There are al so wheat and barl ey beers that can be f i 1 tered or unf i 1 tered . Al 1 of these terms can be conf usi ng to the average Bud Light drinker. The new trend i n dri nki ng i s def i ni tely to be di f f erent . Many peopl e are tryi ng whatever di ff erent ki nds of beer they can f i nd . Whi 1 e not al 1 ba rs downtown offer a wi de va ri ety of beers , The Gl obe and Mel 1 ow Mushroom have an impressive selection. Home brewing of beer is making a comeback. The Athens Brewery wi 1 1 begi n servi ng thei r own mi cro- brewed beer i n November . Athens was host this fall to an entire weekend of people who brew their own beer. Show up in The Globe on a Thursday night and askwhy people are 1 ooki ng for somethi ng di ff erent i n beer and the average response seems to be " it just tastes better. " Junior Matt HaneyfromMarietta said that he got ti red of dri nki ng " that cheap stuff " back i n hi gh school when he coul d not afford anythi ng better . Today he i s a Mol son Ice man . Drinking is more than just a hobby to senior Sean Berry from Roswel 1 . He spent hi s enti re surnner tryi ng over 200 di ff erent ki nds of beer i n Seattl e . Sean prefers wheat beer because i t i s usually sweeter and i s unf i 1 tered . Thi s means i t i s fresher because i t does not have a very 1 ong shel f 1 i fe . He col 1 ects the di ff erent beer bottl es . and has spent a large amount of money having several huge boxes of the beer sent to Athens . Perhaps Sean i s just more seri ous about hi s beer than some of us who can only afford a Bud. . . If you have a few extra dol 1 ars , go ahead and 1 i ve the wi 1 d 1 i f e - try something different. Ordera beeryouarenotfamiliarwith. maybe something imported, and chances a re you will be glad you did. Who knows, you may even decide to brew your own someday. - Monica Rakestmw tir ; U: he ' Someone, I (ell you, will remember us. " -Sapplio After leaving their bookbags at the door, students enter a room several de- grees colder than the rest of the Tate Student Center. Quiet music, the kind meant to remind one of gentle rain falling in the forresr, drihs from a hid- den speaker. Nor just one, but many quilts, their corners anchored with boxes of tissues, cover the floor and hang from the walls of the Georgia Hall. Months of hard work from over 200 volunteers had culminated in this: The return of the AIDS Memorial Quilt. The Host Committee began its work in January to bring the Quilt back to the university. The display, which has been here twice before, would cost over $7000. Over the course of three months, the committee held fundraisers and col- lected over S4000. The remaining money came from individuals and pri- vate businesses including AIDS Athens, R.E.M. and the Residence Hall Associa- tion. The result was a four day presen- tation of the Quilt, April 25-28, which included an opening and closing cer- emony, lectures and a candlelight vigil. During the opening ceremony, vol- unteers unfolded each portion of the Quilt in a way resembling the opening of a lotus. Other volunteers, including R.E.M. ' s Michael Stipe, read the name ' s from each panel. The Quilt, which began in San Fran- cisco in 1987, is composed of over 26,000 panels. Each panel, measuring six feet by six feet, commemorates the life of an AIDS victim. Friends and family decorate their portion of the Quilt with pictures, toys, poems, and prayers unique to the individual. The Quilt project as a whole is similar to the message on one of the panels. The panel, adorned with the Star of David, is also covered with rocks. Rocks are left on ewish graves as a sign that someone has visited the site and the deceased has not been forgotten. Similarly, the Quilt ensures that AIDS victims will also be remembered. Each panel also repre- sents, according to the Names Project Foundation, the " hope that those who view it will be moved to act. " All photos by After three months of intense work by dedicated volunteers, the Quih returns to the Tate Center. Even though the Quilt has been displayed here twice ■ ; before, it still drew a record attendance. " - " i Emotions often run high when viewing the Quilt. The Names Project Founda- tion hopes this will motivate people into fighting the AIDS epidemic. AIDS cases in U.S. since the epidemic began: 476.899 MIDS deaths inU.S. since epidemic began: 270.870 R.E.M. ' s Michael Stipe views the Quilt after reading names from the panel during the opening ceremony. R.E.M. was one of the largest private contributors in the effort to display the Quilt. (AU- 42 - FEATURES m. taf l v 0 SeihCalbfiSE Cyclists blaze through campus without the threat of pedestrians and buses Students returning in the fall were bombarded with many new and excit- ing developments. For many students, " new and exciting " brings to mind images of an overdue SPACenter, the performing arts pavillion, and a much needed parking deck. However, the university did something else worthy of applause in the eyes of many - it completed construction on a long- awaited bike path. The bike path, which runs for nearly a mile along East Campus Road, starts in the vicinity of Tucker Hall, wraps around the Eugenia A. Ramsey SPACenter and stretches all the way to College Station Road. The path is eight feet wide and paved with two inches of asphalt. To help insure the safety of students who ride at night or in early morning hours, the path is fully lighted. Bike path number one cost $101,000 to complete, but most students think it is well worth the expense when its environmental and seafety benefits are considered. Junior Evan Hale, treasurer of the Cycling Team, says the bike paths Beth Culberson are greatly needed " especially with the recent pedestrian cyclist accident on Sanford Drive. I usually hear about a few [accidents] every quar- ter. " Along with increased safet) ' , the path provides an ecological bonus. Environmentalists believe it will en- courage more students to ride bikes instead of drive. Chris Lutz, co-chair of Students for Environmental Aware- ness, said, " We ' re all really happy that the University has finally started [building the paths]. We ' ve been pushing for it for a couple of years. " Both Hale and Lutz hope that the University will build more bike paths in the future. They are espe- cially needed on busy streets such as Baxter because " most drivers get pretty perturbed at people who ride bikes, " Hale said. Lutz would also be excited with more bike paths. " We hope they build five more a year, " he said. - Connie Edge becomes r ' r ate MacQueen P 1 MK.r ' Penn and Teller, the dar- ing duo, performed magi- cal acts this fall for Univer- sity students. Here, Teller, the silent partner, attempts to escape the bonds in which his partner has placed him. As you might have guessed, he extracted himself successfully from these bonds and continued the act. Gavin Averill Ga in Averil .••••»• 4 Dancers at A Day of Soul, which was held last spring at Legion Field. The festival was spon- sored by the University Union ' s Committee of Black Cultural Pro- grams. $ J Greg Luganis, gold medal diver, shocked his fans worldwide when he announced he was HIV positive in 1995. He came to the University to help spread AIDS aware- ness. He also talked about his new book and answered ques- tions about his Olympic career. Last spring ' s A Day of Soul featured the Uhuru Daixcers, as well as other groups. The event, said University Union spokesperson, is an op- portunity for the black community to come to- gether and display tal- ent and culture through crafts and entertain- ment. iW cappuccino, es - jj so, decaf f, crr pi jjita latte, h lnnt ri h cr, appuccmo, e taet aecari, crrpimta latte, na pimir vrmn ■ uim%mm ft espre!5 o, decaff, • ranita latte, hazelnut, Java, jo me ma e it throufff) me freshman cfear. " - Brencfi Raoifin I Not everyone goes to Jittery Joe ' s for the Java high. Tonight. Ernest S. Croot, III. enjoys a httle atmo- sphere in a smoky easy chair. Welcome to late night at Jittery Joe ' s. Students find themselves drawn to the smoke, caffeine and company. Activi- ties range from coffee sampling to studying to playing chess. 1 |. r - FEATURLS Jfc esso, decaff, granitajl i. hazelnut, Irish .i-r latte . elnut, Java, joe Like others making the college transition, Brendi Rawlin, now a junior, found that college students do not keep regular hours. Staying out all night or studying until dawn makes it difficult to stay awake the next day. Students find, however, that they do not have much choice in the matter. Many students learn to compensate for lost sleep by increasing their caffeine intake. The beverage of choice is coffee, since it contains more caffeine than either soda or tea. Sophomore Stephanie Perl makes her daily cup of coffee at her apartment. She said, " I enjoy the way coffee tastes and it also makes me feel energized. " Not all students drink coffee just to be jolted awake. Many students find that it becomes a part of social interaction. Sophomore Harry Marquez en- joys talking with old friends and meeting new people in coffee shops. Perl also goes to coffeshops. She said, " I like to order something that I don ' t have everyday. Today I ' m drinking a frozen cappuccino. " Senior Tracy Schaedal said, " I like going to coffee shops. They have a relaxing, intellectual atmo- sphere. " Other students find that the hum of conversation and the infinite supply of caffeinated beverages provide the perfect study atmosphere. Coffee also makes the news as medical authories try to determine if caffeine has a negative or positive ■ect on the body. Some college students have already made their own decisions about the caffeine health debate. Rawlin, past the difficulties of freshman year, now prefers to drink orange juice in the mornings. Lila King, a sophomore patron at Jittery Joe ' s, said " I am trying not to have caffeine this quarter. It ' s not good for me. But here it ' s okay to drink a cup of coffee because I ' m in a social situation. " Don ' t despair if you are trying to break the caffeine habit. You don ' t have to give up coffee. An employee at Jittery Joe ' s says that she can make everything on the menu decaf if you want the taste without the caffeine. -Rachael Mason iKU- •••••••••••••••• " I think the wonderful new facilities have created a lot of energy in the depart- ment. All of these changes and especially the new per- formance spaces have added a cer- tain optimism about the School of Music ' s future. " -Dr. Alan Burdetfe, ethnomusicologist •••••• 50 An art student rushes to her I lass at the new Performing and Visual Arts Complex. While thrilled with such a magnificent complex, many students find its out-of-the- a) location can put ncwtimt- demands on tiieir schedu Keeping a musical instrument in peak-performance condi- tion takes a lot of work. Jeff Soggins conducts a little pre- practice maintenance on his instrument %t .-l„..,..; 0 -.n...if y t, ( .-...ydcx With a 200 seat auditorium, an additional 100 seated concert tiall, Plus an incredible 8500 square foot gallery... it ' s no wonder wtiy students and faculty rate ttie PVAC With the coming of the Olympics and the enrollment of a record number of freshmen, University students have witnessed many large-scale additions on campus. South Campus in particular has undergone a vast metamorphosis and continues to expand. One of the highlights of the all-nev South Campus is the grand addition of on ultra- modern, long- awaited Performing and Visual Arts Com- plex (PVAC). The complex boasts three state-of-the-art buildings which house a new Performing Arts Center, as well as the Georgia Museum of Art and the School of Music. Focal points of the complex include on 11 00 seat concert hall with gallery seat- ing around the stage, a chamber music hall which accommo- dates 360 people and a 3000 square-foot orchestra rehearsal room. The museum build- ing boasts 8500 square feet of gallery space and a 200 seat auditorium, along with a classroom. cafe and gift shop. There is also lots of stor- age for all of the museum ' s works of art. The complex is in- deed a dream come true for many students and faculty at Geor- gia. In the words of Presi- dent Charles Knapp, " The new Performing and Visual Arts Com- plex represents the University of Georgia ' s commitment to the arts and opens new horizons for teaching, research and cultural development. " -Connie Edge The PVAC , a building of huge dimensions, can provide navi- gation problems for many people. A student may have to consult his notes to fmd his destination. The PVAC has given many patrons and students of the arts something to smile about. Ann Lorie Valentine and Ginny Ferrell rush eagerly to their next class in the new building. FEATURES - 51 i%.[ eiacntltttt xth Designated as the official site of the 1 996 Olympic soccer, vol- leyball and rhythmic g) ' mnastics com- petitions, the Classic City once again proves to be in a class of its own. The University, in preparation lor the ex- travagant event, implemented sev- eral new changes. With the arrival of the Atlanta Committee for the Olym- pic Games (ACOG), 13 organiza- tions located in the Tate Student Center were asked to move out of their office spaces before January. The organizations involved in the reloca- tion were All C.ampus Homecoming, Alpha Phi Omega, Advice on Sub- stance Abuse Prevention, Boost Al- cohol Consciousness Concerning Health of University Students, Black Affairs Council, Circle K, Collegiate 4-H, C ommuniversity, Freshman Council, (lamma Sigma Sigma, I. ead- crship Resources Team and Students lor Environmental Awareness. Be- cause of its location next to Sanford Stadium, the Tate Center became an ideal place for the high security and convenience needed during the games. Previously located in Barrow Hall, ACOG settled into a more popular and central atmosphere. Despite the Brooks Hall fire that created a cramp for office spaces, most organizations were quite pleased with their new locations. Reconstruction was another major part of campus preparations for the Olympics. The Coliseum underwent the most visible and complete reno- vations. The horizon ol UGA also underwent a dramatic change with the demolition of Stegeman Hall. Because of the completion ol the Ramsey Center and the need for ad- ditional parking during the Olym- pics, Stegeman Hall was torn down late in the vear. Along with bringing the world to our doorstep, the Olym- pic Ciames also are bringing man exciting changes to our campus. -Jhi-YiWang tnabntian P(S gets a fctceltft for ttje 1996 gam s Perhaps the most drastic change, espe cially to diehard Bulldog traditional- ists, involved Sanford Stadium. After the season ' s final home game, the hedges were removed so that the field would have the correct dimensions for soccer. At the last game between the hedges against Auburn , fans took a piece of Geor- gia history to keep for themselves. After the Olympics, offspring from the original hedges will be planted. Here yesterday; gone today: The UG.A " skyline " gets a new look with the demolition of Stegeman Hall. With the completion of the Ramsey Center and the Olympic ' s needs for more space, Stegeman Hall becomes only a memory. Id Itgt0n ■07 ' The (Campus Ministry Association) sponsors spealiers and special events ttirougtiout the year. . . each group within the association has its own emphasis and minis- try to students. Ail of the groups invite students to become familiar with and take an active part in the activities that are avail- able. - Famphlet for the Cam- pus Ministry Association diampus " Tri o college students become more JJJpi or less religious when they leave home tor college? Both Becky Matheny, the campus minister of the Baptist Stu- dent Union, and Lee Mason, the direc- tor of ministry for the Bulldog Chris- tian Fellowship, agreethat it depends on the student. According to Father Steven Pavignano of the Catholic Center, people " between 16 and 35 start to question. . . their religious beliefs. Be- ing away from home gives students more freedom; [however], a vast majority continue their religion. " David Fletcher, the religious affairs coordinator, says that 16 religious orga- nizations are part of the Campus Min- istry Association. A number of other religious organizations are listed only with the Department of Student Activi- ties. Because there are so many religious organizations from which to choose, all students who chose to continue partici- pating in their religi on in college are bound to find a group in which they feel comfortable. -Pamela " Aimie " I. Taliiyo M Ott k R,„| tNCl-AND «d5 IV .. DENN Discover a Netu World... ' Hr Imagine being dropped ofFin the middle of a place that you know little or noth- ing about. Okay, maybe this is a bit oi an exaggeration, but many study abroad students have experienced some degree of this trauma. Some of these students experience a brief period of confusion but after a few moments of collective thinking, the memories of former stud- ies come to the surface allowing them to begin a new adventure in a foreign land. Selena Rose, currently a senior, is an education major who spent six weeks in Quebec, Canada. The program in which she participated was conducted at Laval University, where she studied French. Selena and students from places as far as Germany participated in a program which required only French to be spoken while on campus. Selena lived with a C anadian family instead of the traditional dorms. That was an expe- rience within itself One of the most special ex- periences for ■ IR A ' -tJ C E B.-, Selena was noticing how opinions of Canadians and Americans despite their geographic proximity. Heather Fuller, a sophomore and Japa- nese language and literature major, trav- eled a bit further to obtain her cultural experience. She visited Fukuoka, Japan where she studied at K. I. C. C, a local community center. During her month- long visit. Heather visited Nagasaki, one of the Japanese cities bombed dur- ing World War II. The city constructed a peace memorial to remember those that were affected by the traumatic event. Heather felt, while visiting this histori- cal museum, a certain " inner peace " that will have a profound effect on her life for years to come. Returning from Japan, Heather realized that while the United States is a free nation it is not the safest. In fact people of Japan can get out of their cars to go into a store and leave their cars running. The best part, she added, is that when they return, their car is still there. -Benietta Williams ono Novo_ , ft Akas :-i 44 JOWE A mm i:i-. -L Tasl ' Atlanta ' s Olympic spirit comes to a hair-raising conclusion as Andy Ganoung is transformed into his team ' s mascot, the Olympic torch, at the Laval University ' s " Jeux Loufouque, " or " Crazy Games " in Quebec City. ■ i.vHi a nda!v " PhotosiCOurtesvofAndvGanoung With the St. Lawrence Seaway as the back- ground, a group of university students on one of their many day trips takes in the posh Manoir Richilieu Ho- tel in Pointe au Pic, Quebec. k S I ko Nor J Z m — ! «:■ X Heather Fuller, dressed in a Yukata which is a springtime kimono, hghts hana bi, or fire- crackers. FEATURES ELCOME T America Online Comvusewe " The Internet is an indispens- able tool for all students to facilitate worldwide communication and informa- tion. " -Senior Jeff Wood Right: " Here ' s the problem! " At the Statistics Building Help Desk, senior Sean Kirk gets as- sistance from graduate student Victor Boudolf. The Help Desk advises students on correcting problems with the KERMIT sys- tem. Far right: In between working with students, Gena Davidson watches Susanne Price operate the MUSIC system. These women help students acquire MUSIC actounts. THE INTERNET... The W rUwik W h T ttp: www.: A combination of letters and symbols y that allows students to take dtives down the infor- f ' mation supethighway. By typing in a site address, users become net surfers, accessing a world of informa- tion and capabilities. Students can use the Internet for research, entertain- ment and learning enhancement. " I can do broad searches that are easier than using the library; it gives me more openings, " says biological engineering graduate student Naven Agninotri. Agninotri uses Netscape to find relerences such as papers from NASA, that are otherwise unaccessible to him. The Internet also gives students the opportunity to get information Irom web sites located around the world. " 1 toured an entire art exhibit in Australia that took two hours to download, " said senior math and physics astronomy major Travis Barman. With a program called MOSAIC, Barman travels across the globe in a fraction of the time it would take him to fly there. The Internet allows people to do things that they otherwise might not be able to do. UGA operates a telescope in the Western United States via the net. Students can now apply to colleges and universities on online home pages, saving themselves time and money. There are even opportunities to write the author if there are questions about information found on a net site. Netscape provides a number of services for its users, but students can also get on just to explore, or " surf " Access to the World Wide Web is available to students at six sights on campus— Aderhold Hall, Boyd Graduate Studies, Journalism, Main Library, Memorial Hall and the Tate Center— for students who wish to surf the technology wave. - Tiffany Paul photos by Allan Hallman :i i%.W- 60 Acii HOPE Edwards-Editor Amy Thompson-Asst Editor ALLISON Connelly Bryan Danilovich Barbara hearon Anne Johnston April Kimbrell Sejal Patel 61 k i k- CAM YOU STUDY From beneath an up- stairs window of a down- town apartment, the soul of Athens ' nightHfe lays at your fingertips. It is a Wednesday evening. As twilight descends, roofs are silhouetted by street lamps and neon signs of little eateries and shops below. A few strains of music and a low, constant bass mingle with the laughter of pass- ersby. A group of friends calls out to an acquain- tance emerging from a res- taurant down the way. These familiar sights and sounds make downtown a favorite place to go out. Some even come here to study. But if you lived here, would you, could you, actually study? Downtown has a col- lage of apartments scat- tered amidst its nightclubs and shops. And while most of the students who live there agree that down- town is a cool place to live, they admit its atmosphere does not exactly make you want to stay in and grab a book. (jreg Rainwater, a resi- dent ot one such apart- ment, admits that " Yes, [my roommates and I] definitely go out more since moving downtown. " However, some stu- dents find that cfowntown ' s atmosphere UWl AND THERE? actually motivates them to study more efficiently instead of being a hin- drance. Cherie Osman explains she has " learned how to manage her time more wisely— to study in the day and go out at night. " So, believe it or not, there is an incentive to work so you can play. Meanwhile, others find downtown ' s location more of an advantage. " I definitely go to the library more since mov- ing downtown, finding parking was always a pain before, " Rainwater said. " It ' s hard to justify missing classes when it ' s only five minutes to class, " adds Chris Himmelsbach. And while some love downtown ' s proximity to campus, others believe that closeness to caffeine offers more of a boost. " When the late night studying causes you to be- come lethargic, there ' s al- ways an all-night coffee shop around the corner, " declares Doug Lott. So weighing the pros and cons, you can decide for yourself if downtown has too much excitement to actuallv learn. -Barbara Hearon Al i ilighl, this drxiiU ' ii Miuicni luinK ' s ui iisr llu- lasi lew inii dayliglit for his studies. A suid) break is sure lo follow once the and . " Xthens " wakes up. " ABOVE: This student makes use of the close proximity of coffee houses to downtown apartments. They provide an alternative to libraries. BELOW: Cherie Osman and her " friend " Cat Scout, study in the win- dow of her living room. Is it pos- sible to study while looking out on all the activity below? 63 %S Joaii Rlioden, an in- formation clerk for The Franklin Col- lege of Arts and Sci- ences, helps fresh- man Ivy Gentry with mak ing an ap- pointment with her advisor. [|()|)i ' lidvvards Mope i;dwanl English Education major Jeannie Bessinger works witli [figh Ann Hern, an undergraduate advisor i n i DepartmctH of language Ediiidiic 111, ii )iltiitininc ill T exact date of graduation AD V I S E IgMjl SEJ M E N T r m Hope Edwards 0H The first few weeks of a nBv " aTOf are always confusing. Students are getting adjusted to new classes and schedules. Many things are over- looked to get to the more " pressing " duties. One thing that is often over- looked is their advisement appoint- ment. However, as man3 ' students realize too late, advisement is a very important part of the Quarter sched- ule. If neglected, students are forced to register late when they are not advised on time. Linda Smith, Academic Advising Coordinator at the Franklin College Advising Office, sympathizes with such students, but can offer few alternatives to their situation. Appointments are offered on a first-come, first-serve basis. When they are filled, students are forced to schedule advisings late, often after " their registration date. Smith advises that students should " come in early in the auarter to make their advising appointments. " jeannie Bessinger, a junior English education major, agrees that some- times it is a hassle to make an appoint- ment, but says that it is worth it be- cause " sometimes it helps to sit down with someone who can give ' ou a sense of overall direction. " For some students, missed appoint- ments are the least of their advising problems. They experience unpleas- ant advisors and sometimes are mis- guided hy them. Smith said that few complaints of this sort have been made of her advisors, but that if the student is making every effort possible in the advising session and no improvement occurs, then he or she should " reauest to talk with the coordinator about their particular situation. " There are many debates on the im- portance of advisement. Regardless of your views, the bottom line is that yes,you have to. So, make the best of it and make it on time. -Hope Edwards r Stid Approximately 1,700 international students from over 115 countries attend the University. A large percentage of these students come from China, India, Korea, Tai- wan and Canada. Even unexpected countries such as New Zealand and El Salvador have a small rep- resentation on campus. International students cite many reasons for trav- eling so far from home to attend college. Natasa Lazetis, a junior in Math- ematics from Bosnia- Herzegovina, said that she chose to attend here based on her experiences as an exchange student during high school. She returned to live with her host fam- ily while attending col- lege and says that the fam- ily is her emotional sup- port. Other reasons in- clude the size, diversity and range of activities available at the university. According to Aida Argueta, a junior Envi- ronmental Economics and Management major from El Salvador, " Being in Georgia is everything I expected and more. The people are friendly and open to international stu- dents, making me welcome and accepted. " In order to meet the needs of international stu- dents, the Office of Stu- dent Affairs operates the Office of International Ser- vices and Programs. This office sponsors programs that familiarize new stu- dents with the University and American culture and also programs that pro- mote interaction between international and Ameri- can students. International Coffee Hour, one of the most popular of these programs, occurs every Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Jim Kenaston, coordina- tor of the Coffee Hour, says that as many as 350 students attend every week. Now in its 25th year of existence, Interna- tional Col fee 1 iourisopcn to all facult ' and studciils. -Amy Thompson m ,r world f J Maria CiiiiUcn. ' And Aula Aiajik ' U, Ik (.■x|il()rln_i; (low lUnw ii Ailu ' iis diiriu):; iIk ' )lli Irtini Hi Salvadt)r, cnjo] ir tree lime. Aida Argueta (Above) Navik Tever, Patricia (Below) Students enjoy getting to- Alvarez, Olilton Haddod, Audrey gether at the International Coffee Levy, Rosalind Sylvester and Riccardo Hour every Friday at Memorial Hall, lo Bianco relax and enjoy the atmo- sphere of The Globe. 67 l m HILU cultural nnh i:utit- rnumeutai ciencES y „n SuC. 93uci;an„n i£ 4 10 occur The adu fctsbvCt I Students within the Col- lege of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences are encouraged to work hard and dcj well with their studies. The Hcjke Smith building is the home to the College of Agricultural and Envi- ronmental Sciences. Sfo i ! IB8 LA ' .- Q) n A LUAxrn 2AxhjL X JL 2 X UZy (The College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences has been through many changes this year. The biggest change being the appointment of its new dean. Gale Buchanan was appointed to dean on March 1, 1995. Under the new administration, a new structure will be implemented. Dean Buchanan and his staff will have direct responsibility for the school ' s three major functions: teaching, research and exten- sive public service. Strategic planning is the next big change to occur within the college. The administrative staff will look critically at what is taking place in the school and will decide what other changes should be made to better im- prove it. Something else new to the college is a new major that is being offered. The major is Environmental Health Sciences. Not only is the major the newest to the school, but it has already become the most popular. The reason for the popu- larity is due to the fact that society has become more environ- mentally conscious. The major touches on many issues from waste management to pesticides. Environmental Health Sciences requires a job internship along with Agricultural Business. With the growing demand Photos bv Gavin Averill of businesses to be more environmentally safe, it is not ver ' hard for the school to place its graduates in very prestigious, high paying jobs. To receive acceptance into the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, a student must have the same GPA as to be accepted to the university itself, with two exceptions. Bio-Engineering majors and " The challenges that face our college em- brace a wide range of both agricultural and environmental issues that impact on the lives of each citizen of our state. " -Dean Gale Buchanan Communication majors are only required to have a 2.5. There are 1,413 undergradu- ate students and 308 graduate students attending the school. These numbers are more likely to grow in the future with the growing concern of the envi- ronment. The College of Agricul- tural and Environmental Sciences has been awarded literally thousands of prestigious honors. Two distinguished profes- sors to receive awards in recent years are Edward T. Kanemasu as a Regents Professor award winner and Dr. Roger Beorma as a Research Professor award winner. The school gives honors to faculty such as the D.W. Brooks Award, along with many others. This list of prestigious awards is evidence that the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences is a long way down the road of success. -April Kimbrell Hours of studying are put forth into the progress of improv- ing our earth. Stu- dents show how much they really care tor the environment and strive in order to make the world a bet- ter place to live. ACADEMICS- 69 Ho nors Daj Iff: Imagine never getting below an " A. " Most stu- dents only dream of mak- ing the Dean ' s List every quarter, but there ar e those who consistently maintain the high average necessary to do just that. Once a year, the University dedi- cates a day to recognize the outstanding achieve- ments of these students. In order to publicly rec- ognize the scholastic achievements of students Chancellor S.V. Sanford held the first Honors Day in 1930. All students in the top five percent of their classes are recognized at this ceremony. Also, vari- ous awards are given and members of honor societ- ies are recognized. In addition to honor- ing students, the Univer- sity takes time to recog- nize the best professors and teaching assistants during the event. Honors Day 1995 was held on May 10. Among those honored were the fifteen first honor gradu- ates. First honor gradu- ates are those students who have maintained a 4.0 grade point average dur- ing their undergraduate careers. The 1995 first honor graduates were Laura Barbas, Walter Brown, Jeremy Buck, Matthew Cross, Susan Cheatham, Davey Daniel, Walda Dennis, Amy Johnson, Tamara Linder, Michelle McLendon, Jon- Fredrick Nielson, Keith Seibert, Amy Stackhouse, Carla Summey and Sheri Trap p. After presenting the first honor graduates, Dr. Knapp recognized the University ' s honor societ- ies and college depart- mental honor societies and presented recognition certificates for scholarship, leadership and services. Individualawards went to Alecia Rogers as a Dean William Tate Scholar, and Amanda Wojtalik as a Phi Kappa Phi National Fel- lowship Recipient. After honoring the stu- dents, the program shifted its focus to the prolessors and teaching assistants. The awards given to pro- fessors included the Meigs Awards and the Richard B. Russell Teaching Award. -Amy Thompson S " m- Kriih SL ' itieri, a firsi honor graduate and Biology major, introduces the main speaker John Avise, who addressed the audience on " The Rist and Demise of Nature. " JLbt Jfrankltn (Cnllegc nf iVi ' ts an Sciences nm Students in Arts and Sci- ences, who participate in studies abroad programs, inprove their education tlircjugli liands-on expe- rience. At right, Park Hall is a popular place for students to study between classes. Shiiif I ri (!hen fflhen Wyatt Anderson received his undergraduate degree Over 13,000 undergraduates and 3,000 graduates arc en- h om UGA in 1 960, who knew that he would become a faculty rolled in the college, resulting in more than half of the student member in Genetics in 1972. But he did so successfully, and population of UGA studying in the departments. The most now is in his 4th year as dean of the Franklin College of Arts popular majors are psychology and art. The college has a liand Sciences. faculty of 800. l» One change that Dean Anderson is happy to speak of is the The college had many faculty members to receive awards •Inew multicultural diversity re- ' quirement for freshman and . ' itransfer students. Initiated by lithe faculty, this requires stu- idents to take one course which xplores African American, [Asian American, Hispanic erican or Native American ultures. The college is also " I think many students who prepare in the Hberal arts have good prospects for jobs; employers still want students with broad educations who will then be trained by the company. " -Dean Wyatt Anderson this year. Among them were Dr. Granville, who was named Barrow Professor of Math- ematics and is a Presidential Fellow, and Dr. Leary of the History Department who was named Coulter Professor of History. Also, three faculty members won Fulbrieht ffering courses later in the day for students to have a larger Grants to teach and study abroad. ime frame to choose from. Dean Anderson would like to see Other honors include two programs in the college that were he college continue to add more programs later in the evening rated highly in surveys. The Master of Public Administration p until 10 p.m. in the next few years. program was rated 6th in the country and the ecology program In the future, the dean hopes to see a continued strengthen- was rated 1 6th in the country, ng of a number of programs such as Women ' s Studies and The college is growing in size and prestige every year, and " rican American studies. Anderson and his colleagues in the Dean Anderson is very honored to be a part of its growth. dean ' s office are working to strengthen international pro- 2,rams such as the studies abroad program. -Hope Edwards Fulfilling one of Dean Anderson ' s wishes to strengthen the international studies programs, students in classical archaeology partici- pated in a dig in Carthage this past summer. ACADEMICS - 73 ass IS Where? As students returned to Ray, a PR major whose classes this year, they swimming class moved to quickly had to learn a new Ramsey during fall quar- section of campus and an- ter. other bus line. Many The only complaint students have become fa- students have is getting to miliar with the Ramsey and from Ramsey for back Student Center. Not only to back classes, does the building contain In addition to the workout sports facilities Ramsey Center, the and physical education School of Music, along classes, but also has many with a Museum of Art academic classes. Ramsey and a performance hall, has an academic wing that are in the new Perform- contains the School of ingand Visual Arts Com- Health and Human Per- plex. " We are ecstatic formance. There is more about our new building, " classroom space, meeting said Lisa Bartholow, an rooms and improved equipment. " It is a lot better than before, espe- cially the media, like the TV ' s and VCR ' s, " said undergraduate advisor. The building has more classroom space for instru- ments and more practice rooms. " The auditorium Cathy Sosebee, a student has great acoustics and our within the school. Glee Club classes are in Meredith McCall, a jun- recital halls now instead ior exercise science major, of in P.J. , " commented agrees that " the new equip- Jessica Marshall, a pre- ment makes taking notes nursing major. easier, " but also adds that " even the ciesks arc big enough for lefthanders to write on. " Students with majors Plans lor this area of campus in the future in- clude construction of a new Drama Department, School of Art and addi- outside of the school are tional space for the Mu- plcased too. " The pools seum of Art. are a lot better than Stegman ' s; you don ' t -Barbara Heawti freeze every time you get in, " commented Kristen Ak ' xis Ia ' V)- uses models lo icacli a hcakh class in t.)nc ol the School o Health and Human Preh)rmance ' s new classrooms. (Above) , The workout room in the (Below) , The School of Music now Ramsey Student Center is used by has more storage facilities for stu- weight training classes and students dents to put their instruments, like Joe LaFleur who want to stay in shape. 75 m 1 1lI- Tara Bowman, a senior in finance, and David Mauotks, a senior in management, work on rnmputer projects. Junior Greg Rainwater studies diligently right before l)i . Di.m.ijJt ' nient All l ' lii)l()sl)vHrv:iii I ),iiiil(ni( li iil usiness students are much more familiar with campus this year. Actually, business classes have always been spread over the Universirv ' s massive acreage, but certainly never to the extent experienced this year. After the Brooks Hall fire this summer, some faculty find their offices are no longer in or around the business school but in such far off buildings as Barrow Hall and Women ' s RE. _ _ _ Students are digging out their old campus maps to help find their advisors. While certainly an inconvenience, the fire has not held up progress at the Terry College of Business. Over the last several years. Dean Albert Niemi says that interest in business has boosted undergraduate application to the school. He says that the interest in business appears to follow the business cycle. When the nation ' s economy is performing well the business school has more applicants, and when there is a recession the appli- cant pool shrinks. Dean Niemi does hope students will ipproach business school with a more long term focus. Since the school does have limited capacity, standards continue to increase as applications increase. Freshmen are aow admitted only if their expected GPA is a 2.6 or higher ' expected GPA is calculated using SAT scores and high school " After the fire we were fortunate enough to have a lot of people working nigfit and day to start the renovation effort. " -Dean Albert Niemi GPA). Of course, any increase in undergraduate admission stan- dards translates into an increase in the standard for graduate admission. The average GMAT (the test taken when applying to school; scored on a scale of 800) score is now 640. This high score, coupled with other high qualifications, helps the MBA program at the business school continue to rank among the nation ' s elite schools. Dean Niemi sees the renovation of Brooks Hall pro- ceeding quickly and smoothly. Brooks Hall will be back in top form by June. Niemi is so confident that he continues the plan to break ground for the new business school classroom building, Sanford Hall. Con- struction is scheduled to begin in March, with a completion date set 14 to 16 months later. Sanford Hall is a personal project undertaken by Dean Niemi. The plans call for a building containing 1 5 classrooms and a student lounge. Dean Niemi sees this as a much needed addition. With Sanford Hall, he says, students in the business school will have almost all of their classes in Brooks Hall or in one of the surrounding buildings. -Bryan Danilovich Second year Ph.D. candidate, Neil Bhattacharya, grades papers for the accounting session he is teaching. Bhattacharya was fortunate not to lose anything in the fire, although he was forced to relocate his office. Academics - 77 Bad teachers... we ' ve all had them. Every one of us has a horror story (or stories) about the worst teacher we ' ve ever had. What is it some teachers have that some don ' t? When it comes down to it, the outcome of the course hinges on how well they can communicate. That doesn ' t just mean how well they lecture, it includes how well they inform you about the class in general. It doesn ' t mat- ter how much they know about their field, if they can ' t communicate their knowledge to the stu- dents, it ' s useless. Students can usually tell within the first few days of class whether or not they are going to like it. The most important as- pect ofcommunication in a course is the lecture. On a recent survey of UGA students, the majority felt that the most important quality of a good teacher is good lecturing skills, the second being that the teacher be knowledgeable in his her field. Knowl- edgeable professors are not a problem here at UCiA. The problem lies in expressing that knowl- edge in a way that stu- dents will understand and learn. " I prefer animated pro- fessors who not only know what they are talk- ing about, but also know how to convey the infor- mation in an interesting way, " said Collette Van Eldik, a senior newspa- pers major. If there is a knowledge- able professor who lec- tures well, is that all that is necessary for a good teacher? Not by a long shot! It ' s good to know how the teacher expects the student to perform in the class. Many students feel better if the teacher is honest and straightfor- ward during the first few days of class. " I ' d rather have a teacher tell me on the first day that it ' s going to be the hardest class I ' ll ever take. Then I have time to prepare myself, " says Candy Staplin, a sopho- more from Tallahassee, Florida. So what makes a good teacher? Commimica- tion, plain and simple. -Allison Connelly l ' .( ill .IIH II usrs a llllr iiiaiu siiulciits iiiulcrsum UlllrdcK iIk- ml r .uiik uniaiii r to aid his )!! more cli iL ' Lliiir thai •arl) . wh jj 1 s ' Ai ni.u ji. Allan Hallman (Above), When all else fails, work with a friend! Kirsten Martin and Denise Maidens put this into prac- tice. (Below), Bob Warren takes the time for a little more discussion with Rebecca Schapansky and Norman Hicks. 79 mj of IHhucattmt J eanfi?u..efl ' 9 e Amy Thompson bone Qppetit Friendly faces, like " Deaner " Kirley, await education ma- jors when they go to Bone Appelit, conveniently located in Aderhold Hall. Jeff Esies, a junior math ed. major, works diligently on a project m one of the Aderhold (.onjputerlahs. s Aiii 1 liiiiji|i iirl ISow in his second year as dean oi the College oi Educa- tion, Dean Russell Yeany realizes the excellence of his college. The College of Education is recognized as one of the top research colleges of education in the United States and as a state leader in technology. Recently, the college was ranked ; 1 5th of 250 colleges of educa- I tion that grant doctoral degrees. ! As the College of Education looks into the 21st century. Dean Yeany encourages a change in the composition of the student body. By increas- 4 ing the diversity among stu- dents and faculty and placing in emphasis on multicultural studies, Dean Yeany hopes to prepare graduates for an ever- changing and increasingly multicultural society. In addition to this goal, the dean wants to develop leadership in the area of instructional technology and distance learning relation- ships. Not only does Dean Yeany want graduates to use technology in their careers, he thinks that it is extremely important for them to achieve a level where they feel comfort- able using the technology available to them in their personal lives. " I believe the College of Education has " the best faculty of any College of Educa- tion in the United States. Therefore, this college is one of the best to have existed. " -Dean Russell Yeany In relation to the outside world. Dean Yeany believes that the College of Education needs to rethink its model and approach to outreach programs. More collaboration and participation by faculty members and students is strongly encouraged. The College of Educa- tion currently has 3,000 under- graduate students and 2,000 graduate students enrolled in its various programs. The mini- mum overall GPA required by the College of Education is a 2.5. However, many depart- ments within the college re- quire a higher GPA with the average being a 3.0 in certain programs. The college maintains small classes of approximately 20 students in order to increase the interaction between students and professors. With the responsibility of shaping many of the experiences of the next generation, educators have to be prepared for any circumstance. Hopefully, after graduating from the College of Education, future teachers are ready for the challenges that await them. -Amy Thompson t 3 M Housing all offices Sl and departments of Sfe the College of Edu- t1 cation, Aderhold r ...M Hall serves as a home yg away from home for ■ many education ma- I jors. ACADEMICS " 81 nu (JlLiJLoU yji G)u pye uxiA cJ i Students know that the proFessor can make or break a class. Most can name his or her best professor. These are the professors that may be rec- ognized for their excellence in teaching. As the most prestigious teaching award at the Univer- sity, the Josiah Meigs Award for Excellence in Teaching singles out the best professors on campus. As part of the award, each recipient receives a permanent $5,000 salary in- crease and a one time grant oi: $1,000 for his or her depart- ment. According to Dr. Cal Logue, a speech communica- tions professor, the attention that accompanies winning the Meigs Award is unbelievable. Dr. Logue has been a profes- sor since 1962, teaching at Birmingham Southern, the University of Arkansas and the University of Georgia. During his tenure here at the University, Dr. Logue has won the Golden Key Award and the Creative Research Award, and has been named an Out- standing Honors Professor. Courses that Dr. Logue teaches include Basic Public Speaking, Rhetorical Criti- cism, Social Movements and a graduate seminar on Ameri- can PublicAddress. Dr. Logue is using his grant for travel and equipment. The second winner. Dr. Brenda Manning, joined the faculty of the College of Edu- cation after teaching in el- ementary schools across Geor- gia for approximately 10 years. Dr. Manning believes that she won the Meigs Award because she has " influenced a lot of lives and those people are still aware of that influence. " Her students say that she has changed their lives and the way they think about themselves. In addition to winning the Meigs Award, Dr. Manning has received two teaching awards from the Col- lege of Education. Dr. Charles Mims, a plant pathology professor and my- cology expert, is the third re- cipient of the Meigs Award. Dr. Mims began his career in 1969 at a small university in Texas. During his years al that university, he served as a department head for six years Dr. Mims has also served as the President of the Mycolo- gist Society of America. He joined the University ' s fac- ulty in 1986. Before winning! the Meigs Award, Dr. Mims won the Mycologist Societw of America leaching Awardli and the D.W. Brooks AwardJ: In addition to teachin graduate and undergraduate classes. Dr. Mims is the co author of the most widelyi used mycology textbook in the world. -Amy Thompsom " I am quite concerned in our society about the quality of communica- tions. It seems increasingly we have a difficult time listening and responding to each other. " 82 cux v n l)bAAly uma oaaaXu Jr. Prenha (illatmtng " I wish we could dispel the myth that education is an easy major. It requires rigorous studies, and studies indicate that our students do not have lower SAT scores than other students. " ACADEMICS 83 f HS. Resign Seniors Susan Olson and Chris Holder work on designs for their studio classes. Michael Nichols, a senior in Environmental Design, spends many hours at his desk working on projects. s. Anilrcu (r.-mcuiiij iChe School of Environmental Design boasts a unique program that continues to earn the school an outstanding reputation and more popularity. The actual School of Envi- ronmental Design began in 1969, but has programs dating back to the early 1800 ' s. The school, whose primary under- graduate degree is Landscape Architecture, has a good reputa- tion and connections with other schools that draw many stu- dents from the North and Southeast as well as from around the world. Many of its graduates go on the teach En- vironmental Design. " We have about four dozen faculty teach- ing at universities around the country, " boasts Dean Dawson. The school has become so popular that it will soon have to cap its enrollment. " We have had the fastest growing enrollment on campus for the last three years, " stated the dean. Plans are to keep the size at 350 undergraduates and 150 graduates. Because many of the school ' s classes are studio design, small classes are necessary. To help prospective students learn more about the School of Environmental Design, the school has gone On-line with a World Wide Web site. A visual tour of the school ' s Founders Memorial Garden is planned for the end of the year. The School of Environmental Design participates in several International Exchange Programs. Its newest is a Historic Preservation Program with the University of Oxford, En- gland. A program with the University of Canberra, Australia has also just been arranged. In addition, the school conducts exchanges with the Royal Melborne Institute of Technology and the Cortona, Italy Study Abroad Program which is co- sponsored with the Art De- partment. The School of Environ- mental Design has also been granted $ 1 8,000 by the state to put on an Olympic show of designs in the school ' s Gallery. " Our students, even in their studios, have been working on Olympic things like the new Centennial Park in downtown Atlanta. ..and a joint project with Georgia Tech on the area surrounding the Olympic Stadium, " explained Dean Dawson. Bob Hill, the advisor to all undergraduates for more than 30 years and the recipient of numerous faculty awards, has just retired. The school has had much success through the excellence of its faculty and staff and looks toward the future for continuous prosperity. -Barbara Hearon " We have a very active internship program ... we placed about 52 interns this year. " -Dean Kerry Dawson TlipSrlinol of Fnvirnnnipnral Design These students made the trip to Canada for LABASH ' 95, an an- nual gathering for landscape architects. They also won the award for largest group from any school. ACADEMICS - 85 r — nri, ree Time? Time management is probably one of the most important skills students learn in college today. With so many responsi- bilities such as school, work and social life activities, time is a resource that must be used wisely. Although time puts many constraints on things such as extracur- ricular activities, some people do not allow it to stand in their way of doing what they love. There are students on this campus who not only achieve academic success, but also achieve a personal success through their at- tributes. Athletes, per- formers and student lead- ers dedicate most of their time to their specific ac- tivities. These people have such a passion for what they do and will sacrifice almost anything to be able to do it. Time and money are of no concern to these students because they are doing what they love. One of these students is Chester Phillips. C hester is a sophomore music ma- jor from Newnan. He spends countless hours a week perfecting his talent as a trumpet player in the ml m Redcoat Marching Band, the Wind Symphony and the Basketball Band. He is also a member of Seven Foot Politic, a local band that has appeared at the 40 Watt Club and been heard on the radio station 99x. Despite participating in all of these activities, he still goes to school and studies. How does he do it all? " No Sleep, " he said. " I average four to five hours of sleep a night. I practice all day, come home late, stay up and study. " Often students will give up on studying for a while to participate in social or academic events, but Chester knows that he must devote some time to the books. What good would his talent be with- out the education to sup- port it. Studying and being in- volved with other activi- ties can be very strenuous and stressful. Much time and energy go into being a good student and a great achiever. It is one thing to work hard, but to he so dedicated in so many areas of a person ' s life is another. -April Kimbvell Clicslcr Plullips pidLUns his iruiniK-l lur an upcoming Wind S niplK concert. Not only does this dedication help hiin improve his laleni. Inn alsol serves as a valuable skill he will use for the rest of his life. Top, For most people, 1 :47 AM is the time to put away the books and get some shut eye. But for Chester, he is just getting started. Late night study sessions and lack of sleep are sacrifices that must be made in order to con- tinue his education and allow for time to play the music that he loves. Bottom, Lots of time and energy are re- quired in order to keep up a good GPA and enjoy life outside of class. For some people, they are willing to give up sleep and a social fe for what they adore. Whether a person prefers a leisurely jog or to run the 100- meter dash for the track team, it means less use of a very valuable resource: Time. 87 Jfamtly Sc (Coitsuttier Brandie Dosler, a senior from Watkinsville, tries lo complete a project in ilie interior design lab. Dr. Roy Martin, a Univer- sity Research Professor, works with an undergrad on her Foods a nd Nutri- tion researcli ram r.iniilv 81 (.oiisuincT Sciuiui (The College of Family and Consumer Sciences was )riginally a part of the College of Agriculture. It eparated from the agriculture school in 1933 and be- ame " The College of Family and Consumer Sciences " n 1990. Since then, it has seen much growth and many technological advances. Within one year, the en- rollment in the college has ncreased almost 6 percent. With a fall 1 995 enrollment lof 757 undergraduates and 120 graduate students, the [college is as diverse as it is large. Eighteen percent of jthe undergraduate students and 24 percent of the gradu- ate students are male. Additionally, 29 percent of the [Students enrolled in the college are international stu- dents and 42 percent are out-of-state. As the college grows, so does the technology associ- |ated with it. The college now maintains its own page on the World Wide Web at http: . This provides information on the college while promoting he university also. The college collaborated with the eorgia Institute ofTechnology to host the Consortium " The strong demand from students out of state and internationally reflects the high quality of the various programs within the college. " -Dean Sharon Nickols At the end of a long day, two students make plans to work on a research project for their Fashion Merchan- dising class. for Competitiveness in the Apparel, Carpets and Textile Industry ( CCA. C.T.I.) on the UGA campus. Through Governor Miller ' s initiative, this conference promotes knowledge ol the impact of textile by-products on the environment. For fall quarter of 1995, a doctoral program was effected in the Depart- ment of Housing and Con- II sumer Economics. The de- ' partments of Child and Family Development, Foods and Nutrition and Textiles, Merchandising and Interi- ors within the college al- ready have doctoral pro- grams. This makes the college very appealing to pro- spective students. j Dean Sharon Nickols cites the strong internship pro- I grams of the college along with the success and happi- ness of the graduates as the strengthening agents of the college. The College of Family and Consumer Sciences is moving ahead into the 21st century and making a name for itself internationally. -Anne Johnston ACADEMICS - 89 (S[ ..i- ' in ' s only 5 minutes Givt j© !irs©Jf n lbr(£iik3 As university students, we all know the demands classes make on our time. Not only are we in class daily, we also have hours of work ahead of us when we arrive home. So what can students do who are studying constantly and simply cannot take it an- other minute? Do the obvious and take a STUDY BREAK. Students take breaks of many different lengths. They range from a few minutes to several hours, and in extreme cases, days. So. . . what do we do, where do we do it and when should we take breaks? Some students simply stretch their legs while some of the more out- landish really stretch it and take a roadtrip. Dana Davis, a business student, goes camping when she needs a break from school. She claims, " Being outdoors helps me to focus more clearly on rhc things that should be taking priority in my life, I ike studying for example. At some point you need a break from the routine, camping gives mc this. " Knglish education ma- jor Jeannie Bessinger feels that " study breaks are beneficial because they take your mind off of your studies even if for a couple of minutes. However, it is sometimes hard to get back to work, so I have to really discipline myself " Some students are re- luctant to take breaks from their studies. They feel those minutes would be better put to use on their homework rather than on breaks. The drawback to this occurs when students place too much emphasis on their sttidies and fail to leave time for enjoyment. Study breaks don ' t have to be week-long roadtrips (oreven hours). But it is important for students to realize that without good mental health, good grades are impossible. We could all use more time for study- ing, however we could also use more time to put our lives in perspective. So, go ahead and take a break... even if it ' s onl - five minutes. -Hope Edwards L. Jiamm- Bt ' s.siii ti , aic iJlJ;li h ctliiLdUun ludjor, lakes a hieak tn)ni her studies to plan her schedule for next quarter. Because she works and attends school, Jeannie uses her breaks to get the " little things " done. ipeEdw , . , ( ' ). Computer Science major Chnsty use their study break to do a Bryan Veal takes a break from Ins httkcolormgandcatchupwitheach homework to play a quick game on the computer. Hesaurccs Al right, tliis sUidenl] makes use of time be- fore class to finish some last minute work. A newly approved and implemented curriculum is only one of the many changes facing the Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Resources as it strives to meet the needs of its students and the state. Students can now choose between four majors: forestry, the most poptdar, wildlife, fishery and aquaculture, and forestry environmental resources, a new major whose popularity is ex- pected to soar. The school ' s graduate program has been re- viewed as well. In revising the curriculum, the faculty and staff have worked hard to to ensure they are providing contemporary knowledge and a good balance between theory, field and lab :xercises and problem solving kills. The school is also continuing to develop cooperations nd partnerships with both private and corporate sectors. Faculty and Staff are also hard at work planning for the university ' s change to the semester system in 1998. Some of the challenges the administration faces include balancing Detween different subject matter, corresponding subjects and abs, and converting credits. However, Dean Arnet Mace ;ees it as " an opportunity to review the curriculum. " " Subject curriculum , I .think, is most im - portant because our first and foremost responsibility is to our students. " -Dean Arriett C. Mace Competition for admission to the School of Forestry con- tinues to escalate as the number of applicants increase. Re- cently, the school moved from admitting 40 students in the fall and winter of their junior year to allowing in 60 students twice a year, increasing the enrollment by 80 students per year. Fiowever, the school is still relatively small, with 229 pre- professional students, 2 1 0-2 1 5 professionals, and about 116 graduate students. A GPA of 2.5 is now required. Dean Mace says that " the pre-profes- sional students ' credentials are excellent, " and while regretting some of the limits, believes that the increase in competition has had a positive affect on his The job outlook for its graduates is increasingly good, especially for forestry majors. But to help ensure success, the faculty encourages all students to participate in an internship. While the school is also very involved in research, it is the students who remain the top priority . For that reason, Mr. Mace " hopes [the school will] continue to change as the profession and needs of the state change. " -Barbara Hearon The quiet of the garden outside of Forest Re- sources is a great place to catch up on studies. This student uses his lunch break to skim over his notes before an exam. Academics - 93 r r fl I Let ' s try and remember back to the first quarter oi freshman year. Back when high school was a not-so- distant memory and de- ckiring a major was twelve quarters away. Life was simple, but it seemed so complicated. There were the buses to figure out, classes to find and all of downtown to explore. For the seniors, their freshman year was a time of register- ing in Memorial Hall and fees paid cards. For this year ' s freshmen, it was a time of figuring out OA- SIS and using the new UGA card. Freshman year is a com- pletely new ball game from high school. AlisaToyfrom Smyrna worries about classes and wonders if she would do well. Her goal is to " ...pass Chemistry 122. I ' m just kidding, right now I want to graduate on time. " Freshman year our goals lend lo he a little less far- reaching; it ' s a little hard to see past all those core classes. Senior year is a time of putting together a resume or looking at graduate schools. It ' s also a time of looking back and laughing freshman year. Jeff Foster, a senior from Snellville, remembers wonying if he could cut it in college. His goal his freshman year was to graduate with a 3.5 and become a band director. He has since amended that goal to graduating with a 3.0 and going on to semi- nary. It ' s funny how you become a little more real- istic as time goes on. From freshman to se- nior year, many of us change our goals (some more times than others). Along with our goals, our perspective of UGA changes. People and places that were once so intimi- dating and strange are now comfortable. It doesn ' t take long to get involved, meet new people, and find our niche. College is a challeng- ing, yet wonderful time of self-discovery. It ' s amaz- ing how fast four vears go by and how much we change over the course of those four years. But as time goes by, UGA really becomes a place that gels in ()iir blood and sia s h)rever. -Allison Connellv I la r ) ( HI alkrci imcirr ihr Arch ) i nir ti i. ' shinan )car. ' ' I ou know you ' ll sterile now, right. Arc all tlicriiyihs really true? No one believes then! hill no I ine wants to ti ' st tlu ' iii cither. m w:t mite 5»E- ' . ' S ' .3 :- ::?;»!:a :;,t;5 Graduate student Kyle Martin works on a project for his MAT 833 (lass. As the home of the graduate school, the Boyd Graduate Studies Research Center serves many purposes for stu- dents and faculty. s Amy I li()in|is(i oJunjj yJijx Q .ill tThe role of the Graduate School involves overseeing the activities of graduate students in each of the 13 colleges in the University. The office of the Dean acts in the interest of protecting both the institutional standing of the University and students ' interest. A Graduate Council, consisting of representatives from the gradu- ate faculty, develops all of the school ' s policies. The dean ' s office implements these poli- The Graduate School plays m active role in the education )f every graduate student on rilcampus. A committee within Ithe school monitors each student ' s progress. The committee rlreviews the student ' s classes to ensure that the courses satisfy Ithe requirements for final graduation certification. The students are not the only ones to undergo intensive Ireviews by committees within the Graduate School. After ippointment to the graduate faculty, all graduate faculty lembers are reviewed every seven years. In order to remain Ion the graduate staff, they must stay involved in both their liscipline and in graduate education. " The Graduate School is an adminis- trative unit that acts as an umbrella over all of the programs for graduate studies at the University. " Requirements for admission into the graduate school include a minimum score of 1 000 on the GRE and a 3.0 GPA for the Ph.D program and a 3.5 GPA for the Masters degree program. Each department makes recommendations to the Graduate School on whether or not a student should be admitted, but the ultimate deci- sion belongs to the Graduate School. Enrollment in the Graduate School reached over 5,500 this year. The school ' s low cost, high standards and active recruitment policies draw students with a variety of backgrounds. While almost 60 percent are from Georgia, 18 percent are interna- tional students. Recognizing that graduate students often need financial aid, the graduate school offers graduate assistantships in addition to those offered by individual departments. These university assistantships are extremely competitive with de- partments nominating its best and brightest assistants for the estimated 300 slots. -Amy Thompson -Dean Gordhan Patel I Amy Thi . ' Vmanda Degelsmith, an educational psy- chology graduate stu- dent, uses one of the many computers available to students in Aderhold Hall. ACADEMICS - 97 wp niiitx nl (Htf Unbox ntxan In order to create and maintain the high standards of the University, the seven vice presidents work diligently to ensure that their departments come up with innovative new ways to push the University to become even better. The vice president for legal affairs, Bryndis Roberts, is the chief legal officer for the University. Her work affects UGA students in two ways: she makes sure that the University is following all federal, state and local laws and she helps develop University policies and procedures. Dr. William Prokasy is the vice presi- dent for academic affairs. His office oversees the development of high qual- it) ' academic programs, the hiring of facult) ' and budget planning. He is in the process of developing a strong per- forming arts program which will hope- fully draw support from the commu- nity. Dr. Prokasy also serves as next in line to President Knapp. As the vice president of research. Dr. Joe Key supports and manages all the research taking place at the University. His office is currently working on a project to renew a contract with the U.S. Department of Energy for the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory. The success of his program creates an attractive re- search environment that lures excep- tional professors who then attract prom- ising graduate students. The office of Dr. S. Eugene Younts, vice president for services, has the re- sponsibility of c oordinating the use of the University ' s academic resources to help serve the public. He also helps faculty members use their expertise to solve problems in the working world. Responsible for the fiscal affairs of the University is the vice president of busi- ness and finance. Dr. Allan Barber. One of his many duties is being responsible for the expansion of the University. The biggest project that his office faces is the development of East Campus, which has already begun with the new Ramsey Student Center and the Performing and Visual Arts Center. The vice president of student affairs is Dr. Dwight Douglas. This office is the head of 13 different departments, including Housing and Health Services. Problems with fees, expanded services, requirements or policy changes all see the office of student affairs. As the vice president for develop- ment and University relations, Donald Eastman acts as the liaison between the University and its alumni. The dona tions his office help acquire improve the quality of education here at UGA. -Allison Connelly and April Kinihrell photos courtesy of ice presidents ' offices P Allan Barber 98 Dwight Douglas J h - " ' Witt Till ttice IS ' -HciltliSemcei, : ' :pde(lsemcfs, ::: :iir develop- .y. ' .hmmk William Prokasy PREs ' l Bryndis Roberts D E NT S i m H ' « Eugene Younts Donald Eastman Joe Key College of Journalism y un,i. ' yi;o,na. yJu...iT Like many students. Am- ber Young studies outside the journalism building be- tween classes. Reading The Red Black is a welcomed study break for most students. ffldpubli i7,lie He Hi SoniiMco. - ' " ttl«lIlDS( 1 " Good colleges are made up of good faculties and good students . . . every- thing else is just an embellishment. " (The third time at UGA was a charm for Dean J. Thomas Russell, but of course so were his first and second times. A native of Atlanta, Dean Russell first came to the University in 1960 as a student and graduated with a degree in advertising and public relations. He returned to the University in 1964 as a professor of advertising. In 1967, he came back to the University and resumed teach- ing. He was named dean of the College of Journalism in 1 983. Russell is only the fourth per- son to hold this position in the 80 years of its existence. The Henry W. Grady Col- lege of Journalism and Mass Communication was founded in 1915, making it the nation ' s sixth oldest school of its type. It was the idea of S.B. Sanford, namesake of Sanford Stadium. In the 1 920 ' s, it was named after Henry W. Grady, a native of Athens and famous journalist for The Atlanta Constitution. Because of the history of the school, it has a very large alumni base. Over the years, many alumni of the school have become very successful. These famous alumni include Debbie Norville, former co-anchor of the " Today Show, " Deborah Roberts, AmvThomDSon - Dean J. Thomas Russell correspondent for " Dateline NBC, " and Tom Johnson, presi- dent of CNN. And there are many other very successful, although not as well known, alumni that have made their success without being seen weekly on television. Dean Russell feels that the greatest change in mass media in the recent years is its " adapta- tion to technology. " As the mass media changes, the school must also change in order to keep its high national ranking and excel- lent reputation. Every depart- ment of the school involves com- puters in its curriculum. A new public relations lab opened in October. The school keeps growing and growing. Admission to the school and its department is controlled by ranking students using an index of their GPA and SAT verbal score or score from an English usage exam. The number of students admitted varies by major and number of graduates. The majors offered in the school include advertising, telecommu- nications, broadcast journalism and publication manage- ment. -Anne Johnston I The desks within the journahsm building provide great meet- ing places for students to collaborate on class projects and assign- ACADEMICS - 101 iSi hat is Next? G r 11 d u 11 1 g S I y d € jTi t Is there really life after graduation? Those of us who truly appreciate col- lege life as opposed to the " real world " still have hope. We can prolong those suf- focating decisions on ca- reers for a little longer and go the route that other stu- dents devoted to learning who went before us-- to graduate school. While some might not like assignments that con- stantly need to be finished, there are those of us who would take that over the 9 to 5 job any day. Joe DeVivo, a graduate student in ecology, definitely shares this view. " I ' ve been in the cruel, hard world and decided to crawl back in the womb, " DeVivo said. However, others use the desire for a distinguished career as their reason. Jill Schukert, a marine sciences graduate student says that she chose to be a G.L.A. " because I get paid to con- tinue my education, so someday I will get a good job. " Many graduate students live near campus, but there are also students with fiimi- lies and homes out of town. Laura Hernandez, who re- cently graduated with a MED in guidance and counseling, is married and lives an hour away from campus. She worked in her hometown, partici- pated in an internship and attended classes while com- pleting her masters degree. " I learned to search my- self while going through this program, which en- abled me to learn things that helped me to balance my life, " Hernandez said. Brook Gaffney also com- mutes an hour to campus. She is married with a nine- month old daughter while pursuing her MED in early childhood special Ed. She emphasizes the help that faculty members in her program have given to her. " Dr. Vail has been great to schedule classes and ap- pointments on days when I am already on campus. She has a young family also and really understands the time constraints in my life. " For whatever reason a person chooses to go to graduate school, it is not necessarily the easy route, it takes excellent time man- agement and a desire to learn. So, yes, there is life after graduation, but we have to decide what to do with it. -Hope Edwards ABOVE: Jill Schukert, a G.L.A. for BELOW: Laura Hernandez and Biology 104, refers to her lab manual daughter, Mary Beth, are proof that to further explain a student ' s ques- graduate students can work towards tion on mechanoreceptors. their degree goals and balance a family life as weO. 103 ■M, of |ia£ii y .a., ?a Oa.a paaj,« mk School of Law The Law Library provides students and professors with many beneficial resources. The convenience of GAVEL, an on-line card catalog, was greatly appreciated. Page Powell addresses the court during the Gray ' s Inn Moot Court Exchange . Sthuol ol Leiu V, .J ■- ' »j. «irT fjQAAJ2Jji LQy UyQJUlArUly ufvdy OAlAXllAAAJly UJZAX best U.S. law schools. " As one of the most successful colleges at the University of Georgia, the School of Law works hard to maintain its national reputation. U.S. News World Report ranks the Law School as one of the top 10 public law schools in the country. Dean Edward Spurgeon believes that several factors set his chool apart from the competi- ion. Located in a dynamic tate, the School of Law offers n excellent program at low ost and has a high quality stu- ent body. The school has an interna- ItionaJly recognized Moot Court Iprogram that consistently Iplaces in international, national and state competitions. Three student-edited journals, the Georgia Journal of International iind Comparative Law, the Journal of Intellectual Property Law and the Georgia Law Review, offer students the opportu- lity to become involved in their chosen field. In addition to campus programs, the school has outstand- ng international programs. The London Law Consortium i ind the Summer Brussels program give students the ability to ncrease their knowledge and experience. Another key to the school ' s success is the continued addi- tion of excellent students. The entering class of 1995-96 has a median GPA of 3.48 and a median LSAT score of 162. Renowned professors also add to the school ' s reputation. Recently, three faculty members have been named to the American Law Institute. Se- " The UG A School of Law is well positioned to rise even further within the ranks of the -Dean Spurgeon nior faculty member, Alan Watson was named a UGA Research Professor in 1 995-96. In order to keep pace with the growing demands of a more technological society, the Law School has made several changes. Last year marked the beginning of construction of Dean Rusk Hall. Now nearing completion, the building is next to the main library and across from the Law School. Also, Law Library director Ann Puckett has updated the library ' s resources. The biggest change has been the introduction of GAVEL, an on-line card catalog. The Law Library also has a new web page that gives informa- tion about the University and the Law School and links to other web pages involving law. -Amy Thompson The legal fraternity Phi Alpha Delta sponsors canned food drives yearly. Many profes- sors supported die pro- gram by allowing stu- dents to donate a can instead of answering a question in class. ACADEMICS - 105 -Ifil Staying out to the wee hours of the morning is not uncommon to most UGA students. With the variet) ' of clubs and activi- ties on campus, it is very easy to pass the night away without notice. However, some students spend their entire nights involved with another type of activity— STUDYING! It is common lor a hilltime student to find themselves with several dif- ferent papers and tests due all at one time. With classes and other activities during the day, some may only have the night hours to get things done. One may ask, how can a person physi- cally and mentally func- tion with no sleep after hours of cramming his or her brain with knowledge? Well, some students turn to more conventional methods such as infinite cups of coffee or other forms of caffeine such as Goke. However, other stu- dents are beginning to use another method to help them stay awake: pills. " No-Dose " which are caf- feine pills and diet pills have become common in the fight to keep from sleeping. I ' hese pills pro- vide a tremendous amount of energy which enables one to stay awake all night long. Using these pills is a guarantee that a student will be awake all night. However, these pills are not the way down the road to academic achievement. When a person goes with- out sleep, he or she is rob- bing their body of the rest it needs to function prop- erly. When students were asked how they felt after pulling an all-nighter, many said they felt sick and suffered from extreme lack of energy. As sopho- more Jeff Harper put it, " Shoot me if I ever do that again, " referring to the fact that the effects of an all- nighter may not be worth experiencing. On the other hand, freshman music major Elizabeth Reynolds stated that " I would rather givL up a few hours of sleep for an A anyday. " So, it really depends on which is more valuable: sleep or grades. Of course, one could be- gin to study days in ad- vance for a few minutes everyday. But, this is col- lege. Who has a few min- utes during the dav. ' ' -A|nil Kinihri ' ll f " .• V c A As a Insliiiu ' ii, Icshr Siill realizes the academic career. LesiiesiiKliesdilijjentl) d grade in English 102. iniporiance (if a successful urmg the night to keen up her . (Above), It is 12;30 am. Most stu- dents are winding down from a hard day of classes, work, and other activi- ties. However, Ahsa and Adrianna are just beginning their evening of cramming. How much tun can two people have? (Below), Sophomore Jeff Harper had better be comfortable, because he is going to be in that chair for a while. Procrastinating to the last minute can often mean a sacrifice of sleep. 107 Ol0llcge of Students develop skills to help deal with patients through the externship pro- gram. I (illcKcdl I ' h.inn.Hy G) xjxea4yeru iAyQ)QjiA m Qlhe College oi Pharmacy continues building on an already impressive foundation. Dean Stuart Feldman, with help from a most capable faculty and staff, is positioning the college to meet the challenges of a changing profession. Dean Feldman and Dr. Mark Morton, the director of clinical experience, say that they see a definite shift in emphasis from a product orientation to a patient-care orientation. In order to address this shift in focus, the college has insti- tuted an experience program. This is a sort of mandatory externship program where stu- dents work in three different " We all can benefit from education. But to be of benefit, the education must improve our ability to do a better job, or perhaps do a different job, to better serve patients, other health care providers and the public. " -Dean Stuart Feldman appreciate the program because they are getting more and more applicants with solid experience. Additionally, the college is moving toward a new curricu- lum. Currently the college offers a B.S. and a I harm D. degree (Ph.D.). When enough resources are available, the school plans on moving exclusively to the Pharm D. program. This year the college also initiated another change by moving to the semester system. Dean Feldman cites two reasons for the change. The first is that the environments: a community pharmacy, a hospital pharmacy and a clinical pharmacy. The first two " rotations " are product oriented; the students deal |with the actual dispensing of drugs. The third rotation, clinical pharmacy, deals with patient care. This third rotation helps prepare the student for the new orientation in pharmacy: dealing with patients on a long term basis. Reactions to this program are positive. The students see the externships as an excellent way to tie together their completed jclassroom work with actual job experience. Employers also university is moving to semes- ters already. The second reason is that the semester system is a much better fit for the college in that the new system allows more flexibility. As for admissions, the college is way ahead of the pack. The average G.P.A. is about a 3.4. With only 110 students admitted yearly, the competition among the 650 applicants is fierce. For those students who enroll, the payoff is substantial: the college boasts an amazing 1 00% job placement within six months. -Bryan Danilovich College of Pharmac Students receive train- ing through externships •,i in the product side of pharmacy. This student is working at a phar- macy helping to fill pre- scriptions. Academics " 109 priigioni ' Inl Spring came early to Athens. In the middle of February, students were wearing shorts and t-shirts to class and studying on the lawns oi North Cam- pus. One week it was snowing, and the next week flowers were bloom- ing everywhere. Some stu- dents find it hard to study in the spring while the warm weather gives others the incentive to study. Laurie Fowler, a junior telecommunications ma- jor fi-om Snellville, says, " I like to study by the pool in the spring; it ' s where I get the most accomplished. " Other students like to be surrounded by nature. " I like to study on North Campus when the flowers are blooming. Sometimes it ' s hard to concentrate, though, " says Stephanie Farbotko, a junior inter- national business major from Marietta. (Others admit how hard it is to study when the weather is so nice. Pam Aparicio, a student from Stone Mountain, tries to study at Sandy Creek Park, but admits that " it ' s difficult to keep from people-watching, " and that " people are definitely at their prime during the spring. " Alex Milkey, a senior advertising major from Danbury, Connecticut, seconds Pam ' s notion. " People do the most in- teresting things in the spring. . . and everyone pretends to study while they ' re playing around. " It cannot be denied that it ' s always hard to study in the spring. Frustrated, Britt Claassen, a sopho- more interior design ma- jor from Germany admits, " It ' s impossible to get any- thing done when the weather is this great! " Rut, spring quarter counts the same as any other in GPAs. It ' s spring: the bees are bir , ing, the flowers arc blooming and, unlortu- nately, the professors arc grading! -Anne Johustou nil I 111- Ins! si n (it sprinj;, siiideiusdon ilu ' irslmrisaiul spi-nd cndles Ik nils I xiisidf enjoying the change in the weather. ■ ' flollll! (above) On a cloudless spring day, a (below) Wes Chapman, Lauren Bush, student takes a break from his stud- Stewart Lucas, Marie Brown and ies to play with his devil sticks on the Ross Burris congregate outside the lawn outside of the Main Library. Episcopal University Center to en- joy the weather and the spring flow- HI of acml fark y « « HLnnic i.Miac Katliyrn B. Davis, Direc- tor of the BSW program for tlie School, beUeves the application process for At right, Stacey Shaw, a MSW student explains the program require- ments and benefits. I l(j|)f l.clwiiril ' r Xd OAAs AMjO uXjX uL X JA ATi fJ OaJL llionnie Yegidis became the new dean at the School of Social Work on August 1, 1995. The former dean, Charles Stewart, retired this past summer after serving as dean of the school for 3 1 years. Yegidis was previously the director of the School of Social Work at the University of South Florida. She took into account the high T-jT-i quality ofthe program, students -A and faculty at UGA when j M deciding to accept the job as dean. f H " We have a r un-.her of Bfiighiy productive scholars on I Bthe Social Work faculty, " says J BYegidis. Professor Bruce Thyer " I think the time is right for the School of Social Work to take on a more leadership role... in helping other programs get started and providing some educational experiences for students around the state. " state lobbyist and is employed by the Medical College oi Georgia. The intensity and growth ofthe school is evident in its numbers of distinguished faculty and alumni. The school offers BS W, MS W and Doctoral programs to the students. Dr.James Pippin, associate dean and director of the MSW program, says that between 600 and 700 students apply to the program yearly, and only 65 are accepted. The entering students have an average GRE score of 1036 and an average GPA of 3.38. Kathyrn Davis, the director ofthe BSW program says that undergraduate students undergo an extensive application procedure before they can take professional classes. The school ' s doctoral -Dean Bonnie Yegidis is nationally known in terms of his research on behavior and anxiety in children. Thomas Holland, a professor and director ofthe doctoral progam, has a national reputation for publishing program, begun in 1990, accepts less than 10 applicants a n the area of organizational analysis and development, year. Professor Allie Kilpatrick has a strong publication record in Family therapy. Dean Yegidis is a member ofthe Educational Policy Commission on Social Work Education which sets the accreditation standards nationally for schools of social work, helping profession. " recent MSW graduate from UGA, Denise Kornegay, is a iHone Hdwards The Social Work program has become very selective, as the popularity ofthe major has grown. Yegidis feels that " it has gotten very popular again for people to go into the -Hope Edwards MSW students bal- ance their course- work with actual hours in the field. While a challenging job, these students relieve stress by laughing at their mishaps and con- gratulating each other ' s successes. ACADEMICS - 113 iK2 V llou Can ' t Stand the Hea Ibert Niemf Terry College of Busi- ness has an interesting piece of modern art on his wall. Actually, what visitors think is art is really a charred chunk of the roof of Brooks Hall. Brooks Hall, which houses the business school, caught fire and burned for several hours this summer. The fire was the result of an accident during maintenance con- struction on the roof. The most interesting as- pect of the Brooks Hall fire was the reaction of the busi- ness school. From the mo- ment the fire was detected. Dean Niemi and the busi- ness School reacted both ef- ficiently and effectively. The slight adjustment in the sum- mer session exam schedule; fall classes began on time. The fire did cause substan- tial damage to Brooks Hall. Al- though not much was burned any lower than the fourth floor, smoke and water damage was significant throughout the building. Many departments were relocated to other build- ings on campus. Several professors and grad students lost their research work and the notes gathered on classes they teach. How- ever, due to quick action most personal work was salvaged. The reconstruction is ex- pected to be completed in June. -Bryan Danilovich uteMacOutHi ■hr (Eullrgr oi The college ' s teaching hos- pital sees between 1 6,000 and 1 7,000 animals every year. " McGruff leaves a happy customer after a rou- tine checkup. This cocker spaniel puppy receives hands-on care from students in the college. » (.olluguof L ' lL ' riiiui .Mfditiiii ' ( T JlJ oAjrux (xjxaixxjU - nay ujja j2J (xx (The College ot Veterinary Medicine at the University of Georgia possesses one of the most technologically advanced computer systems on campus. It is serving as a model for campus computer systems as well as for other vet schools throughout the country. The system allows students to replace lectures with visual tiisplays and experiments. Over 80 stations oi the system reside in the school ' s library. Additionally, this system allows tor direct telemedicine hookups with in- ternational horse venues in Conyers. This allows for ani- mals to receive direct care from Iqualified veterinarians and aids in the teaching process. Although Dean Anderson cites the professional training Iprogram as the foremost strength of the college, it has many lother strengths and duties throughout the state. Companion land food animal research is ongoing within the school. The [teaching hospital housed within the college serves the resi- Idents and pets of Athens; the hospital sees between 1 6,000 and 17,000 clients each year. They treat all kinds ol animals from ColleRe of Veterinary Medicine " The foremost strength of the College ofVeteri- nary Medicine is its professional training pro- gram. " -Dean David P. Anderson hamsters and iguanas to cats and dogs. Additionally, the college runs the Poultry Diagnostic and Research Center, or PDRC, which assists the large poultry industry in the state. As one of the few veterinary medicine schools in the Southeast, there is a high amount of competition for entrance and the school accepts only 80 of more than 400 applicants each year. Students in the states of Georgia, South Carolina and West Virginia apply to this par- ticular vet school. The pro- gram lasts four years, and gradu- ates earn a Doctorate of Veteri- nary Medicine with a specialty in areas such as small animal medicine, large animal medicine or avian medicine. The college is headed by Dean David P. Anderson. A search for a new dean commenced fall quarter; Dean Anderson will be leaving the University at the end of the 1995-1996 aca- demic year after more than 21 years of service. Under his direction, the college has steadily grown in technology and prestige. -Anne Johnston Even Uga VI, the Uni- versity of Georgia mas- cot, is treated by the veterinarians of the College of Veterinary Medicine teaching hosptial. ACADEMICS 117 fcp H ..iJcMl ;X ' nup|, pCacco u _c, . c u I .mpCu.i. .. „ ,n.X.n. cIcci.ioM. Kiel 0 . IT . . „ I i „ u c I o ,,,.,0.. I C . 1 1 ,, I . a. i I ,, | ' o-oOu..l u. an, ucuJcn.c Ccclo,. ;Hc. Iuuv i.„(i.,K.J ,„u„.| clu..u|0. u, li;. (u. I . o 0. .u I ' ,| .„ .. lo aclucsV. iKi. .|.,ul ' . . 0. xul ' oj ' til. .,.a , ' . mo. 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Ct ' o OelT ' , tile xi. inJ, academic putation of llSCf io altxaclinc, moxe .tudento to tlic campuo. ti| potential itt ttiniinnt tljaL " ' TPldl ' c -iCnapp fccPo it ncce a-xq to f i m i t if.c ' ' l n i e x. i t q ' . c,xo«nfi, P. e ficlTcOco lllul 1 1! e .student (iodq olioufd lie moxe •p.xeoentaliOc of o ux culTu,xc. tin oxdex to pxepaxe .students fox t K e Ooxl ' d outoide. x. .1 napp .vaqo tllat .students need to li a e iomc kind oJ in te xna t io nu I cxpc-xLencc a Ocll ao cxpc-xccnce 0 i t k the population dis ex sitq tliat tlie llntOcxoitq xellecto. -• Lope G d Oaxd. and Llmii vlxompoon :pc.- A xtmhtni Cliarks napp The Road To Success Interning can be very beneficial to a person ' s fu- ture career. The hands on experience a person receives due to an internship can be very valuable. Many stu- dents who want to intern may not know how to go about seeking an intern- ship. Majors from journal- ism to landscape architec- ture can find internships all over the country Busi- nesses look for interns in order to train future pros- pects of the trade. Students look to intern to learn more about the career they have chosen. Mist) ' Herrin is the Pub- lic Relations Coordinator at the State Botanical Gar- den. She has several in- terns from the universit) ' that are there to learn more about public relations, jour- nalistic writing and graphic designing. She prefers Pub- lic Relations majors because of her involvement with getting the community in- volved with events that take place at the Garden. " There is a flyer put up on the bulletin board to let the students know that we are looking for interns and to allow them to apply and interview for the position. " Students can then call the Garden and set up an inter- view. Ifchosen,theworkis completely volunteer. Some majors give credit for internships. Other interns are there for the experience only. Candy Staplin is a pre- journalism major who in- terns at Entertainment Weekly and Passport Maga zine. At the College of Journalism, there is an in- tern office with books full of internships offered all over the country There are also ads posted on the wall advertising internships. Staplin ' s job consists of de- signing ads for companies to buy to place in the maga- zine. Staplin says, " Intern- ing is very beneficial. It helps to see first-hand what you will be doing in the future and it is good to be exposed to different aspects of journalism. " What better way to pre- pare for the future than to intern. The working envi- ronment that an internshij provides is a fir better learn- ing environment than any classroom. Although it may not pay, and may not even offer any credit hours, the experience a person gains fi( )m i n icrn i ng is wel 1 worth the work. AprilKimhroll and hmily l ruchard work on puNu ami, ,ii,„ , nu ,,is i,,i npcoming t-vents at the State Botanical Garden. Emily interns volun tarily and receives no credit, but still values the experience. w, April Kimbrell (Above), Candy Staplin interns at En- tertainment Weekly and Passport Magazine. Here, she is working on a design for an ad. Tremendous amounts of hard work go into the layout design of a magazine ad. She is gaining knowledge of her field first-hand and not through a text. (Below), Interning could easily be the best way to train for a job. While attending the university, students may not only learn from the classes tliey take or their maj or related courses, but they may also have the opportunit)- for experi- ence in their chosen field. iCu- AtHLET Jennifer poston-Editor Misty brooks-Asst Editor Lawren Anderson ashley carter deborah dinkins Brett Finklestein MEGAN GARRITY ANDY GRANT LORRIE MATTHEWS MYA POPE CAROL SHATLEY TLEATHA SUITT 123 (CCr UGA Athletics : Then... In 1928, a running back named Dudley carried the ball for 3 5 )ards on this play against Tulane. The 1929 Pandora said the UGA football team was " an organi- zation of great potential strength and energy which could never be assimilated except in occasional, magnifi- cent flashes.... " Although meager beginnings, Sanford Field provided adequate accommo- dations for opposi- tion such as Yale, Furman, Auburn, and of co urse Florida. 124 - SPORTS These Lady Swim Dawgs are more than just competitive athletes, they are the epitome of style as they strut along the pool side. THEN - 125 NEW FACES, NEW PLACES iiu.U-- Today. San ford Stadium is equipped with CC sky boxes to accommodate the enormous crowd. In the 1996 Olympics, soccer will be played inside the stadium, but the players n il not be flankn by the famou hedgi 1 126 SPORTS Basketball head coach Tubby Smith excites the crowd before a game. Smith and his son player G.G. Smith helped the Hoop Dawgs achieve many important wins and a berth in the NCAA play-offs. This men ' s doubles partner re- turns a powerful forehand into the opponent ' s court. Both the men ' s and women ' s tennis teams proved to be two of Georgia ' s most skilledgroups of players ath- letically and academically. late MacQueen Ti he l ) ' )5 football season started with a bang as the Bulldogs defeated the Universit ' of South Carolina 42-23. Georgia started out strong with a 13-yard pass from sophomore Mike Bobo to Juan Daniels for a touchdown. In the second quarter. South Carolina retaliated when quarter- back Steve Taneyhill hit Zola Davis for a 13-yard touch- down. On the last play of the first half, Taneyhill again hit Davis for a touchdown as the Gamecocks took a 1 4-7 lead to the locker room. During the third quarter, South Carolina still managed to keep things going by scoring a field goal and leading the game 1 7-7. In the same quarter, Georgia scored a touchdown by Robert Edwards. In the final three minutes of the game, Edwards again scored a touchdown to help gain the lead 2 1 - 17. In the fourth quarter, Robert Edwards shined as he scored a 5-yard touchdown. Senior Kanon Parkman made the extra point as the Bulldogs took a lead of 28-17. The Gamecocks would not give up though, and Taneyhill threw a pass to Monty Means for a touchdown. Robert Edwards then scored the last touchdown of the game as Georgia won 42-23. -Lawren Anderson Whit Marsha for tin stop in Georgia ' s win over use HEARTBREAKER fore a crowd of 95,575 fans at Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tennessee, the Bulldogs were defeated 30-27 during the final 10 seconds of the game. The loss was attributed to a 34-yard Tennessee field goal by freshman Jeff Hall. Georgia started the game with an 80-yard drive by Robert Edwards. Later, Edwards scored the first touchdown of the game. Tennessee then tied Georgia. Georgia trailed 20-10 in the third quarter until Robert Edwards brought them back with a 72-yard drive and within one yard of the needed touchdown. On the next play, Edwards got the touchdown. During the fourth quarter, Georgia looked like it was going to score again until Brice Hunter dropped a pass on a third down and 10. Dax Langley came in to attempt a 53- yard field goal, but missed. Therefore, Tennessee got the ball which later led to the winning field goal. Although Georgia lost the game, the team also lost Robert Edwards for the year. Although he injured his foot during the first quarter, he perservered. Inevitably, it led to a fracture in his foot during the third quarter. Despite the severe injury, he totaled 156 yards and scored two touchdowns. -Laivren Anderson Time for the huddle, QB Mike Bobo returns to the field after getting the play from Coach Goff. 129 (WTuT LET THE BIG DAWG EAT Redshirt h ' . ' j» sopho- •B ' more Mike Bobo with a hand-off } .» to ' •C: S sopho- i more Hines Ward. After a disappointing loss ro Tennessee, the Bulldogs game included Parkman ' s 5 for 5 in extra point attempts were ready for anything but another loss. Their prayers were with one made field goal, answered, Georgia gor a win over the New Mexico State Aggies 30-13. Georgia scored its first touchdown oi the game on a deflection caught by Phillip Daniels. Daniels ran 2 1 yards for the touchdown. Hines Ward then proceeded to give the Bulldogs a large lead with a touchdown of his own. Kanon Parkman added a field goal and the Bulldogs led 17-0. In the second quarter, Tony Sanchez of New Mexico State caught a pass from Cody Ledbetter for a touchdown. Georgia retaliated with a touchdown from Juan Daniels. Kanon Parkman kicked the field goal. In the third quarter, Adrian Reese scored a touchdown for Georgia. Larry Brown also contributed with a touchdown of his own. Mike Bobo helped Borwn with a 15-yard pass. In the fourth quarter, Roderic Payne of NMS caught a 29-yard pass from tjuarterback Cody Ledbetter. Sophomore Hines Ward replaced Junior Robert Edwards at scatback. He gained 65 yards on 18 carries and scored his first touchdown of the game. Other acheivements in the f. EAT BAD LUCK RETURNS khough the Bulldogs lost to Ole Miss 18-10, they lost something much more valuable that day. Quarterback Mike Bobo was finished for the season after tearing his anterior cruciate and medial collateral ligaments in the second quarter. The Ole Miss Rebels took a 3-0 lead early in the first quarter. Georgia came back in the second, but only afi:er another field goal by Ole Miss. Junior quarterback Brian Smith, who replaced Bobo, found Hines Ward for a 50-yard carry to reach the 4-yard line. On the next play, Smith found Brice Hunter for the touchdown. The third quarter of the game was all Ole Miss. Ta ' Boris Fisher grabbed an 1 8-yard pass from Josh Nelson. He later scored the touchdown. In the fourth quarter, Georgia tried to fight back. Tim Montz scored a field goal as a result of two Georgia personal fouls. Georgia then converted a fourth and one to keep their drive alive, which in turn led to a f ield goal. However, Ole Miss finished off the Dawgs by converting a third and nine on a 13-yard pass to LeMay Thompson. Montz then kicked his fourth field goal of the night. Lawren Anderson Although there w-as no love lost between Georgia and Ole Miss, Hairy Dog alleviates his pain by socializing with the cheerleaders. 131 iirp TIDAL WAVE AVMVi ' Mm « ' ■ V W, ith key players Mike Bobo and Robert Edwards out h)t the season, Georgia prayed for a win. After a disappointing loss to Ole Miss, Georgia just wanted to even out their 1-2 record in the SEC. Unfortunately, that did not happen as Georgia was routed by Alabama 31-0. Because Mike Bobo was out for the season, Coach Ray Goff put sophomore Hines Ward in the quarterback position. Ward had problems as he fumbled twice and had one of his pass attempts intercepted. Ward ' s first fumble landed on the Alabama 26-yard line, which the Tide recovered. His second tumble was returned for 25 yards by Alabama ' s Cedric Samuel for a touchdown. Ward left the game at one for two for 1 1 yards and seven N ' ards on lour carries. As the third quarter approached with the Dogs trailing 1 7- 0, fans hoped something good would happen. Georgia had a chance when they were able to get to Alabama territory. However on fourth and goal at the Alabama 1-yard line, Ireshman Torin Kirtsey was stopped by Alabama ' s Deshea Townsend. Georgia lost the game and also lost Larry Bowie and Randall Godfrev to injuries. -Lawren Anderson Chris McCraine avoids an attempted tackle from an Alabama player. t. » 9 IVJ ' ,h J. rianJSmith s " tfieballtoBryce ter during the ■Alabama game. Rachael Blatt -WadGiles THE END OF AN ERA fter Hines Ward ' s dismal start as quarterback against Alabama, Ray Goff decided to let junior Brian Smith start the Clemson game as quarterback. This moved payed off as the Dogs beat Clemson 19-17 in Smith ' s first career start. Georgia was 1-3 going into Saturday ' s game. All eyes were on freshman sensation Torin Kirtsey as he rushed for 195 yards on 35 carries. Kirtsey was the first Bulldog to start the season as scatback after Robert Edwards ' season-ending injury. Red-shirt freshman Dave Williams also contributed as he caught five passes for 27 yards. Georgia ' s rushing for the season was phenomenal as they had 263 yards rushing and a touchdown on the ground. The offensive line did their job against an already weak Tiger defensive line. They kept away Clemson ' s pass rushers allowing only one registered sack against Smith in the game. Quarterback Brian Smith did his job as he passed for 156 yards and a touchdown. Georgia ' s defense held the Tigers to just 235 yard total offense. The game ended on a great note with a Georgia winning the last game in the 98 year rivalry with the Clemson Tigers. -Lawren Anderson Georgia fans Jon Vinar, Aaron McCurrie, Mike Gardner and Rich Jacobson cheer for a Georgia win of 19- 17 for the Clemson game. Dawgs in I D Duel After an exciting homecoming parade which featured the charismatic James Brown on Friday afternoon, the Btilldogs took the field on a ftigid October afternoon, needing a victory to salvage an injury ridden se ason. The Bulldogs entered the homecoming game with confidence, after consecutive wins over a talented Clemson club and a dominating win over the Vanderbilt Commodores. Following the opening kickoff, a defensive battle ensued, as the two oftenses sputtered, failing to reach the end zone throughout the game. Both teams could only muster a handfull of field goals, since both defenses performed admirably. Luckily, Georgia placekicker Kanon Parkman was perfect on the day, outduelling Kentucky ' s Sivinski by nailing four field goals of 24,27,36, and 33 yards. This performance established Kanon as one of the top kickers in the SEC, and added another weapon to the struggling Georgia offense. The Kentucky squad could only manage one field goal against the rugged Bulldog defense, making the final score 12-3. Linebackers Greg Bright, Brandon Rachael Blatt Piling up on Kentucky ' s leading of- f e n s i V e weapon, Moe Will- iams, Bull- dog de- fenders as- sert their dominance against the over- matched Kentucky offense. Tolbert, and Whit Marshall led the strong defensive effort, combining for 24 tackles, while Tolbert and safet) ' Corey Johnson each picked off a Billy Jack Haskins pass. Once again, the Georgia squad was devastated by injuries, as QB Brian Smith suffered a separated shoulder and flanker Brice Hunter aggravated a hamstring. On the brighter side, freshman tailback Robert Arnaud, starting his first Georgia game, impressively ran over the Kentucky defense en route to a 128 yard performance. Hines Ward also stepped up at quarterback when Smith could not continue, completing 13 of 19 passes, atoning for a dismal performance against the Crimson Tide of Alabama. This victory goes into the record books as number 600 all-time for the proud Georgia program, accomplishing a mile- stone that only ten other division 1-A schools have achieved. t ■Brett Finkeisteinl .1 ' -s- iC " Gators Slither to Athens Jr or rhe first time in 63 years, the " World ' s Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party " moved from the Swamp to bervN ' een the hedges, but the change of venue had no effect on the final score. Florida leh Sanford Stadium the only team to break 50 points against the Bulldogs. Previously, Florida had never beaten Georgia on their home turf. The final score of 52- 1 7 made this the sixth consecutive loss to Florida, Georgia ' s longest losing streak to a current SEC school. What looked like a strong start quickly turned into a nightmare. Georgia stopped Florida on the opening drive, only to fumble the ball two plays later leading to the first Gator touchdown. On the next series, a faulty punt snap gave Florida the ball on the Bulldogs ' 3-yard line. It was 14-0 Florida with 7:02 left in the first quarter, and things hardly improved. Georgia didn ' t come alive until late in the second half It was then that Hines Ward ran lor 27 yards, giving Georgia a first down. The next play was a 44- yard pass to Forin Kirtsy that put the Dawgs on the Florida 3-yard line. On fourth down. Ward hit Brice Hunter for the touchdown. Then in the fourth quarter, Georgia was driving for a touchdown when Brice Hunter fumbled and Florida recovered. On the first play from scrimmage, Florida fumbled the ball and Brandon Tolbert picked it up and ran it in for a score. Despite mistakes, there were some accomplish- ments. Quarterback Hines Ward showed promise as he threw his first collegiate touchdown and amassed a career high ol 226 yards in passing, even though he was playing with a sore wrist. Kicker Kanon Parkman made his sixth straight field goal making him 1 1 -ol- 1 5 for the year. Linebacker Brandon Tolbert made the Bulldogs ' second defensive touchdown of the season. But these achievements did little to ease the disap- pointment of losing to Florida. r Hairy Davvg deflates a plastic Gatcjr as onlookers hope Florida is deflated in the sami- manner J36 PhciiosliN l;,i, li.H ' l [;l Robert Arnaud keeps a Gator from stripping him of the ball as Dave Williams helps to hold the line. Quarterback Hines Ward looks into the endzone for a possible receiver. He threw his first coUegiate touch- down and passed for a career high of 226 yards, despite a sprained thumb. SPORTS - 137 IHLa iv ' Another Orange blue Invasion .- 1 he Tigers came to Athens remembering last year when the Bulldogs spoiled their 20-game winning streak by tying them, 23-23. They also knew that this game had special meaning; this was the last home game ol the season; and the last game with the original hedges that had been in place since the stadium opened in 1926. There would not be much of the infamous hedges to remove at the end of the game due to fans claiming pieces for themselves. Playing with an injury, Hines Ward still managed 278 yards passing and 19 yards rushing, including an 11 -yard touchdown run. Combined, Torin Kirtsey and Larry Bowie had 464 yards of total offense. For all of their effort, the Dawgs missed opportunities and made mistakes that would cause them to lose the game, 31-37. Despite all of the injuries, including a quarterback playing with a broken wrist, the Bulldogs pushed Auburn to the edge. Georgia may have lost the game, but the they proved that they haven ' t lost their pride or fighting spirit. Even Coach Bowden from Auburn recognized the fact that it had not been an easy game and declared that his hat was " off to Georgia. " -Susan N. Davis Torin Kirtsey racked up 1 57 yards, making this his second 100-yard game. Ciavin Averill • iMonW 138 BLUE 1l ll B Giving Tech a sting Senior Kan Parkman kicks winning field g over th Aands of [ Jt.- jr ' -PiM mei ' YellowQackets. After an emotional week with the inclusion of the " forced resignation " of head coach Ray Goff, the Georgia football team headed to Atlanta to meet instat e rival Georgia Tech. In the beginning, it looked as if the last regular season game for Coach Goff would be a loss as the Bulldogs headed off the field at halftime with the scoreboard reading 14-0 Tech. The locker room must have been electric because the Dawgs came back and took control of the field and the game. Georgia only had the ball three times in the second half; and with each possession they put points on the board. Two touchdowns brought in by Torin Kirtsey, a successful two-point conversion, and a wobbly Kanon Parkman field goal with only 47 seconds remaining resulted in Georgia winning 18-17. This game marked the fifth consecutive and memorable win over Tech. Only four times before in Georgia football history had the Dawgs come back from being two touchdowns behind to win this territorial war. The GofFera was not to end with a whimper, but with a bang. -Susan N. Davis As Coach Goff looks on, Torin Kirtsey helps Georgia come from 2 touch- dowTis behind to end Tech ' s hopes of a bowl bid. 1 (Il U ' House of Pain i hroughout the season, a common theme for Bulldog fan ' s conversations was what-ih as in " what-if had not been injured? " (Fill-in the blank with vour favorite injured Bulldog). To say the season was plagued bv injurv might be an understatement. The team lost their starting quarterback Mike Bobo and their starting tailback Robert Edwards relatively early in the season. Due to injuries, the Bulldogs started six different players in the tailback position. Star athlete Hines Ward seemed to play every position before ending the season as starting quarterback. He too was injured, even though he played one game with a broken wrist. The Bulldogs began the season by knocking off South Carolina, destroying a non-conference team, and dominating Tennessee throughout most of the game. Mike Bobo was playing like a veteran, and Robert Edwards was averaging 165 yards per game. Visions of greatness were developing in the minds of Bulldog fans all over. But then someone must have uttered " National Champion caliber, " the jinx was on after that. A pattern of injuries developed. Edwards broke his foot in the second half of the Tennessee game. The Bulldogs lost. Shortly thereaf- ter, the Bulldogs lost Bobo to a leg injury early in the Mississippi game. The Bulldogs lost. So after begin- ning the season impressively, the Bulldogs were forced to start over with backup quarterbacks and tailbacks. However, Georgia never gave up. The team played valiantly throughout the season. The Bulldogs won some good games against good teams with second and third string players. They gave their tans a victor) ' over Georgia Tech. They went to the Peach Bowl. Overall the season was a success, all things considered. But still, the question remains: What If? -Brett Finkelstein ► Behind the scenes, Mmmm injured nl players help k;ws keep stats St and other 1t3 unfavorable Hv jobs instead of helping their teams to victory. o . c ra 140 Wounded quarterback Mike Bobo talks with ABC sports commenta- tor John Poston while keeping a close eye on the Dawgs. SPORTS - 141 lit ' The voice ■ 1 BEHIND THE GAME Where does everyone go on Saturday ahernoon? The Georgia football game at Sanford Stadium. ..OF COURSE! When they get there, who will they be sure to see. ..besides the football players and thousands of fans? The cheerleaders cheering us on to victory. The squad cheers at every game to keep up the enthusiasm of the already spirited bulldog fans. To be a cheerleader one must not only be spirited, but also in outstanding physical condition. Many people do not realize how much work cheerleading is. The team practices stunts and cheers together three times a week. The partner stunts and gymnastics that are an important aspect of the sport require strength, agilit) ' and balance along with perfect timing. Cheerleaders also work out and run three times a week. On Saturdays, their day free from exercise and practice, the cheerleaders still work hard to keep the crowd and players pumped up. The cheerleading squad, made up of seven men and seven women, is formed at tryouts in the spring and becomes a close knit group oi friends as the year progresses. Members of the varsity squad feel that the hard work is definitely worth it. The squad enjoys cheering because they love getting involved with the action and excitement of each game. A good incentive to cheer at the varsirv ' level is the scholarship that each of the cheerleaders receives. The primary reason that most choose to cheer is their desire to cheer on the Dawgs and raise spirit on and off campus. The cheerleaders are a very dedicated, hardworking and enthusiastic group oi people with lots of talent. They certainly earn their respect. Kasi Moore escorts Uga begrudg- ingly onto the field before the Florida SPORTS - 143 icr A BITTER-SWEET ENDING F 1 ! he 1995 football season posted a lot of road- blocks for the Bulldogs. Even with injuries plaguing the team ' s roster, the Dawgs delivered a season which proved to all their critics that they were worthy of participating in a bowl game. For the first time in three years the Bulldogs competed in post season play as they faced Virginia in the 28th annual Peach Bowl Classic. Although the Bulldogs were defeated by the Cavaliers 34 to 27, this year ' s Peach Bowl was an example of football at it ' s best. As the SEC and ACC battled, the Dawgs never gave in to the Cavaliers as the game literally came down to the final seconds of play for the decision. For Bulldog fans the highlight of the game was a touchdown by Jason Ferguson aher recovering a tumbled ball with onl - 1 :09 leh in the game. The score was now tied and the fans were going wild in Atlanta. But, Dawg fans were heartbroken only seconds lar as Virginia returned the kickoff 83 yards for thj winning touchdown. Still, the Bulldogs Ich with the heads held high at the end ol the game. Led quarterback, Hines Ward, the Dawgs ' offense deli ered one of the best games of their season. Even so, n one would discount the defense ' s game as they repea edly managed to stop Virginia, one of the ACC ' s to| teams . This year ' s Peach Bowl not only marked the end a hard season but also the end of the Goff era. X ' ich h replacement already named, Goff coached an cm tional game which showed Georgia ' s true colors an abilities. -Carol Shatle The Dawgs ' spirits were pumped up to challenge their ACC opponent Virginia in the Pea Bowl as tile) ' run onto the field at the Georgia Dome 144 SPORTS - 145 r QUE HEA nr COMPETITION -- Ranked fourth in the world in the shot put, Brent Noon will compeit in the Olympit Games in Atlanta. 1995 NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships Name Sh.iun Bcnefield Thaddeus Hood Brent Noon Dillon Phelps Tomas Sjostrom llrvdji. ' ' cr i Event 800 meters High Jump Shot Put High Jump Hammer Triple Jump Place 2nd 10th (tie) 2nd lOth (tie) 4th Sth 1995 NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championships Name Thaddeus Hood Bode Osagiobare Dillon Phelps Tomas Sjostrom I Irvoje Verzi Event High Jump 55 meters High Jump Weight Throw Triple Jump Place 6th 8th 5th 3rd Isl E BEST J 146 " TRACK ALMOST OVER ' )L TOP -- Senior high-jumper, Thaddeus Hood, makes a practice jump before a liome meet. native of Ice- jand, shows her ' ' Georgia pride. TRACK- 147 jL he Georgia men and women ' s 1995 track season is a classic example of dedication and determination. Not only did they demand 54 scoring positions and 16 top spots in the SEC Indoor and Outdoor Championship competition, 15 athletes claim All-American honors at the NC]AA Indoor and Outdoor championship competition as well. One of the senior leaders on the men ' s team is a transfer student from the University of Utah and a native of La os, Nigeria. With 1 3 other brothers and sisters. Bode OsagioBare dennitely knows the meaning of teamwork. He is one of the more spirited athletes on the team, delivering motivation to everyone. Winning the preliminary round ofthe lOO-meter dasK with a time of 10.20 at the NCAA Outdoor Champi- onships and placing fihh in the semifinal meet with a 10.50, Osagiobare truK ' deserves his well-earned All-American title. He will be greatly missed as he retires his bulldog spikes and goes on to pursue his indoor campaign for the Olympic Games in Atlanta. Senior Shaun Benefield, onetime All-American and SEC runner-up, finished his 1 995 season off with a seventh-place position in the 800-meter with a time of 1 :49. 1 6 at the World Universir ' Games in Fukioto, Japan. Jonny Arnold com- peted individually in the Spec Towns Invitationals where he won the 1 00 meter with a tune of 1 0.6 1 , and finished second in the 200 meters with a time of 21.42. With these outstanding performances, our devoted track athletes keep running strong! -T ' Leatha Suitt Not only do our tracks stars train for the spring season, many also prepare themselves for the Olympics. !4S - TRACK LEARNING TO FLY! flight across the sand in the long jump. a.tenl Sports Iiil Icolyn Kelly and Reeta Laaksonen jumped their way to victory as they leapt towards each of their individual best. Kelly won the triple jump at the Jamaican National Cham- pionship with a personal-best mark of 45-0, establishing a new school record. Reeta Laaksonen, a native of Finland, finished first in the high jump at the SEC Outdoor Cham- pionships, earning All-SEC status for her 5- 1 3 4 jump, and setting a school record with a 6-1 1 2 jump at the Georgia Limited Meet. Monica Gabbler not only scored points for her team by winning the triple jump at the Clemson Invita- tional Indoors with a 39-4 1 2, but also scored points when she was crowned Ms. Bulldog at the 1995 Homecoming football game. Yolanda Flowers, Ghequita Brady, Larika Burton and Debbie Ferguson composed a winning team as they com- peted in the 4x400 meter relay, placing fourth at the NCAA Outdoor Championships with a time of 44.2 1 . Julie Smart was also a winner in field events when she finished sixth in the high jump with a 5 ' -7 " mark at the SEC Outdoor Champi- onships. The Lady Dawgs have not only improved individually, but also as a unified team. Georgia ' s women concluded the season with third and seventh-place finishes at the NCAA Outdoor and Indoor Championships respectively. -TLeatha Suitt Soaring over the hurdles, Georgia ' s women track stars warm up before the 149 IC i Dl MSEBAU 4 so - SPORTS " SAlli! " Tlif Diamond Dogs criisli Iiirman 18 2 Coach Webber, All-Time winningest baseball coach in Georgia history, watches win 447 from behind the fence. I _. J Ready for Action: Sophomore Chip Wade finished seventh for team with a batting av- erage of .270. 1995 Final Statistics of the Starters BA-HR-RBI Scott Haley (.270-4-21) Joey Cranford (.252-8-40) Pete Arenas (.296-4-54) Brian Johnson (.305-5-44) Chad Whittemore (.259-3-17) Chris Stowers (.309-3-48) Todd Crane (.340-3-37) Erik Robinson (.291-3-26) Rodney Close (.301-0-12) Shane Hopper (.257-4-25) Top Four Starting Pitchers W-L, ERA, CG SV Brian Powell (8-4, 3.61 , 7 CG) Josh Gandy (3-8, 5.60, 1 CG) Bruce Link (4-5, 6.25, 2 CG) Chris Ciaccio (5-5, 4.75, 2 SV) Freshmen Bullpen Trio Keith Brownlee (2-1,2.88) Josh Salmon (4-2) 5.08) Chris Hall (2-2, 6.32, 3 SV) -Brett Finkeistein SPORTS - 151 i ollowing a National Companionship season in 1 990, the Diamond Dogs have been slumping, posting a 143-149 record over the last five years. Although the Dogs could only manage a 29-29 record in 1 995 , it was a vast improvement over the 1994 season in which Georgia struggled to a 22-35 mark. Throughout the season, the Bulldogs played inconsistently, never put- ting together a winning streak of over six games and incurring a multitude of three game losing streaks. The Georgia squad was particularly disappointing in their play against nationally ranked clubs, tallying only eight wins in 25 games. Even though the Diamond Dogs struggled this season, the year was filled with many highlights. Dur- ing the teams ' six game winning streak, Junior pitcher Brian Powell hurled two consecutive, complete game shutouts. Powell was overpowering in these victories over Mercer and Radford, limiting his opponents to only five hits combined in both outings. Powell has recentlv achieved national sta tus, pitching for the U.S. National team this past summer. He was extremeh successful defeating Nicaragua 7-4 and stifling the powerful Cuban lineup to one earned run in over scve innings work. Senior center fielder, Todd Crane, anchored th Bulldog outfield, leading the Dogs in hitting (.340) hits (83), doubles (18), and stolen bases (22). Crane along with Brian Powell were voted second team All SEC by the leagues head coaches. Adding to hi achievements. Crane was also named Academic All SEC along with fellow Bulldogs Chris Ciaccio, Michae Toci, and Chad Withemore. Crane will continue hi baseball career next season since he was selected in th middle rounds oi the professional drah. With an experienced returning nucleus of 2B Joey Cranford, 3B Brian Johnson, OF Chris Stowers, and! All-SEC pitcher Brian Powell, the Diamond Dog; look to regain their championship past after a few rocky seasons. -Brett Finkelsteih Second Baseman Pete Arenas launches a long drive to the outfield. Arenas led the Bulldogs this season in RBI ' swith 5 while posting a respectable .296 average. SPORTS - 153 SWINGING ACTION Senior Marc Spencer was able to shoot for 25 rounds of par or better in his college career, thus he was named an All- SEC golfer 154 - GOLF 1995 Men ' s Golf Dawgs Tournaments Tennessee TOC CCL Intercollegiate Ping Arizona Internationa Gator Invitational Mercedes-Benz Imperialakes Classic Southeastern Invite Carpet Capital Collegiate Billy Hitchcock Invitation.! SEC Championships The golf expertise iliai Coach Beans shares vvuli her players has consis tently allowed the Dawgs to he among the elite of college teams. Sophomore Erin O ' Neil was listed among the top 50 college golfers by Golf World and was named a preseason All- American by Golfweek. Spurts Inf( 1 U-Hi Senior Kell) ' Doohan won her first tournament at the Rainbow Wahine Invite in Honokilu, Ha- waii, and was one of the three UGA golfers named AU- SEC. 1995 Women Golf Dawgs Tournaments Placing Lady Tiger Invite 4th Beacon Woods Invite 3rd Lady Paladin Invite 2nd Carolyn Cudone Invite 7th Preview Invitational 9th Lady Gator Invite 2nd Betsy Rawls Invite 10th Rainbow Wahine Invite 1st Liz Murphey Classic 2nd SEC Championships 3rd N ' CAA East Regional 5th NCAA Championships 18th -Carol Shatley MEN WOMEN ' S GOLF - 155 d by Coach Dick Copas and seven return i ng lertermen, the 1995 men ' s golf team finished its season ranked sixth in the Southeastern Conference. Senior Marc Spencer led the team in stroke average at 73.38. Unlorunately, he failed to make Georgia history by earning a third All-Sec honor even though he finished par or better in all 10 tournaments. Other leaders for the Dawgs were sophomore David Potts, who earned two top 10 finishes, and junior Carter Smith, who completed his season with four top 20 finishes. Despite the their hard efforts, the Dawgs failed to make the NCAA Regional Tournament for the first time since a new format for qualifying was accepted in 1989. However, the Bulldogs had a record five players named to the SEC Aca- demic Honor Roll and had the highest grade point average of any Georgia men ' s athletic team. With six of the 14 team members being sophomores, the Dawgs ha ve a strong basis to build on for the future. As the only golfer who is a non-Georgia native. Marc Spencer of Massachusetts contributed tremendously and helped to find a variety of ways to push his team to victory. In one of the toughest conferences in the nation, the Dawgs represented the universit) ' proudly for another season. -Carol Shatley The 1995 golf Dawgs showed a great deal of talent and school spirit as ihey competed in one of the most elite conferences in the nation. Carter Smithpml demonstrates! the consistency !« cms that the Dawgsj! need. ||:i!tomeas, 156 -- 1 STILL HAVING FUN! denioDsiiiH •hi sx anior Kelley iichardson al- i ays carries a uckeye on the olf course as a icky charm. jorts Info. 1 he 1995 women ' s golf team began its season as the defending SEC champions. With five of the eight members of the team returning as lettermen, the Dawgs placed in the top five for many tournaments. This included a third place finish at the SEC championships in Franklin, Tennessee. Led by Coach Beans Kelly for her tenth year at Georgia, the Dawgs had five golfers named Academic All-SEC and three golfers who were named to the All-SEC second team. Senior Kelly Doohan led the Dawgs in stroke average for the season with 77.03, and sophomore Erin O ' Neii followed her closely in second with an average of 77.47. Kelly Doohan completed the season with lour top 10 finishes while Erin O ' Neii had two top 10 performances and six top 20 finishes for the season. Other key players for the Dawgs were Kelley Richardson and Julia Borros who each finished the season with four top 20 finishes. Stefi Markovich contributed greatly with three top 20 performances. Despite the fact that these Dawgs are relatively young, they demonstrated the expertise of old pros. -Carol Shatley With only two upper- classmen on this year ' s team, the Lady Dawgs proved that older is not always better. 15 ■SHT As a freshman, Steven Baldas stepped into the number 2 singles spot when his team needed him and ranked as high as 5 in the ITA standings in the 1995 season. Duke W, 5-4 Cletnson W, 7- 1 Texas W,6-l Wake Forest W, 5-3 Notre Dame W, 6-0 Indiana W, 6-0 UCLA W, 5-4 Arkansas W,8-l Kentucky W, 8-1 OleMiss W, 5-4 UNLV w,y-o Florida L, 6-0 Horida State W, 6-0 L5U W,7-2 Alabama W, 9-0 Miss. State W,6-0 William Mary L, Tennessee W, 7-0 Vanderbilt W, 5-0 Auburn W, .5-0 South Carolina W, 5-1 OleMiss W,6-0 LSU W, 5-0 Florida L,5-4 South Carolina W, 5-0 Duko W, 5-4 llorKl.i 1,5-1) 5-4 l «.» ' Lisa Salvaiierra was om- of two seniors on iln team this year and performed great ai - doubles with parlner lane Ri ' id ' T i: » « tt Aikt Sell reached at least as far as the sweet sixteen in the NCAA tournament for four straight seasons. Stacy Sheppard, a three time Ail-Ameri- can and All-SEC player, finished her college career ranked 1 2 th in the nation. 1995 Men ' s Scoreboard | February 8 Furman W, 7-0 Feliruary 1 1 Emor ' W, 7-0 Fcbruarv 12 Arkansas W, 7-0 Februarv 14 Clemson W, 7-0 February 18 Georgia Tech W, 6-1 Fcbruarv 23 Fresno State W, 6-1 Februarv 24 Southern Cal. VV, 6-0 Februarv 25 Miss. State W, 4-2 Februarv 26 Stanford L, 5-0 March 7 William Mary W, 7-0 March 11 Florida W, 4-3 March 14 Florida State W, 6-1 March 18 Vanderbilt VV,6-1 March 28 Texas W, 5-2 March 30 LSU W,5-2 April 5 South Carolina VV, 5-1 April 8 OleMiss W,5-2 April 9 Miss. State W, 4-2 April 14 Alabama W, 7-0 April 16 UAB VV,6-1 April 18 Auburn W, 6-1 April 21 Kentucky VV, 6-1 April 23 Tennessee VV, 5-2 April 28 Arkansas W, 4-0 April 29 April 30 Florida VV, 4-1 LSU VV,4-0 : May 13 Arizona State W, 4-1 May 14 TCU W,4-l May 15 OleMiss L, 3-4 Athletics -159 EXPERIENCE COUNTS 1 he Lady Netrers began rheir 1 995 season as the defend- ing ITA indoor, SEC and national champions. With all of these championships to defend, the lady netters took to the courts with their usual determination and spirit with seven returning pla ' ers. Coach Jefi Wallace led the team as he began his 10th season with the Lady Bulldogs. The Dawgs ended their season with a 23-4 overall record and a second place finish in the SEC. They also added their third straight ITA indoor championship to rheir list of accomplishments for the season. Senior Stacy Sheppard ended the season with a 1 9-4 record and a 1 2th place national ranking. Sheppard, along with doubles partner Tina Samara, were both named All-Ameri- can after they completed the season as the number one ranked doubles team in the nation. In addition to their winning record on the court, the Lady Netters are acing their competition off the courts with a team GPA of 2.83. As is tradition in Athens, the Lady Netters continue to win year after year and proudly represent the University of Georgia Sophomore Michelle Anderson finished her season with an overall record of 18- 9 which placed her in the 29th spot of the ITA rankings. 160 t is consistently one of the best in the country. It has great tradition and support from its fans " said Senior Co- captain Mike Sell, describing the University ' s men ' s tennis program. Coming off of a 1994 top five finish, the Bulldogs were again led by Coach Manuel Diaz. With a 25-1 overall record for the season and their 17th SEC title, the Dawgs finished the regular season with a second place ranking and were undefeated in their conference. Seven top eight teams were defeated as the men faced one of the toughest schedules in the nation. The Bulldogs ' season ended only after a loss to Ole Miss in the semifinals of the NCAA tournament. Senior Mike Sell was named Ail-American for the fourth straight year and Most Valuable Player for the 1995 SEC tournament. Senior Nirav Patel completed the regular season ranked as the sixth best singles player in the nation. Along with talent, the Bulldogs were possessed by an incred- ible, unifying team spirit. The players shaved their heads for team support of the NCAA tournament. When asked how he felt about the Bulldogs ' 1995 season, Coach Diaz stated, " We had a fabulous year. We went undefeated in the toughest conference in this land and, although we fell a step short of a national title, we had a fun and formidable year. We accomplished a lot for our program and University. " -Carol Shatley Jamie Laschinger, nationally ranked 48 th going int o the NCAA tournament, backhands anagressive shot from his oppo- nent. 161 SI I Won Abdullah Jon Aron Tim Aron Kris Babylon Matthew Booth John-Ben Campbell Hyrum Candland Andv DeVooght I leath Edwards Alex Creenberg Andv Griffin Brian Karp Dave McLellan Davo Messenger Michael Prescott Max Richardson Kevin Smith Matthew Stark John Stratman Michael Thomas Calx ' Vazquez Aliba Wade lain Williams I-eniando Zagacela St-ason Results: 16th (NCAA) (ith in SHC Max Richardson catches up ii his oppoiu ' in I the backstrokt Kristen Kosola comes up for ail- on a flip turn. Atiba Wade concentrates on the breast stroke. 7.t fMi ■ -Deborah Dinkins 199 5 Women ' s Swimming Roster ' 1 1 Amanda Adkins Fr. ;i;® Melissa Bateman Fr. Heather Blackmon Sr. ' I9H Lisa Coole Jr. iaH Missy Faucette Fr. ■ B Ginger Fields Jr. Kellv Frazer Jr. Anne Haruia Jr. Courtney Hanna Jr. Jessica Knapp So. Kristen Kosela Sr. ■HHIIi Ashley LaSell Fr. Kara Manglitz So. Melissa Marcinkowski Sr. H Alicia McElroy Fr. !_J I iN Sarah MUler Fr. HUbI Traci Patrella So. HI H Liesl Pimentel So. Hl l LesUe Place Fr. Lizzie Post Sr. ■■ t Amanda Powell Fr. ' - iH Karen Rake Fr. Jennifer Rogers Fr. Julie Varozza Fr. Julie Weaver Sr. Julie Wilson So. Season Results: 6th (NCAA) 5th in SEC iR o A NEW DO H.OUSE nlli V? F, ollowing an impressive 1995 season, the Lady Swim Dawgs came back strong again under head coach Jack Bauerle. The team has benefited from training in its new home, the Ramsey Student Center, which has one of the finest swim- ming facihties in the world. The swimmers now have access to a 50-meter x 20-yard competition pool, a 25-yard, eight lane warm-up pool and a 25-meter x 20-meter diving tank. The team beat the Tar Heels which began a comfortable winning streak. However, it was interrupted by a loss to Florida by seven points. The Minnesota Invitational was a significant meet for the number eight Lady Swim Dawgs. Not only did they win first place, but several swimmers made NCAA qualifying times. Seven-time Ail-American Lisa Coole and Six-time Ail- American Heather Blackmon returned this year to lead the Lady Swim Dawgs with several first place wins in the 50-free and 100-fly. The team ' s freshmen also swam very well, adding strength throughout the team. The team improved to number seven in the SEC and is expected to do very well in the SEC Championships in Knoxville, Tennessee. Head coach Jack Bauerle and Lisa Coole consult with an ofFicial. -Deborah Dinkins hey Hanna S through the water doinf tlu breast stroke. 164 Olympic Dreams Come True I he men ' s swim team had an excellent season while they adjusted to the new center. After narrowly losing to North Carolina in their first meet, they bounced back, winning every dual meet they swam and climbing from a number 13 ranking in the SEC to number 11. The Swim Dogs beat Florida for the first time in 20 years, winning first place in nine out of 13 events. The team finished second in the Minnesota Invitational, with out- standing swims by Gabe Vazquez in the 200 breast, Dave McLellon in the 1650 free and Atiba Wade in the 1 00 breast. The talent of the Swim Dogs is exemplified in Wan Abdullah, who was the first swimmer to be chosen to swim in the 1996 Olympic Games. He will swim the 200 and the 400 meter individual medleys for Malaysia. Both swim teams were present before the Kansas meet to celebrate the naming of the pool. Athletic director Vince Dooley hosted a ceremony to officially name the pool the Gabrielsen Natororium after former coach B.W " Bump " Gabrielsen, who coached the swim team from 1948-1966. The Swim Dawgs head to the SEC Championships in March to show their Bulldog spirit. -Deborah Dinkins Heath Edwards plunges into the water before doing the backstroke. As only ilie seLuiid licad volley ball coach in Georgia hisKjry Jim lams has led the Lady Bull df)gs to post-season tournaini ' i 11 in all of his seasons at UGA SPORTS - 167 iWZ K W 17 fl ■ A Different Strategy . ' ' After Georgia ' s 1994 finish of No. 18 and a runner-up finish in the conference tournament, the Lady Bulldogs were picked to make the 1995 AVCA preseason Top 25. UGAwas one of only two Southeastern Conference teams to make the AVCA. Unfortunately, the season did not go quite as planned. One of the hardest felt losses was two-time Ail-American and NCAA kills player Priscilla Pachcco. " From a coaching and fan ' s standpoint, you don ' t replace Priscilla, " Jim lams said. " It ' s not a matter of having someone come in and fill those shoes. She did things that not many athletes can do, which is hit so effectively from the outside. " Coach lams had to compensate and plan a more balanced attack. This game plan, along with the help of its senior co- captains, the team closed out the 1995 season second in the SEC regular race with a record of 1 1-3. The Lady Dogs ranked 25th among NCAA Division I schools for volleyball attendance. Georgia averaged 855 fans per home match. Newcomer Cassie Brill took the SEC Freshman of the Year Georgia rocked its SEC sched ule on rouK to an 1 1 match SE( win streak, the longest in program hisior) award aher a tremendous year at middle blocker. She is the third Lady Dawg to do so in the award ' s five-year history Fittingly, Hadli Anstine and Nikki Nicholson earned All SEC honors for the fourth year in a row. The pair also tool Academic accolades along with Kristy Johnson and Jenn) Wilkerson. Brill ranked second nationallv in blocking with a 1.85 per game average, helped the Lady Dawgs jump to second plact (3.60 bpg). Georgia and Brill closed out the SEC blocking lists at No. 1, while UGA finished second in kills (16.06) anc second in hitting (.232). Anstine and Nicholson each earned SEC Player of thi Week honors. Anstine also topped the school ' s six-year-ok total blocks record and now claims 547 blocks, eclipsing th previous mark of 475 held by Kelli Ogden. Although Georgia had a tough season, the primaril; underclassman team is more experienced and ready to pla; some serious ball. -Jennifer Postof SPORTS - 169 iR- f - t With plans to major in Biology, goalie Meredith Mclntire is not ! only sharp on the field but off. The lady dogs anticipate each play whether on the field or on the sidelines. Bentley Bickerstaffs keen one on one abihty continously allows her to take control of tlie ball. J m m m m ■ mmm Wkm m m lA ' s NEWEST Breed aiiiifini 1!1a j[n 1995 the newest batch of Bulldogs arrived in Athens and people immediately took notice. The Lady Bulldogs were one of six new soccer teams to join the SEC in 1995 along with: Florida, LSU, Mississippi State, Ole Miss and South Carolina. Although it was the fourth year that women ' s ' soccer had been played in the SEC, only Auburn, Kentucky, Vanderbilt, Ar- kansas and Alabama had teams previously. Therefore, 1995 was the first year that soccer was considered an all-around sport. The Lady Dawgs were recruited and led by Coach Bill Barker for their inaugural season along with assis- tant coach Steve Stewart. Barker has been coaching for 20 years at various levels. He was previously the head coach at the University of Central Florida where he had accumulated a 101-31-11 record. Stewart graduated from the University of Florida where he later served as the head coach oi their club soccer team. The 1 995 Lady Dawgs were comprised of 1 8 fresh men and one lone upperclassman. Junior Mindy Hyd transferred from Charleston Southern Universir ' afte two years of division II play. She played goalie for th Dawgs along with Meredith Mclntire. Although the 18 freshmen on the 1995 team werl new to the college experience, they were not new to soccer field. Thirteen of the freshmen either played fo| the Olympic Development Program or their state ' select team in high school, and together have over 2 ' . years of experience. With all of this talent, the newes litter of Dawgs will quickly prove themselves an( ensure a favorable future for the soccer program at th University of Georgia. -Carol Shade Freshmen Kristin Jatobsoii and Sarah Kaiser know thi impor lance (il communi- cation on the field J72 »% ' i r LWuit LACROSSt Lacrosse is a lasi-paced spori winch stems troni tlie Native American Game of Toli, which is also played ai UGA. There is a male and female Lacrosse learn. 174 SPORTS RUGBY The UGA r .i h) club lias been orjjani ed since hH and has a iiroud iradilion ot (. ' Xti ' lliMKc ' . it has been labeled. " Man ' s Spon " KAYAK- Kayakers take week- end trips to North Georgia and Ten- nessee to battle the raging rivers and rapids. i TAEKWON DO - Tae Kwon Do is a Korean martial art which focuses on self de- fense and sporting competition. -Carol Shatley SPORTS -175 If! Everyone is an Athlete luh sports are a splendid alternati e to intramural or varsity sports for beginner athletes as well as skilled players. These activities are not only enjoyable, but also competitive, recreational and instructional. UGA club sports try to promote camaraderie and good sportsmanship. They are open to all faculty and registered students with paid activity fees. Most clubs require that participants pay dues quarterly , but there are some which are free to all interested students. Each ot the clubs are com- pletely student run and are advised by the Recreational Sports Department located in the Ramsey Center. With 28 clubs currently offered, students can choose from a wide variet) ' of sports. In addition, students can also organize their own club through Rec. Sports with 10 or more interested students on their roster . All interested students should come and enjoy the tun. -Carol Shatley EQULS TRIAN -A member o the Intercf legiat Horse Show Association, the equestian team is oik of the oldest clubs at UGA TAE KWON DO - Karate has bee active since 1960,andisamenibi of the World TKD Federation. .- ' LACROSSE - The la- crosse club, which has been around since 1971, holds its season in the late winter and spring. ULTIMATE FRISBEE - The UGA ultimate team travels to tour- naments aU over the Southeast and hosts the annual Ultimate Bowl Tournament. SPORTS - 177 ill rf - PAINT THE TOWN RED S Freshman Julie Ballard give. another spectacular perfor mance on tlie balance beam Ti hegymnastics team overcame injuries and adver- sirv ro rank fifrh in the NCAA. The Lady Gymdogs finished 23-8 overall and 5-1 in the Southeastern Conference. During the 1995 season, Georgia had many wins and tew losses. In the first meet against Brigham Young University, the Georgia Gymnastics team won 196.750 to 190.575. After this meet, Georgia won their next three meets against Kentucky, Auburn and BYU. Georgia ' s first lost of the season was against Utah by only one point. After this lost, Georgia continued their win streak by defeating Alabama, Louisiana State Universirv ' , Michigan and Florida. Their only other loss ol the season was against Alabama. After this loss, Georgia beat five other teams and took third place at the Southeastern Conference championships. At the NCAA championships, more than 7,800 fans packed the Georgia Coliseum to see the Lady Gymdogs fall t o fifth place in the NCAA. Georgia finished with 196.075 points only .575 points behind the winning team, the Utah Utes. Due to repeated falls on the balance beam at the beginning of the NCAA champi onships and hills on the final rotation, Georgia fin ished fifth with 196.075 points, the worst finish b; Georgia since 1988. Ihc onK ' bright spot oi th. NCAA championships was sophomore Leslie Angele Floor Exercise title. She tied Kentucky ' s Jenny Hansel and UCLA ' s Stella Umeh for the award with a 9.950 Georgia ' s Lori Strong finished second on the unevei bars with a 9.925. Sophomore Leah Brown finishe( second on the vault with 9.9125. Georgia had five AJl-Americans in 1995. Senio Agina Simpkins won awards for All-Around, Vault Balance Beam anci Floor Exercise. Junior Lori Strong a two-time Canadian Olympian, won awards for All Around, Uneven Bars and Balance Beam. Sophomor Leah Brown won awards for Vault and Floor Exercist Sophomore Leslie Angeles and Freshman Kim Arnol rounded out the All-American awards in Floor Exer awrcu Auderso] %• 178 iK 9 S vi. m IB VR I V M Ala K I R fls mm m BEfS F WELCOME TO THE TUB V-yrlando " Tubby " Smith was introduced last Spring as Georgia ' s new basketball coach. Since that time, he has built an impressive team with enthusiastic supporters. In taking over the Georgia program. Smith brought an exciting brand of fast-breaking, 3-point shooting ollcnse and pressure defense basketball. " I ' m excited about this great opportunity to lead a qualit} ' basketball program into a new era, " says Smith. " My goal is to be a top 20 program year- in and year-out, to be able to play for an SEC championship, and eventually a national championship. " He succeeded in taking the team all the way to the NCAA Elite Eight this season, sparking fan optimism. " It has been the most rewarding experience watching this team overcome obstacles and accomplish so much, " Smith said. " This group came in as one of the top-rated classes in the country, and they are leaving a legacy as being a part of the second best basketball season in Georgia athletic his- tory. " Coach Sinirh comes to Athens after four years as the head coach at the Universit) ' of Tulsa. Before he arrived at Tulsa, Smith was on the staff at Kentuck ' for two vears and assisted In his first season as head coach, " Tubby " Smith led the Bulldogs to the Elite Eight in the NCAA t ' jurnament. in Kentucky ' s turnaround of the basketball program after it was hit by NCAA-imposed probation. It was at Kentucky that he developed much of his tactical theory as a floor coach. Hence, he strives to produce pressing, 3-point shooting teams. For three years. Smith was also an assistant coach at the Universit) ' of South Carolina. Previously, Smith served as assistant coach at Virginia Commonwealth Universitv for seven years. Coach Smith also found time last summer to coach the North Squad to the Gold Medal at the U.S. Olympic Festival in Colorado. Impressed with the total athletic program, Coach Smith feels that the family-type atmosphere has facilitateci his success. " Without being surrounded bv a great staff and good people, I would be nothing and this program would be nothing. " He credits assistant head coach Ron Jirsa, and assistant coaches Shawn Finney and Mike Sutton for help- ing to elevate the basketball program. He also notes that the supporting staff, including administrative assistant Shaun Golden and administrative secretary Sandi Behr, has been an integral part of the success of the program. -Susan N. Davis ▼ " SPORTS - 181 id H mmkii 1 Center Terre Bell mercilessly packs a Western Carolina player. Bell finished the season as the second leading rebounder with a .500 average field goa percentage December 19 December 20 December 21 January 4 Januarys January 8 January 12 January 15 January 20 January 25 January 28 January 30 February 4 February 7 February 1 1 February 13 February 16 Febniary 20 February 24 March 1 March 15 March 17 March 25 March 25 March 29 March 31 1995 Women ' s Scoreboard November 25 S. Methodist W, 95-65 November 26 Old Dominon L, 64-67 November 28 Ga Southern W, 98-49 December 2 Virginia L, 65-94 Decembers New Mexico St. W, 75-67 December 1 5 Bowling Green W,104-64 December 17 Alabama W, 89-83 S. Carolina State W, 93-32 Iowa W, 79-52 Nebraska W, 86-70 LSU W, 76-61 UNCAshville W,101- f Tennessee W, 77-71 Auburn W, 79-71 Connecticut W, 75-67 Penn Sute W, 79-78 Honda W, 72-61 Mississippi St. W, 97-62 Texas W, 93-68 North Carolina W, 80-75 OleMiss W, 90-85 South Carolina W, 79-61 Kentucky W, 75-55 Vanderbill 1,66-71 Honda W, 89-81 y rkansab W, 87-54 ISU L,71-73 St. Franri.i(l ' A) W,98-66 Oklahoma St W,83-55 Stephen F Austin W,78-64 Louisiana Tech W,90-76 Stanford W,86-76 Tennessee L,65-83 SECOND PLACE NCAA FINALS energy anioiii; the players is almost laiigihle. Tin- wonu ' ii reached I NCAA cham pionship game, hut lost to Tennessee. Congratulations on one spectacular fear! r With both the men and women ' s teams excelhng on basketball floor, the stands were ■r packed with fans of all I Freshman center jlon Norton soars ' straight north to snatch an offen- sive rebound against Central Florida. 1995 Men ' s Scoreboard November 27 Ga Southern W, 88-44 November 29 W.Carolina W, 91-71 December 2 Pittsburgh W, 85-66 December N.Carolina L, 74-85 December 10 Winthrop W, 81-55 December 13 Georgia Tect W, 94-70 December 16 Virginia Tech W, 85-72 December 19 Central Rorida W, 103-54 December 21 Mercer W, 95-68 December 30 Jacksonville W, 86-59 Januarys Mississippi W, 74-38 January 6 S.Carolina L, 73-85 January 13 Auburn L, 86-89 January 17 Florida W, 71-42 January 20 Tennessee L, 62-67 January 24 Kentucky L, 77-82 January 27 Vanderbilt L, 62-66 January 31 Mississippi St. L, 73-76 February 3 Tennessee W, 68-49 February 7 Louisiana State W, 85-82 February 10 Alabama W, 68-55 February 14 Kentucky L, 73-86 February 21 VanderbUt W, 77-68 February 25 Arkansas W, 71-59 February 28 March 2 Horida W, 86-70 S. Carolina W, 88-73 March 8 Tennessee W, 74-63 March 9 Mississippi St. L, 68-86 March 14 Qemson W, 81-74 March 16 Purdue W, 76-69 March 22 Syracuse L, 81-83 SPORTS 183 .ttcradisappt)intinglc).ssiii the 1995 NCAA women s tournament, the Lady Bulldogs were ready to prove that they would return. 1 he team started out strong b - defeating Southern Methodist 95-65. Led by Lakeisha Frett and senior Saudia Roundtree, the Lady Bulldogs achieved a 19-game win streak. The Ladv Dawgs went into the SEC Championship with high expectations. A win was not to be, however, as the Louisi ana State ' Ligers defeated them 73-71. But all hope was not lost as the Dawgs began with a win in theNCAAtournament. I hen, they defeated St. Francis 98-66, Oklahoma State and Stephen F. Austin to put themselves in the F ' lite Eight against their No. 1 rival, and the No. 1 ranked team in the tournament, Louisiana Tech. Georgia defeated them and made it to the Final Four, where they defeated Stanford 86-76. " We ' ve had to overcome a lot of mental obstacles, but we kept each other up and focu.sed on our goal, " said Pam Irwin. Going into championship game against Tennessee, hopes were high since Georgia defeated them early in the season. But the Lady Dogs fell short in a disappointing loss 83-65. Although the finale was a heartbreaker, the Ladv Dawgs kept their fans on the edge of their seats the entire season. -Lawren Anderson 0 • ' ■ ■J M 9 mlll jl • t ' am vetern AniieW nTau7ii ' .jetsanoff-H m mSm LL »balani,i.d sl4QLfbi|i i Sophomore Michelle Anderson finished her season with an overall record of 18-9 which placed he I in the 29th spot of the ITA rankings ' . V 5 r; I 184 D «iiP AKING W Al E ST NTH E T U B ZM ' M ' Zv i M X ' f %r-z Ti ' ' V As s the 1996 season opened, the Bulldogs began with a clean slate and a new head coach. Under the direction of head coach, Tubby Smith, the Dawgs finished their season with a 2 1 - 1 overall record and a 9-7 record in the Southeast- ern Conference. The 1 996 Dawgs which had eight returning lettermen including four returning starters represented the University of Georgia in the NCAA tournament. Showing a lot of heart and determination, the Dawgs silenced many doubting critics as they showed off their talents to the nation and defeated some tough opponents to advance to the Sweet Sixteen. It was only after an emotional overtime lose to Syracuse that the Bulldogs ' season came to a completion. Credit for the Bulldogs ' successful season is largely due to the trio of seniors: Shandon Anderson, Carlos Strong, and Katu Davis who led to team throughout the season. Shandon Anderson wrapped up his college career with 89 consecutive starts and this year ' s highest percentage in successful field goal shots. While the Dawgs averaged 79.2 points per game, Katu Davis was the team ' s leading scorer with 489 overall points and an average of 15.8 points per game. The final member of the senior trio, Carlos Strong, led the team in rebounds with an average of 6.4 a game. Although these three players received the most notoriety during the season it was a combination of raw talent and a great deal of teamwork that paved the way for the Bulldogs ' success. -Carol Shatley Freshmen Michael Chadwick and Jon Nordin grab for a re- bound under the boards. iKw! i I ' ? 186 ■ ::« REEK Emily Meadors-Editor Candice Brennan-Asst Editor KINBERLY FRIESE Mary Hodge Julie Lawrence Heather Nelson Jill Silberstein JENNIFER Young 18 iC " Carol Easterlin, Shanna Stew man, Laura Lunn Maffet, and Kate Gibeaut show their excite- ment as Fall Rush gets under way at the Alpha Delta Pi sorority house. This nK t fraternity brother is prejwred for Rush, rain or shine. All Greek members antiti pale the arrival of rushees at their houses. Older sisters share the Kappa Delta spirit on Bid Day, which is the celebration to welcome new pledges at the end of Rush activities. ush . t i _ " Greek Life, everything Rush is an exciting experience tor all participants and provides an excellent opportunity of membership in a fraternity or sorority. Greek membership offers outstanding scholarships, com- munity service opportunities, outlets for campus leadership, competitive athletics and a variety of social experiences. Formal Rush is held each fall with rushees having the opportunity to visit all sororities or fraternities and then choosing i consecutive rounds the houses they wish to return to. Greek Life also hosts informal Winter and Spring Rush, and many organiza- tions choose to participate in these events also. If a rushee chooses to accept a bid a formal invitation to pledge a Greek organization, they begin a period ol pledgeship where they learn the history and tradition of the fraternity or sorority, All Greek organizations build pride in their traditions and are proud to share thei sisterhood brotherhood with participants during Rush. Each individual membe contributes to the diversify of each organization which makes Greek involvemen such an appealing opportunity. Rush is a time to learn about the organizations bu also a chance to meet many new people. It opens many doors to things one migh not otherwise experience an d provides a variety of challenging opportunities. v y v RUSH If ifiaif Bid Day at the Phi Mu house begins with the new pledges receiving a pink ribbon and lavalier from the older sisters. you could possibly want ! " These Alpha Gams anxiously await the ar- rival of their new pledges while they take the opportunity to socialize with friends on Bid Day 1995. Alpha Chi Omega performed an exciting skit to the theme of " GREASE " for the second round of rush, when all sororities display their talents through performances. Relaxing is hard to do during Rush, with many parties and activities to plan, but these Sigma Pi fraternity brothers still fmd time for a good time in the sun. - id " reek Week " No matter the letter, Katherine Tritt lends a helping hand at the Athen Area Homeless Shelter by volunteering to ser ' e meals to the homeless while represent- ing the UGA Greek community. The events of Greek Week 1 995 kicked off on May 22. Thi entire (ireek community of UGA combined their eHort; into ni.iking this the best Greek Week ever, reflective in the slogan, " No matter the letter. We ' re all Greek together! " Greek Week ' 95 had a major emphasis or philanthropic activity. Throughout the week, Greeks banned together to help ou such organizations as the Red Cross by sponsoring a rwo-day blood drive, tht Athens Humane Society by volunteering hours at the shelter, Grandview Conva lescent Home by hosting Bingo ior its ' residents and Athens Area Homeles Shelter by serving two meals to the homeless. Other activities during Greek Weel ' 95 included a canoe race, sand volleyball tournament, a cookout at Lake Herrick a Talent Show and Field Day at Legion Field. The 1995 Greek Week overal winner was Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. Phi Mu was named runner-up and Alph; Gamma Rho was given the award for Outstanding Fraternity Participation Marsha Joiner, a member of Chi Omega sorority, was named Greek Woman of the Year and Charlie Peeler, a member of Chi Psi fraternity, was named Greek Man o the Year. All in all, Greek Week 1995 proved to be a success. The Creel community had a great time together while benefiting the Athens-Clarke Count) community. were These sorority members show their enthusi- asm by participation in the canoe race at the Greek Week Cookout at Lake Herrick. These Gamma Phi Beta sisters were victorious in the Tug-of-War for the Greek Week Field Day Competition at Legion Field. .» «2 nA IX MC «n «! I« UT Ara»« «TS CnBBK WtEij, 190 e • r ' RlNd 1995 » Tki FM Am Lu in uv aK Alt ui A(A at (US Maggie Cole, Ryan Hood and John Polhell prepare the meal for the Greek Week Cook- out at Lake Herrick. National Pan-Hellenic sororities and fraterni- ties join together to support Greek philanthro- pies and community service through fund rais- ing events each ) ' ear. Here a donor gives blood at a Red Cross Bk;( id Drives held on campus; Panhellenic Council sponsored a blood drive this fall. A student enjoys bringing smiles and laughter to young faces which is one of the benefits of volunteering to work with children hilanthropy It ' s important to tocus on aspect; All Greek organizations on the UGA campus devote countle: hours oi their time to give encouragement, support and service to the communir Panhellenic, National Pan-Hellenic and the Intralraternir) ' Council support a their organizations in raising funds for national and local philanthropies, as we as contributing to the Athens community. For the first time, Greek Life and RH. teamed up with fraternity and sorority members to sponsor the first annual Dani. Marathon in March 1996. Students danced 24 continous hours, with pledgi from contributors, to raise money for children at Egleston Children ' s Hospit. and Scottish Rite Children ' s Medical Center, both in Atlanta. Each organizati holds annual fundraisers such as volleyball tournaments, flag football tourn. ments, raffle sales and unique events to support their chosen philanthropv. Ih money raised goes directly to benefit the organization ' s philanthropv. Gree members also donate time outside of their own events to participate in campi Communiversity as Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Greeks have shown strong supoi of the Athens tutorial programbv volunteering time to spend with the childret Volunteering at the Athens Homeless Shelter is another way the UGA Gree communiu ' showed their support of the Athens community. Volunteering tim: ' ' Jf|i and talent is a small y to help the surrounding conmuinitN ' and prc) ide service ilffi 192 - GREEKS vason; OKO ' s philanthropy War of the Roses is an annual flag football tournament that man) sororities enjoy participating in. aspect! of life that can be improved. " ■ -• ■ ' ■vitlipleds - " siHospii cnaflajfootyii " ■ir.tliropv.TliI ■ ... u.uOpv. G[( Msiopanicipaieincampir aohwsiiro ' nstrongsupoi adwilitkcliild wiwwaj ' theUGAGra iraunirr. Volimraingtim : " ird provide seract " FOB hosted their Chili Cook-off, where organizations made their own secret recipes and tickets were sold to sample the different types of chili. Greek Week is a time full of philanthropic opportunities. Sorority women actively volunteered to help serve meals at the Ath- ens Area Homeless Shelter. Rain or shine Alpha Gamma Delta is still (M devoted to raising support for Juvenile Dia- betes through their annual Run Walk which is held at the UGA track. rlilf ntramurals " Sports teach teamwork while A Pi Kappa Phi team member hits a double, giving his team the lead. Softball is always a popular sport for fans on a beautiful spring day I H Iiom Hag football to golf, intramural sports provide students with nearly 30 different activities. Intramural sports give students an exciting and competitive environment in which to use their athletic abilities. . lan ' sororities and fraternities participate in intramurals. This allows Greek organizations to compete against each other as well as many other non-Greek organizations and teams. The excitement and competition of intramurals provide an important physical and mental outlet. Each sport teaches the importance oi teamwork. It is also an opportunity for each fraternity or sorority to gain valuable points towards the annual All Sports Trophy. Each event also provides friendly competition and strengthens the bonds between Greek organizations. The most popular sports are flag football in tall and basketball in winter. Basketball and volleyball are now played in the new Ramsey Student Center instead of the P.E. Building and Stegman Hall. The new facility provides teams with a competitive atmosphere and an exciting environment for fans. Intramural sports last through out the year, giving students the opportunity to compete, stay in shape and relieve school stress. Whether your forte is hitting the game-winning homerun insoftball or blocking an opponents kick in indoor soccer, intramurals has something tc offer everyone — Greek and non-Greek alike beinj ■ ' " ' students with ' " ■ ' ilfflc atiiiiies " ■lowsGreel ■ " -■ " =yn-Grcel ■■-• ' Mmalsproi ■ ' tiisimpottanceo :f ronn-togainvalmbl ' •:w)pio i(les ien(i » ifanmiions. Tlieiiioi ' ;n[cr. Bask alter instead I oamsmihaa rand ipons last throi iKJ-iOT in shape; nninjiionienininsolil)! Sigma Kappa advanced lo the volley- ball finals this year with the help of Paige Gardners ' terrific skills. being exciting challenging! " .A: Fiji and Pi Kappa Phi team members take their flag football seriously. The games are held each fall at the UGA fields on River Road. Intramural basketball is a favorite among sororities, giving them the chance to com- pete against each other athletically and to see friends. The Delta Gamma flag football team had a remarkable season fall quarter, filled with perfect catches and miraculous plays. J A LWaZs - During Winter quarter, newly chosen representatives from each sorority join to form the Panhellenic sys- tem. Here, the commitee chairpersons meet for din- ner with Panhellenic Executive Board at Compadres These members of Order of Omega, a Greek honor society, tra ' eled to Dillard, G A for a weekend retreat at the Dillard House. II " As President of Panhellenic Coucil, my goals for the year were to improve my leadership and organizational skills, while contributing to the betterment of the Greek community, to unify Panhellenic Council and the sororities it represents, and to promote unity and cohesiveness among UGA ' s Greek community: Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic Council, and National PanHellenic Council. " -Marsha Joiner, Panhellenic President, Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is the gov- erning body of the 18 sororities on the University ol Georgia campus. Each sorority has a delegate on the Panhellenic Council who combines with the Executive Board to work towards overall Greek unity. The Council also holds roundtable dis- cussions for all sorority officers to share ideas and concerns. One goal of the Council is to make the Greek system a positive and active influence on the UGA campus, as well as in the Athens community. The 1995 Pan- hellenic Council was devoted towards a more unified Greek system and the education of Non-Greeks about the Greek System at UGA. Panhellenic Council stresses the importance of scholarship, philanthropy, personal growth and campus participation through sororit} ' involvement. Panhel- lenic stresses philanthropy sponsorship by example. This summer, the Panhel- lenic Council ' s scholarship to the Oconee County 4-H Club allowed a young girl from a disadvantaged family to partici- pate in the camp. Also, in the Spring of 1995, the Greek Community teamed up with RHA to sponsor UGA ' s first annual Dance Marathon to benefit Egleston Children ' s Hospital and Scot- tish Rite Children ' s Medical Center. The Panhellenic Council also sponsors pro- grams to benefit Greek organizations. Program topics include drug and alco- hol abuse, pledge education, personal health and safety, and scholarship. Panhellenic Executive Comittee: (back row) Katie Kolesk , I ' ublic Relations; Julie Ganaway, Secretary Treasurer; Talya Davidow, Vice-President-Administration; Suzanne Crigler, Vice President-Rush Counselors, (front row)Anslee Woodbury, Vice-President- Rush; Marsha Joiner, President; Brandie Rucks, Judicial Board Director. 197 l AA r Greek Week was kicked off b ' an annual volleyball tournament that was hosted at Lake Hcrrick. 1 hcsc fraternir ' members are starting oH one round ot the festivities. Interfraternit) ' Council member Scott Witzigreuter lo cs to mingle at the Rho Chi Date night held during Fall Rush for the fratcrnit - and sororit ' rush counselors. I langingout at The White Rose Formal, Sigma Nu ' s ll( reps show a fun aspect ot being in a I raternity... attending lormals. I I ( ' meinbcrs spends a week skiing in ' ail, C ' olor.ulo. lo takea break from Athens and ihe responsibilities ol serving as an IFC officer. 198 r " « " As part oflFC, we regard ourselves as the chaperones of all the fraternities. ►1 We hold our standards to the highest, and I ' m glad that Interfraternity Council has allowed me to become involved with all areas of fraternity life. " -Pat Pinkren, IFC President Inteffratemity Council The Interfraternity Council is the self-governing body representing the 23 fraternities at the University of Georgia. Consisting of two members and the president of each fraternity, the IFC strives to promote excellence in all aspects of fraternity life. The internal committees of the IFC are responsible for community service, public relations, rush, schol- arship, intramurals and chapter de- velopment. The IFC requires all new members to attend educational semi- nars covering the following topics: Fiazing, Academics, Alcohol, Date Rape, Diversity, Sexually Transmit- ted Diseases and AIDS. All new members are required to prove their academic achievement before being initiated. The Interlraternity Council makes low interest loans available to its mem- bers, as well as awarding over $6,500 in scholarships annually to outstand- ing Greek men. Also, the IFC re- quires its fraternities to achieve a 2.45 chapter GPA in order to have social priveledges. Each member of IFC is offered the opportunity to serve on a committee, and he assumes the re- sponsibility of linking the chapter and the council. The In terfraternity Council also serves as a fraternal bond between the members of each fraternity, campus and the Athens community. Interfraternity Council officers: (left to right) Pat Pickren, Vice-President Administration; Nathan Ballard, Treasurer; Tommy Hughes, Secretary; Matt Lovein, President; Evan McLaughlin, Vice-President for Rush; Son Grimesly, Vice-President for Public Relations. 199 Members ot .National Pan-Hellenic suriirities and trater- nities stand together on the steps of Memorial Hall wearing their letters with pride and enthusiasm. Devon Jackson, a member of Omega I ' si Phi Fraternity, is ready for combat and trick-or-treating at the annual Halloween Carnival. Members of NPHC give out candy, plav games, and have a dance contest for the children at the carnival. Mcnibcrs ol Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorc)ritv dressed up for the annual 1 lalloween Carni ' al for commu- nity children. The carnival was heki at the last .Athens Community Center. I hcsc nienibiTs ol Mplia Kappa ]piia, Signi, C.amma Rho, and Phi Beta Sigma show tlie tnn spirit of NPI IC: unity and friendship. 200 " Being President of NPHC has been very rewarding through seeing and experiencing the unity and love that each organization has for each other. " -Malika Reed NPHC President and AZ0 member Jmtional ' fan ellenic Council The National Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil serves as a coordinating agent of the eight constituent member Greek-letter fraternities and so- rorities which include: 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. At UGA the NPHC has over 100 members. It serves as a communication link among these organizations in an effort to pro- vide service to the Athens com- munity. The council is designed to assure that member organiza- tions cooperatively work to- gether and, when necessary, maintain their distinct individual identities. The National Pan-Hel- lenic Council provides quality programming, training, commu- nity services, scholarships, and education to its members and the University of Georgia campus. They have annual events such as: campus Christmas caroling, working with AIDS in Athens, visiting the elderly at the Grandview Nursing Home, and, of course, the renowned step show. The NPHC sororities and fraternities help the community as well as provide enriching ex- periences for the student mem- bers. Much experience and knowledge is gained through NPHC. NatitJiial Pan-Hellenic Executive Officers: Taia Whitehead, Treasurer; Charndrea Leonard, Secretary; Bernice Parks, Advisor; Thomas Walker, Parliamentarian; Diallo Gordon, Vice President; Malika Reed, President. 201 iid " o]pe in the bond llfilui C ' lil ( )ni( Li ( Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1885 at DePauw University in Greencastle, Indiana. The Beta Sigma Chap- ter at the University of Georgia was founded in 1937. Alpha Chi Omega members are involved in a variety of activities ranging from leadership in student government to sisters volunteering as tutors and Big Sisters through Communiversity. Alpha Chi ' s are also involved in help- ing out the Athens Womens Battered Shelter. Each year the sisters host a " Paddle Battle " which is a fun filled race across Lake Herrick. Al! Sororities and Fraternities take part, and the mone accumulated is donated to the shelter Throughout the year, Alpha Chi sisters also enjoy taking part in different social events. Halloween and Christmas date nights are among the favorites during Fall Quarter, and Winter quarter is highlighted by the Red Carnation Ball. Also, sisters enjoy their Spring Formal which is held on a riverboat at Stone Mountain Park. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1937 Lorraine Rifile, Kelly Haralanibie As part of second round rush, and Caroline Dwyer celebrate each sorority traditionally puis the fun of Bid Day with a on a skit. AXQ rc-cnacted barbecue and an acoustic band. Grease for the rusiiees. (.-nny Adcock Mary-Rollins Dunagan Clairt; Knapik Meredith Pliillips Wlmiiey Taylor llison Adkins Caroline Dwycr Allison Lawrence Noelle Pietrowski Alison Tillman MuUisa Allen Lesley Epps Andrea Lester Allison Pinyan Kari Tunkel enny Ardemagni Chelsea Etheridgc Stephanie Mabry Pinckney Pitcock Wendy Turner Mi-rcdith Bailey Cindy Ferguson Melhssa Mann Lisa Plair Holly Underwood Elizabeth Barmore Kristin Fiizsimmons Heather Marsh Linditay Podogil Laura Urbanjia essica Barton Malin FJallstrom Camilyn Martin Stephanie Pullen Whitney Varner enny Brin.son Slacey Gilbert ClareSfartip Courtney Reed Maria Vickers ionnie Brown Luci Grizzle Kellee nm " m» 4gm Rcnbarger Sally Wall •mily EnfTinglon Nancy Grub BBS KWiflt pketl Suzy Wallin Dana Bugg Catherine fa Sarah HamriS VV GlniiMac lmHin Torrainei RifFle Laura Walters Krislen Burkliarl P Toii MXiirnijrk Mvrnu Kigsby Aimcc Wasson Amy Burns Kelly HaralaniMTO ypTna Md.v.uil l Lt iit Rodriguez Ashley Webster ' jndy Byrd Lidsey Harper ' ' An l .a tcT ' ruk. ' Karen Ruchalski Holly West karen Cagte Sally Havely LIuab.rb MiOuci-n Kathy Schader Krisien Whitehead kacher Carsnn Kim Haynes Kj-;ay MtWIiortci Jaime Schildhammer Sue Wilson iiianda Cater Kalhy Haynes ShiiUU Ml-Iiu Kendra Schilf Natalie Woodward krjslen Cayes Mehssa Helms Erm Mehck Lauren Sheumaker Gretchen Worthy iJiley Chandler Kendra Henderson Tatiana Mendez Heather Semken JenniferYoung hbie Chapman Molly Hogan Gma Miller Kendall Sherry Kelli Colwell Gretchen Holt Leah Morgan Lori Simonton Dana Cook Libby Hood Emily Morrow Rachel Spector Valorie Croft Stephanie Ingram Came Mullin Casey Spell Tracey Daniels Lauren Jackson Erin O ' Bryant Donna Stein Allison Defrieze Natalie Jackson Lindsay Odum Jill Stephens Ashley Delcambre Carrie Jarnigan Katy O ' Mara Nicole Stevick Shelly DeLoach Kathryn Johnson Uuren O ' Quinn Jennifer Stewart Natalie Deriso Sarah Jones Hannah Parker Kelly Stimpert isa Dickinson Jen Kaczmarek Kaiherine Patrick Stephanie Sireeter l.rin Doyle Amanda Kelley Sonja Payne Jessica Stubb : niy Drews Stacey Kimmel Liza Payne Mehssa S,. IHI B| turn ■■■■ ■ - » M: - ' Mmd 1 " My years here at Alpha Chi Omega J have enabled me develop into the per- son that I am today. We ' ve grov n together and formed a bond of sister- hood which I will keep with me always. " - Noelle Pietrowski AXQ Senior Big-Sis Little-Sis is a special bond be- tween diree generations of sisters: Holly West, Luci Grizzle and Jennifer Young. 203 pirit of Sisterhood Iphci ()c lid f ' i . ipha Delta Pi, founded in 1 85 1 at Weslevan College, was the first secret society for college women. Throughout the years Alpha Delta Pi has successfully continued to uphold the high standards of tradition on which the sorority was founded. The Beta Nu Chapter enjoys working together to help others in need. Each year AAO holds a barbecue and " Feetcr Ibttcr " to help raise money for its national philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House. The sisters also serve the Athens Rock Springs Community. Sharing friendship and providing fun to the Rock Springs Chi dren with Easter egg hunts and games gives AAO great satisfaction. Working together and encouraging one another in everything they do enables them to fulfill their goals and uphold the AAO traditional values. This time together helps them to show the happiness they have all found in Alpha Delta Pi. For its members, Alpha Delta Pi is a wav of life. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1933 Caria Thompson and Tonya These Alpha Dt-liaPisisUTssliow Smith pose for a quick pliolo iheir sislerhood during a Bi during AAfl ' s Spring Formal. Sis- Li! Sis parly. Joy Adams Olivia Chcves Amanda Griffin Erin Uhey Johanna Paiclidas Betsy WiUon Chandler Agec Stephanie Collins Kaihlccn Hannei UzUne Lauren Payne Mary Beth Womble Towdni Ahrcnkiel Carolyn Cook Usa Hanman Chalcsc Lassiicr Allison Perkins Arnlec Woodbury I ynn Allen CaUic Craige Katy Hatch Hollye Lawrence Courtney Ramlrec Natalie Zscllicsche Jennifer Andenon Ellen Crawford Cassie Head Apnl Lay den Betsy Ram ey l.nnifcr Arroyo Am) Crisp Audrey hil) Angela Ue Enn Reynolds Landna Asamoio jLnnifertuiErr Biak«- Hodge Eiaily Lee Rion Reynolds Bn-nni Amtxid Mandy Dark Amy Holmo Pwky Lee Jenny Richards Cathy Bacr Leslie Davis Ceifcer Hughes Elttson Lenningion Missy Rivers D.nn. Bag vell No a Davis Kruicn Hmsc Mary Ellen Lindscy Mary Margirci Shcaly K«.Bag%sdl Rebecca Dopson Ali«m lli.i ' - IT1 1 jiLij L nnMaffetl Natalie Sims Bntun) Baktr Kdly Drake Man 1 OanicI Tonya Smith Courine) BaLcr Brennan Durham Mar ' Daniel Mihwa Stafford Kim Battman Carol Easterhn ]acV ' can i - Sarah Stanley Nanc) Bi) nard Ellen Elmore Mer ' k-whoritt ' Sarah Siaion Kai) BeaJ! Ginna Ewaldsen Sicplianu ] ii n -II Idler Stephanie Stephens Trjn Binf-l]i_l Melissa Ewing Peggy JelLs taiherme Millgan Kaue Stone aralir Be rr Julie Fender Christy ]ohiis(jn I ynn Mills Carla Tliompson Leigh Blackburn Leshe Fink Courtney Johnson Courtney Mmchew " Lee Ann Tolbcrt Emil) Bowling kaiie Floyd Juhe Johnsoa SaUy Moody Laura Traub Stephanie Braselion Adrienne Garbe Undsey Johnson Ashley Moore Dorothy Tracer Elizabe th Brmson Maggie Gash Erin Jones De on Morgan Lauren Tucker Katie BrowD Michelle Gembaia Stasia Jurgensen Pncilla Moms Page Tucker Amanda Bryani kaie G.beaut Caohne Kilgore Eaddy Morrov. MoU Turley Ashtc) Burkhari Crosb) Glass Catherine Christie Nally Robm Vance Kaiy B td Kane Goldader KiUmastcr Ntkki Nicholson Tucker Warnock Sarah Cannon Kobin Goodlet Jordan King Kimberiy Noble Alycla Waters Bets Carter Mandi Gordon Shem Kirbn Michelle Osboume Anna Wdltams My years here at Alpha Delta Pi have made me into the person I am today. Through the laughter and the tears, we ' ve grown together and formed a bond of sisterhood which I will keep with me always. " -Carla Thompson AAn Senior These Alpha Delta Pi ' s are ex- cited about bid day and the 995 pledge class. GREEKS - 205 nC " isterhood 1 1 1 )l Id ( ' • (1 1 1 1 n 1(1 f)( ltd Since their arrival on campus in 1 923, the Gamma Alpha chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta has sought to uphold the high ideals on which it was founded. The Alpha Gams are represented on the UGA Campus by sisters involved in Panhellenic Hxccuiive Board, Pandora Yearbook Staff, SGA Senator, Communiversiry and Georgia Recruit- ment Team. The Ciamma Alpha chapter has established a tradition of strong service to others, campus involve- ment and strong sisterhood. ATA was proud to hold its first annual Run Walk to benefit its philanthropy, the Alpha Gamma Delta foundation which donates proceeds to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Alpha Gams enjoy manv social events as well like their Double Rose Formal which is held every winter in honor ol the new sisters. Trim the Tree, Date nights and socials are events that all sisters look forward to each quarter. Alpha Gamma Delta sponsors teams lor various intramural sports such as Hag football, Softball and volleyball. All Gabby Maiihcws and Jill Paxton want for Christmas is to have a merry limt- ai the Trim tlif Tree formal. Di-nisfBc-aslfy. Melissa VVtiuli. Alison Creel and Tara Taiarinchik celebrate friendsliip lull lit an AFA social. AFA 1 Jonna Adams Lori Bachnian Denise Beastey Alison Bell Christy Bennet Lisa Berktnvilz Bryna Bobick Melissa Bowen Ellen Brueckner Heather Bryant Kimberly Burdesha Jennifer Burns Nicole Caldwell Nancy Canfield Amy Cantrell Krissie Carter Shara Casella Julie Christian Miranda Cochran Robin Conley Denise Cox Alh; t Creel Tara Cutle Carrie Dav Barbara Doerr Ahcia Douthit April Durham Susan Fowler Sara Frankliii Rachel Frey Stacia Gait Chris Glass Racheal Gleason Kelly Grant Cristy Grayson Shannon Haag Deidre Hampton Dawn Harrill Emily Heurich Anne Hogg Leigh Hogg Leshe Hook Mary Holcombe Knsten Howze Ellen Hulbert Susanne Jarrell Tara Kellum Melissa Kenney :rll Kinilirrl Tanya Kle j.niDl.rloHr, laruia M.isu rs Gabby ManJievvs Laurie May Emily MeaJors Lauren Metivier Saiindra Mi e Anne Muirhead Kristy New Chau Ngo-Phan Beth Norman Jenny Norris Tiffany O ' Kelley Heather Ould Mandy Oulsnam Laura Owen Heidi Percharsk) ' Jennifer Parker Allison Patch Jill Paxlon Deanna Ramey Amy Ray Angle Renahan Lela Richardson Kristen Schaible Stacy Sexton Jellum Shah Christy Silver Sandy Slade Alexa Smith Jennifer Springer Carla Stanley Hillary Stewart Jill Suddeth Elizabeth Sutton Helen Sutton Jonna Tallant Tara Tatarinchik Ally Taylor Erika Taylor Ashley Towns Lisa Trepes Elizabeth Updike Cheryl Van Voorhies Kimberly Walker Elizabeth Warnock Paula Warren Lynn Weeks Melissa Wendt Kris Wheeler Dee Dee Whitten Rebekah Williams Sarah Wohlleb Tin ! -,.1 Ellen Hulbert, EmilyTWKitiors, Anne Hogg:-,,. Christy Silver, Sandy Slade aiia Julie Christian enjoya night oilLat an AFA Crlish Pafty -s il vvas lield ai City Bar., ' y Rti y.ji " Sorority life has given me the oppor- tunity to develop life long friendships and learn valuable leadership skills " -Leigh Hogg AFA Junior These Alpha Gams present their letters with smiles of excitement for their new members on Bid Day. GREEKS - 207 istitjci Srollierhoocl 1 1 1)1 1(1 ( ' ,((111111(1 f l K Alpha Gamma Rlio is distinct due to being the only social-professional fraternit) ' at the University ot Georgia. The Alpha Eta chapter of AFP takes part in all social- based Greek activities through IPC, but all the members are either pursuing majors in agriculture or come from an agriculture background. AFP strives to build leaders and therelore a stronger agriculture industry. AFP is consistently ranked in the top five fraternities in scholastics and leadership. Many of its members hold office in clubs and organizations across campus. AFP takes great pride in its involvement with intramurals. The flag football team remained undefeated in the 1995 season, and the softball team placed an outstanding second in a tournament consisting of 108 teams. AFP ' s social calender remains steady throughout the year with hand parties, formals, golf tournaments, socials and cook- outs, loo much fim is had by all at Alpha Gamma Rho. Celebrating Georgia Men Since 1924 After the Greek Week Banqiiei President Robert Clarke awards these Alpha Gamma Rho Kelly Hawthorne the title A brolhersshowofTtheir first place ArPsweeiheartaitluFinkRosi award. Sprinjj Porinal. ATP R..b C.lifii letl Petty Rodney )ohn Traywick Matt Brand Stephenson. Hunter Ahell Erik Smith Todd Walker Kenny Clark Jeff Adams Paul Stavriotis Don Moore Jason Sidwell Brent Turner John Scruggs Stuart Wilcox Gary Edwards Adam Lot! Tim Bland Brad Watkins Jake Ford Chris McCord Jeff Kaiser Wally Colwell Shaw Eric Blair Michael Hewell Montgmery Mike Smith Robert Clarke Jay Hughes Brent Sapp Mark Michael Barry McClellen Williams McDaniel Danny Vaughn Stacy Jess Hickey Mike Govignon Pilkington Scot Monfort Jay Fa.rcloth Rusty Smith Jay Carpenter Bruce West Tracy Feltman Daniel Hayes " Whiskey on Ice, " the house band, performed for Greek Week. Members are Robert Clarke, Jay Faircloth and Jay Hughes. " I feel that AFP makes better men through the development of better mental, moral, social and physical quahties, which in turn, strengthens agriculture. " -Robert Clarke AFP President The undefeated flag football team takes a minute to bask in the glory of victory. 209 eclication S ' SeriPicp I ll)hct -Kdi t )((, Uphu Alpha Kappa Alpha Soioritv, Inc. was lounded at Howard Universirv in Washington, D.C. AKA is the first Greek organization founded bv and for African-American women. The Eta Xi chapter was founded at UGA in 1 973. The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha are dedicated to servicing all mankind, providing service to the University through various programs. Community service is sup- ported by AKA through their involvement with the Girls C lub at fowler L)ri e, the RIF (Reading Is Fundamenta program, and Communiversiiv. 1 heir annual Mr. Es- quire pageant proceeds are donated to the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, in support of the disease which greatly affects many African-Americans. AKA also helps provide a better way of life through partnership with the American Red Cross. Alpha Kappa Alpha actively partici- pates in campus activities like Greek Week, SGA Safe Campuses Now and All-Campus Homecoming. The 1995 Miss Bulldog was AKA sister, Monica Gabbler. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1973 Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters gather AKA sisters exempliiy tiu- spirit logether for an exciting time of of friendship and strong btjnds sisterhood and unity. of sisterhood between all AKA members. AKA Dionne Allen Shenara Austin Tricina Brown Monica Gabbler Stephanie Carter Leigh Danlej India Dunn Tamishia Etheridge Natalie Forbes Kenya Gilmore Karma lackson Nikki Johnson Stephanie IVladdux IVlonica Massey Tonia Person Amber Polk Tunisia Pullins Amyra Shaheed LaRita Shelby Nicole Shinhoster Candice Smith Michele Taylor Jennifer Ware " We set our goals high and reach be- yond them. " -Jennifer Ware AKA President These Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters are proud to perform together as they well- represent their sorority. GREEKS 211 astii igfnenckh ipn , lll)h(i ( )ni i(r( i I f i Alpha Omicron Pi was founded in 1897 at Colombia University. Since 1935, the Lambda Sigma chapter has continued to uphold the high standards and traditions of the founders at UGA. AOFI members have been known for their strong sisterhood, scholarship and campus in- volvement. Georgia Recruitment Team, Arch Society, Leadership Research Team, Order of Omega, Rho- Lambda, Mortar Board and Panhcllenic Executive Board were a few organizations in which sisters were active. In addition to winning Greek Week and having the second highest GPA amongst sororities, AOFI enjoyed organiz- ing many social events such as Italian Night, Mother- Daughter Tea and Jacquemincet Family Weekend. The annual Kick-Off Classic and Walk-a-Thon helped raise money for Arthritis research. In addition, the members raised funds for their Centennial Celebration where they will donate a rose bush to the Athens Botanical Garden. (x ' lcbrating Georgia Women Since 1935 New members Brooke Price and Carrie Riissack and C ' lirisiinc- Leigh Anne Hunt are welcomed Mulch sliow their strong sister- by their new sisters on Bid Day. ii(j(jd during latqueminoi Weekend. A on Kim Abncv Mclanic Lam Lassie Hail Beth Unnen Kelly Pcllclicr lillany Trammel Alison Adams Melissa Callaway lulie Hall Mcfidcth Ltltic Brooke Price Katherinc Tritt kri lcn AInandcr fmrly Caudle Kristin Hjugcn Kim Logan Caycc Priichcii Mary Paige Tucker Belh Allen Carrie Connor Rebecca Heard,-- ' - " Luchese Dawn Pugh Amy VanderGheynst Carne Arlz Katie Cowlcv Kim Heste HyX Bi| nc Tiffany Quick Michelle Vogely , shlcv Baker Sarah Crum ' Michellij otcomb Michaelyn ' W Alison Quod Traccy Voh IMalalic Balvo Amy Davis M.indyHomviuii . UiLfKlnn Lvnk7 Ray Briiiany Wallace Abbv Barsh Colleen Da Header Hui nirr. liLMlhu M, 1lsI,l7 Necly Reddiek Lane Walson Healhcr Barlictl Alison Daytioll Icigh Anne Hum M.jh MiPhiHips " Kelly Rountrec Catharine Welch Renca Bjrllcll Melissa Derntk Wendy Icnkins lulic MKi.k Carrie Russack Angic West Calharinc Benncll Ginn Dixon flennlfcr lohnson Mcl:me_i Mills Melissa Sandrock Michcle Williams Rachel Befr ' Heather Dixon Johns. -n lunno ' n Milthell Sally Scheel Lisa William Rebecca Berry Kristen Edmonson Laura luncs Kuii Moore Sarah Schmilt Shelly Wood Mandv Boivldcn Holly Entrekin Ma|a)orgenson Healhct Morris TrjceySchofield jancllc Yager Hcidi Boynlon Siad Epps srah Karpick Chnslinc Muttli kssica Sklarew Whitney Zach Katie Bretl Hope Farmer Sh3n Ketlty MirjnJj Nance Cirnc Smith Tara Zondcrvon Lisa Brown Shcllv Ford lulie KcMv Ashic Nichols Candace South Sherrj Bryan Melissa Fryman lanj Kc[iic L.iIIk ' nIx Shannon Swift jiil Bubenheim lulie Ganawav ChrisdiuKiaU,, iHtiru-ltc Pjdgcll Kendi Taylor Leslie Buckler Laura Gassaway lamie Kiiii: lv lesjlyn Parham Kelly Teal Leann Bullinglon Emily Genone Lisa Kirls Meg Parham Stephanie Thornton Dee Bulloch Dana Ginsburg Tonya Kizziah Stephanie Payne Megan Tiilei Leann Bulne ' Katharine Gilliam Gretchen Knight Valerie Payne Michelle Taucey Elizabeth Burriss Mandv Graves lill Laster lennifer Pazden Amy Town Kelly Byus Kelly Greene lulie Lawrence Lee Peeler Audra Towson Lisa Kirts, Ashley Nicols, Sarah Karpick and Melaney Mills celebrate the Red Rose Ball. " Alpha Omicron Pi ' i ' given me j J I friendship and support during my college years at UGA that will always be a part of me. " - Julie Mickle AOn President These AOO sisters enjoy spending time togther at their " Politically Cor- rtut " social with FIJI. GREEKS - 213 pirited Itwoben wi U Chi ( ) I ) K Ltd Chi Omega is an organization based on a deep-rooted sisterhood. The Mu Beta Chapter at the Universit} ' of Georgia was founded on February 22, 1922. Since being founded, Chi Omega has exempUfied friendship, scholar- ship, high morals and dedication lo the community. Each winter, Chi Omega hosts Hoopmania, a three-on-three basketball tournament benefiting the various needs ot the community. Throughout the year, Chi Omega partici- pates in numerous socials and datcnights, i ncluding Win- ter Wipeout with Kappa Kappa Gamma. During winter quarter, Chi Omega presents its pledges at the annual Pledge Formal. The most anticipated event of the year is Lawndance which concludes Chi Omega ' s social calendar. The women of Chi Omega are active in various aspects of the University and community involve- ment. Chi Omega prides itself on possessing a strong sisterhood and exciting atmosphere. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1922 Krissa Pauersf)ii and Amy Lee Zell, Summer Bradli-y. Schullz relax and catch some Maggie Cole and Erin Alexander rays during Kappa Alpha ' s Old show their enthusiasm for Xi2 ' s South. skit. iaura Albcmon Mandy Child M,-l,wGr,su..l i L.)ri Kennedy Cameron Pcrussc Holly Tuien ' imce Alexander Christy Clyatt Eli7abeth Carrie Kohlcr Amy Pcckoc Kim Vrana Trin Alexander Maggie Cole Hamilton Molly Kopp Nan Peterson Lauren Waldcn Appleyard Rebecca Uz Harman Ashley Lcary Allison Plan Blair Walsted Alyssa Bailey Constanime Suni Harman Grace Leaihcrburv, f2 Katheryn Repass Kippy Wallers Knstma Bass Heaiher Crooks Cu Kb Harris Courtney LynclyJ? j Meredith Repella April Waters Heather Bclin Kane Cotney Rat ii is Mar ' PairiclcVunf f Fran Rcxinger Julia Weeks nne Bickerstaff Heather Crowiher AmanHlBfa t !!9I3 59|r a g Allyson Ripley Elizabeth Whigham Kaihryn Black Cheryl Dakin Kristii J n V oig M Christina Roberts Ashley White ■Sydney Blanchard Tinslcy Davis KarairjlGnii S Krision Roman Valarie White ruuniiey Bond Mary Stewart Day i-i ifs rs Erm Royal Melanic Wilkin Dana Bosch Mary Field H 7mngsu,.rih lada MvCail ■ J Meredith Sanders Elizabeth Wilson Caroline Brabson Delahayc Stp|)haili ' : Hum,- Koitli McC lli!- .,1| Bicsy Sather Nicole Wilson Summer Bradley Sarah Fishburne Ci.K:,H. w,ud Btisy McUtuc . 1 Amy Schuliz Stacey Wilson Lmdsey Broach MerediUi Broadie Christin Foster Caroline Freeman EhiiH« aTd, ' Stacey Shacklcford Ashley Shebcr Ue ZcU , Rebecca Brooks Leigh Freeman Tara Irvin — ■ iSSS ' ' ' ' Aimee Simmons Leslie Brown Caroline Fuller " ffifHcKenzie Anna Skiles Heather Burke Amy Gardner Mary Clayton Kaiherine Mills Lauren Smith Kerri Cannon Ali Garrison Johnson Amy Myers Marlin Spurlock Tonia Capobianco TifTany Gaston Marsha Joiner Elizabeth Neal Andrea Staunch Amy Can- Margaret Gil lis Meredith Jordan Krissa Patterson Austin Staunch :lizabeth Cely Kimmie Gotham Elizabeth Kane Laura Pennington Brittany Turner H l H " Chi Omega has given me many good times, great friends and so many wonderful opportuni- ties that I wouldn ' t have had otherwise. " - Summer Bradley XQ Pledge Trainer Suni Harman, Nancy Scruggs, Elizabeth Kane and Anna Skyles enjoy the XQ Pledge Formal. 215 rue Gentlemen Chi f Clii Vsi traternicy cinpliasizcs hatcrnal and social principles of a brotherhood which provides many social and educational oppor- tunities. The Chi Psi Educational Tr ust pro vides scholarships and spon- sors programs within the Irarerniry to cncoiirat;c academic devel- opment and personal achievement from every brother. This trust is the largest of its kind in the fraternits ' communit ' . The Alpha .• lpha Delta chapter of Chi Fsi is one of the oldest continually active fraternities at UCA with over iOO )ears of histor ' and tradition. Chi Psi mentbers stay busy with intramural athletics, campus involvement and an extensive communit) ' service pro- gram, and also participate in many social events throughout the academic year. X4 celebrates Homecoming by decorating its house with kudzu. For Homecoming 1995, they teamed up with sororit} ' women to gather the kudzu and decorate. The fraternit) ' of X4 relies on the trust and loyalty of its members andon thegentlemanly behavior ofwhich it was founded to continue the legacy of Chi Psi brotherhood. Traditions of Excellence Since 1890 P.]. Derijke, Shawn Jackson and Amanda Slover and Jana Darby Tim Carlson show off their help Mau Kilgos hang kud u lo unique fa.shion styles at the Chi decorate tiie XM h(juse tor Psi Winter Formal. Homecoming ' 95. Brain Adams Steve Clements Brian Kuhalik Todd Rahn Tyler Ahrens Breii Amideo Darren Anderson Jim Conlin Chris Cowart Lee Cullom Henry Lane Chris Lang Kevin I ang Thomas Rees Brad Reis John Sacha Russell Atkinson Jason Avery Brain Bacon Robert DeFrancesco PJ. Derijke Chadwick Evans David Insin Michael Madden Ned Mascin Harry Schnable Aaron Sisk Donald Smith Matt Bader Thomas Folsoni Joiin MtGarl Brian Smith i-liii Brown Robert Freeman K. X 111 McHenry Ryan Stedman ■li Bonner Marc Galbraith JeffMlKrhc) Owen Taylor iiidon Bowen m Brashear 1 1; Burns Alex Herring Jeremy Huckaby ° Todd Keel T)u: Miller Grant Muslof Matt Oliaro Gardiner Thonipscn Ryan Turner Donavan Vansant „isByce I nil Carlson ' hris Chotas t iarret Christopher John Kehoe Matt Kilgos Ryan Kottyan Kurt Kronenberger Cameron Orton Michael Owen Dave Pearson Jamey Pullen Penn Whipple Gregory Williams Craig Yano " Chi Psi is more than v. afrater- brother- liood based on the ideals of being a gentleman. " -Dave Pearson X4 Pre sident These X4 brothers suit up for a game of frisbee during their an- nual Beach Weekend held in Destin. 217 elta Xj) ]p e f) llct ()c iKi ()( lid Delta Delta Delta was founded in 1888 at tSoston University, in its 61st year at the University of Georgia, the sisters of the Alpha Rho chapter continue a strong tradition of academics, community service and friend- ship. One of Tri-Delta ' s strengths is its diversit} ' . This diversity is an integral part ot its involvement on campus. The Arch Societ) ' , Leadership Resource Team, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Executi e Board, Order of Omega and Varsity sports are a few organizations in which members participate. The American Cancer Society, Delta Delta Delta ' s national philanthropy, awarded Al- pha Rho the Gold Circle of Hope for displaying outstand- ing leadership and commitment to the fight against cancer. In addition, Tri-Delt keeps a ftdl social calendar that includes annual socials, datenights and formals with other fraternities and sororities. Tri-Delt also holds many annual events including Parents Weekend, Mother-Daugh- ter Luncheon, Pine Party and Homecoming Brunch. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1934 Tri-Delt ' s Crescent Girls par- BarandaHaganandJaydecAus- licipate in clioral competitions tin enjoy Tri-Delt ' s Spring For- ' III campus tliroughout the year, mal at Trumps. - ..« AAA Uura AdiT Courlney Cochran Belh Cordon Marv Ann Meredith Tsmmy Sweeney Laurt-n Allgood Leslie Cohn Caroline Gordon Megan Miller K3thi;yn Vaught aydcc Austin -Slacev Collins Christie Grossberg Sharon McCullough Icnnlfcf Vulcvlch Ashk-v Baker k ' risly Connor Ashley Gunlhcr Tk Krisla Moore lulie Walker Alicia Barias Nicole Corse Mary Cathcrl ' ' ' y v Anna Morriss Susan Wallwork Nikki Barringlon Kerry Crawford Hadmsyy ' Sarah Mulkcy Megan Wambcrg Cara Basirico MerriU Cunningham Kelly H on f Leslie Murphy Angle Wells Ginny Bcaslcv Paige Davis Barapda Hagcn Amy Nelson Ivey Wells Memll Bctk Nicole DcChkchls ■mflia Hcddey K Kelly Page Molly Whalcn U-jgti Beldcn lulic Decker vWaeHci J | |o Pauley K3tlc Winters Brooke Bel man Brooks Dcering 0=hH.liHmi Marti Pcriy lennlfer Yearout Erm B.llmgton Carcn Dclk Regan HoieVT Courlenay PFauIsch Gretchcn Yealcs Emjiv Blauslein Kaly deManlgold li J BitsyHumWp Carl Phlfer Callen Young Kendall Bnoc Kcndra Derrick yJ Icnnylaqfli J Ashley Pugh Carrie Booher Loren DiSalvo ..i - ' ' yaQ4£finviarem.,«. Becky Rice Nikki Brown Katie DiJion " • A, |JiS(»i.Icnlu! Star Roberts Sadie Burdcll lulie Doering Gop liatmparekh Brandi Rucks Mollv Bullcrmorc Dana Drees Kendal Korach Amy Sanders Camilla Carson Icnni Hirlc Alvsia Lawrence Kara Schullcf Courlney Carswell Holly Dunn Casey Lawson Amy Sedgwick Danielle Chaloux Laura Edwards Roberta Ann lea Katie Sedgwick Elizabeth Charles lennifcr Evangelista Nancy Lewis Allison Smith Sarah Chcsbfo Marisa Forrest Kristin Malin Icnnitcf Smith my Clanton Hannah Foutch Leigh McCorklc lulie Smith Kalherrnc Cloud Icnn Frantz Meredith McLean Lauren Smith V,rgm.cCtnuticr Kim Fuller Anne Meter Becca Sullivan 1 I VP H ' ' 1 « ■iiilHH H W M r - ]V. L 1 1 1 ■f JHL ' K v; ' rtr ' l Hit yQ Uw i wmi Rfi ' Wym fc laa % %mM H mB mi r F ' w r , ' ' Tr vi } i ' 9 H WKi £M-i ' .-• . The week of Fall Rush is bus and hectic for Tri-Delta sisters however, these members fii time£ot picture. " My associa- tion and ser vice toTri- Delt has made my college expe- rience enriching, fulfilling and reward- ing. " -Angle Wells AAA President These Tri-Delta sisters welcome some of their new pledges with open arms on Bid Day. 219 (WzH - olden nchor f)( ltd C ' .dninui Delta Gamma was founded in 1 873 at the Lewis School for girls in Oxford, Miss. Its chief goal remains through- out Delta Gamma chapters today: to do well and to create an environment for members in which lasting friendships are established. The Delta Iota chapter was founded in 1968. The chapter ' s philanthropy is sight conservation and aid to the blind. Each year, DG holds an annual campus-wide swimming tournament, Anchor Splash. However, it is not your average swim meet. The compe- titions range from swimming laps to pushing a beach ball across the pool without using your hands. Activities that complete the week of Anchor Splash include a band party, a dinner for participants and the swim meet. Sisters can be spotted all over campus. The Red Coat Band, Communiversity, Various Honor Societies and the UGA Lacrosse Team are a few of the diverse campus activities in which they participate. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1968 Several talented Delta Gamma Caiuli Braiiiun and Klmhirl) sisters dress up for Beta Tlu-ta Wliiie relax at a Bid Da) Piciiit Pi ' s annual Choral Cup. after a long week of Fail Rush Jennifer Archdeacor Missy Griggs Amy McTeer Amanda Stowe Jana Allen Joy Griffith Carrie Miller Alison Valenti Jamie Bengston Danielle Gunter LeiglvMills Jennifer Watson Jai Blake Stephanie Hall Julie Moore Leonora Watson Candi Brannen Cindy Harretl Ion Moore; j| Tracie Moo Denise Weiner Tammy Brooks Mehssa Harrell Becky Werhane Misty Brown Dawn Hasty Katherinc Kimberly White Shana Burgess Keri Higgins Morton Katy Willeford Amy Calhoun Jenny Hohman Mindy Mulim Holly Williams Krisii Clements Amy Holsombat k Cind) ' Murph)- Kim Williams Meghan Connelly Alice Jankowski Beth Pagett Margaret Williams Becky Conway Daphne Jarriel Stephanie Parrish Kristin Wolf Wendy Conway Ellen Kalamaro Jocelyn Powell Melissa Wood Heather Cox Melody Kidd Tisha Puri Meredith Wyatt Jenni Craft Jessica Legge Shannon Reese Denise Zelikovsky Jean David Rebecca Lilac Kasey Roberts Jen Davis Rebecca Maddo Lenda Robinson Laura Draffin Susan Marrs Catherine Salkeld Liz Farmer Anne Martin Melanie Kristy Fountain Erin Martin Sanderson Kristin Former Debborah Ann Simmons Alisha Gaspard McGowan Sally Simpson Robbie Goldman Kimberly McLean Kristi Spence AT ' f— lit ■ ' ' ' ' f f .- " Delta Gamma has given me the oppor- tunity to grow through the friend- ships that I have made " -Anne Martin AF President The cast of the AF 1 9 9 5 Rush skit pose before hitting the stage for several Round 2 parties. GREEKS - 221 oroiitij wnce 0( Id f lii c ' f)si ()i I Delta Phi tpsilon, tounded in 1 9 1 7 at New York Univer- sity, was the first nonsectarian sorority in the United States. Psi chapter recently celebrated its 60th anniver- sary. Today, it continues to strive to instill sisterhood and tradition while recognizing the changes that happen with time. DFE holds a pool tournament annually to benefit Cystic Fibrosis, their national philanthropy. The sisters of DFE are involved in more than just the Greek system. Along with intraniurals, honor societies and student organizations, DFE ' s are involved in activities in the Athens community such as 77? Retd and Black and Hie Town and Gown Theatre. Scholarship is another impor- tant aspect ok Delta Phi Epsilon, and they have had the distinction of highest sorority GPA for two quarters in a row. DFE combines sisterhood, service, self scholarship and social to produce a positive sorority experience, and tor these women. Delta Phi Epsilon will be a part of their lite f " orever. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1935 Katie Kolesky and Shosliarma Sandi Aliinann, Mindy Ronick Rabin boogie down at tilt- Disco and Julie Alurnian gel logeilier Fall Parly. for a " family " pitlure on Bid Day, ' V " •AOE Hopu Alexaiidur Julie Alterman Ily ssa Asman Michelle Bank Rebecca Barefoot Megan Blasier Alexis Burns Megan Daniels Dana Davis Robin Drucker Rachael Finland Kala Fischbein Raleigh Fletcher Mara Fogarassy Liore Friedman Lee Gabbai Michelle Glade Tracy Golden Michelle Gordon KSj Stephanie Gottlieb Debra Gottheb Betsy Graiser Lisa Gurin Candice Halperin Devi Herold Carin Joffe Marcy Jolles Katie Kolesky Karen Kopkin Sara Kramer-Wallace Jill Kranz Lori Kranz Jana Kravitz Sarah Kurtz Amy Lane Dara Lang Traci Lavine Lea Levine 1 nsi ■ Jodi Migdon Regan Miller Laurie Moes Leila Nadel Jenny Orloff Rachel Orloff Stephanie Outhred Emily Poole Mya Pope Rachel Posner Shoshanna Rabin Kasey Reeves Meredith Reich Erica Resnick Mindy Ronick Mara Sacks Valerie Schochetman Stacy Segal Eileen Shuman Jill Silberslcjn Deidra Simon Kerry Solomon Geri Stahl Jody Stein Carrie Temkin Kristin Velazco Tracy Weisberg Rachel Wikoff Jennifer Wilkoff Lisa Windholz Jordi Wolff Ivy Zlotnick i ' . ' kK, .Ai Delta Phi Epsilon sisters from Columbia, S.C. reunite again at Deepher Debut, -lAOE ' s annual crush party. ,7VT a- a Delta Zeta [HefiW?! I ■ ;«Tn rmKUd n A " I will never forget all that 1 have learned from Delta Phi Epsilon. My years here have taught me so much about myself, and my sisters have been and always will be a huge part of my life. I ' ll never forget them. " - Dara Lang AOE Senior Delta Phi Epsilon ' s 1994 pledge class join their sisters after initiation. GREEKS - 223 chievement r: ( iict ClCi Delta Zeta sorority was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The Zeta Phi chapter of Delta Zeta is proud of its sisters who are actively involved in many organiza- tions on campus such as Safe Campuses Now, Communivcrsity and Georgettes. Some of Zeta Phi ' s activities include the annual Homerun Derby in the spring, to raise money for Gallaudet University for the Speech and Hearing Impaired. The first annual Autumn Fest was held by Delta Zeta this fall. The Autumn Fest consisted of a cookout and ticket raffle for prizes. Delta Zeta is also involved in many intramural sports such as football, volley- ball and Softball. Each year, Delta Zeta looks forward to Province Day, held in the spring. On this day, all Delta Zeta chapters, in Georgia, get together to communicate their accomplishments over the past year. The awards that Zeta Phi received last year at Province Day are highest GPA, Outstanding Rush Program and Sisterhood Award. Big Sis and Little Sis, Erin Melissa Bennrtt, Jill Ellis, Eli a Moorman and Jennifer Wallach belli Edmunds and HealherGr. show what sisterhood is at Delta display the excitement felt In Zeta ' s Winter Formal. all sororities during Rush. Brillanv Adctb Susan Crum lennv Hahnlcldl Christy Krivec Brill Reynolds Heather Wilder Bntlany Anderson Courlcnav Damcron Fran Haley Lauren Lassiler Tiffany Rycrs Sarah Williams -. :.k, Bajlcy lori Dankcl Lorl Halt lamie Lee Heather Savory Maggie Wolman ' a n Battkow Dcsirac Domcnico Meg Haley Teresa Lee Lea Scars Ashley Wood I ' jta Bavnci Claire Oorchak IcnniFcr Halloran Icnnifer Lehman Stephanie Selbcrl laimc Wortman . imcrorBcall Mandy Dorscll loanic Hanihi IjUfCn lik-S Whitney Self Icnny Young Sii jnnc Bc3tllc Cameron Oiinl.ip HcjIIki H I ■ . VKl 11 MjLlnnes Lori Shad 1 imit Bell LindsjvDuULTj Srdnrv Mr ■ ,„ . Mjgnon Tara Shah Mthssa Bcnnell MaridvDutlnn ' ■( M.lin Bridget Shealy «-,U3nvBcfgcr Erin Eiwic Mai .tJIirii;lOil McjllK. ! :■ .;■. Km . ' . ■ M.ison Beth Sheldon Htalhcf Bickcrslair Aihir, iUiw. ImJio Mjih.s Angle Shepherd lane Bonlragat litl Cllis lk;tUicrr Ha, : ' Mnndi McGraw Angle Shuman Sarah Bradford |css„ E vI.. Ciriil} Mcjirfn AftnMcUrlv Amy Simpson Bcckv Brown lackic ' Evdns ' _ -Tilljny Healng S ' Jidh MtQuccn Siacy Slodysko Courtney Bryan Chrisly Lzell tX- ' c Amanda Hesler ■ Jj-mrMcn li.l Heather Sosobec Siaccv Bunch Allison Fddman Bclh Holmes • tkllr ' , M.ii.H. Rachel Sparks Ahson Burbage lenn Fincher Leigh Honcycul Inn Monfiiun kim Sparrow Icnnilcr Callaway Carolyn Fisher Ifll Home Ai.iv Mort;dn Carole Straub Emilv Campbell Grclchcn Flynn Tarah Hunt Leah Munsayac Shcrron Sircbb Slacv Carlcr Amanda Forbes Hope Hutchison Alyson Nijem Kathleen Susor Shelby Chambers Elizabeth Foa Amy Ingalls Tracy Nobles Shelby Taylor Bclsv Clarke Elizabeth Fradclla Melissa Inoue Kaly Oliver Stephanie Thurman Kelley Clydesdale Tonya Garner Mary Jacobs Chana Olivera Heather Tison Allison Coley Heather Gee Melissa lohnson Kristen Papak Heather Vogel Susan Cooper Jennifer Ghiglieri Natalie lones Stephanie Parks Icnnifer Watlach Mcgjn Cranslon Meredith Glenn Icnnifer louanel McCall Pera Stephanie Wccdcn Mjthelle Crawrord Shawna Gregg Mindy Kaiser Krisly Raiteri Staccy Wells Calherinc Crum Ginny GrifTcn Grclchcn King Megan Rcisner Frances White Round ' em up! Cowgirls, Erin Eisele, Jane Bontrager and An- drea Ketring had a rambling good time at OKO ' s Western Social. " Although I am not very far Jj away from my parents, being a Delta Zeta allows me to have a second fam- ily that makes Athens seem more like home. " -Sarah Williams These Delta Zeta Big Sisters an- ticipate congratulating their little sisters at the presentation of pledges during winter formal. 225 nified Spirit ( ' .cuiinici f lii field The Delta Upsilon chapter ot Gamma Phi Beta con- tinues the tradition of involvement started in November oF 1 874 in Syracuse, New YSrlci Year round the sisters are busy with social and communirv sen ' ice events. Annua events such as Thanksgiving Giving, in which dinners are delivered to needv families, Oescent Ball, their pledge formal, and an Easter egg hunt with KS for Athens communit) ' children round out their calendar. Their annual hindraiserhir the international philanthropy Camp Seashelt for underprivileged girls, located in Vancouver, Canada, is always a big success! Several sisters help the Athens area through volunteer work at the two local hospitals. FOB sisters are also active in many organiza- tions on campus like Equestrian team, Arch Society, Georgia Girls, Communiversiry, UGA Flagline, CRT and the judicial Review Board. The Georgia chapter of FOB is composed ol diverse interests which are bound tog ether in sisterhood forming a unified spirit! C elcbrating Cicorgia Women Since 1983 ( )h Mickey! Jenny Dowland and Amber North make a cute pair during a BigSis LilSis match up. Hlaine Hair , Ashley Cheg widden and Heather Woodai have a blast at Crush Party, j 226 " GREEKS Jennifer Mclmyrc Regan Moon Miry Jo Moore Jennie Neighbor! Amber Norih Jennifer C Allison Parker Katie Patither Kon Paucrson Mictielle Stoggins Jennifer Simft Couriney Spice land Missy Siandrldge Jenny Stephent Suiie Stinnett Vickie Stone Christine Tan Linda Tedder i; Vagaiky n Vaughn Suit Wcisel Jen West " At Garama Phi Beta, we are all different, but we have the bond of sisterhood in common. " - Jennifer Landry rOB VP-Public Relations «ii ' " " hes e Gamma Phi Beta sisters re excited about their new )ledges after Fall Rush 1995. All photos by The Picture Man GREEKS - 227 ' i a Id South Gamma Chapter was chartered at UGA in 1 868, making it the oldest continuing chapter in the Kappa Alpha Order. KA remains as enthusiastic now as it was then about its spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee, a man whose ideals KA attempts to emulate Kappa Alpha ' s show their enthusiasm on campus through various activities, such as University Round Table, Student Government and IPC. They also remain active in intramurals which include basketball, softball aiid football. KA also gets its pledges involved in an annual competition with Sigma Alpha Epsilon called Pledge Games. KA is famous for its socia events: Convivium and Old South. During Old South the brothers dress up in Confoderate uniforms and pick up their dates on horseback. Kappa Alpha ' s philanthropy is the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Locally, KA supports Adopt-a-Highway, the Homeless Shelter, the Humane Society and more. Old Soiitli includes Unit- spent Kapjia Alpha Ordir shows ilie in Daylf)na beach for all the strong hroihfrhood throiigl brothers and their dates. this picture taken at Convivium s.indv Barlon Bradley r.clds lulian Mann Stuart Sherrill Brun Uosch Robert Flanders Lovic Marbury William Shocklcy VVillijm Bosvvfll Patrick Flannigan William Marbut jcff Singleton |.i-.on Brady louls Frccdman loscph Markwaltcr III Charles Smith Benjamin Brown Raymond Gaslon Icramic Martin Robert Smith lake Bryant Matihcw Cllle_y Ben McCollum William Smith [cff Burncllc Robert Green Craig Mellon William Sparks Njthan Burson letemy Hagan Marshall Mclvin lames Stephenson Wi. " iiv Llijfiman III fohn Hallman lames Middlcton lohn Stephenson I. ■■.M.ilni Sam Harris Rhelt Mohncy Colin Stokes !,. _■ . mI,„ Aubrey Hobbs loscph Morris III lames Strange W 1 .jrn LLinnell II Wavland Holyfield Patrick Murphy Donald Strickland tocvCranUd Rodney Howell Calvin O ' Keefe Albert Tate Charles Creech Lowry Hunt 111 Jonathan Olmstead Blake Thompson Mitchell Davenport Andrew [ohnson Todd Patman Paul Thrckeld Mall Davis Matthew loncs Milton Pennington ludson Turner William Davis lason Kempker Tom Peterson IV Orlow Walstad III Christopher Dempsey Ryan Kleiber lames Phillips Travis Walson lames DeRamus Davis Knox David Polhill Robert Wcsterkom Howard Dickinson lohn Knox Br aril Razor Robert Whitley Kendall Dreyer loe Lawson 111 William Rehberg lason Whilworth Branan Elliolt Nathan Lee lohn Robinson lames Wiant III Ever since I was a child, I have w anted to be a brother in the Kappa Alpha Order " Dixon Smith -KA member John Stephenson, Kyle Erb and Jay Fergeson celebrate some holi- day cheer at KAs Christmas All photos by The Picture Man (Jj g nisht 229 HIP I riving for the highest ■J . ' (i Iffxi, I li)h(( rh( l i Kappa Alpha Theta is a thrilling experience for its members while in college, and it provides many more opportunities after graduation. KA0 ' s high ideals and genuine friendships make for a lasting sisterhood. So- cially and academically, KA0 stands at the top on every list. Halloween with Lambda Chi Alpha, date night with Phi Mu and Kappa Kappa Gamma, a night at Compadres with Sigma Nu, Mardi Gras with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and other fun events keeps KA0 busy all year. They also have members involved in campus activities such as Georgia tennis and soccer, Communiversit} ' , Freshman Council and scholastic fraternities. Out of 1 55 sisters 25 percent make the Dean ' s List each quarter. KAO ' s national philanthropy. Court Appointed Spe- cial Advocates (CASA), is supported by the annual Theta Tennis Classic. Although KA0 will bring many women cherished memories of the past, it will also bring hopes and opportunities in the future. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1936 it rl ii«t " Small town girls Dori Sponck-r The sisters celebrated John and Mary Margaret Brannon are Travolta ' s Birthday by dressing caught sharing secrets at Mys- indistostyletloihingandrock- tery Dale Night. ing the night away. KA0 PciCMon, Julie FcKcn, Uurcn Prince, Aihicy Pugh. Kacy Pugh, M ry Lynn Purdy, BIythe Qu«l«. Caroline Quaitkbaum, Kithcri Quaitlebaum, Uura Randolph. Caroline Reynolds. Jackie Rhodei,. Kaic Rudolph, Reagan Saye. Leslie Scarborough. Leigh Schoeniong. Juba Shepherd. Amy Shocklcy. Jeuica Silversiein. Beih bp..ndcr. Dor. Snih. Carrie Swin. Clle Taylor. Llnd y Tcaguc. Emily Tharp, Carolyn Thraih, Brinslcy TolJiion. Leigh Tuck, Janellc Turner. Suianna VUurraga, Pally Wakcford. Carrie Walker, Mady Wclchel. Came " Memo- ries of Kappa Alpha Theta are memories for life " -Claire McDonald KA0 President Ignoring the rain and fog, KAQ sisters bond on the top of Blood Mountain in Cleveland, Geor- gia. 231 ise to the top ■K(l I l )(l f ( ltd Kappa Delta was founded in 1 897 at Longwood College in Farmviile Virginia. The Sigma Phi chapter was adopted here a UGA in 1 924. The Sigma Phi chapter achieves its aspirations through its involvement with campus activi- ties such as GRT, Order of Omega Honor Society and Georgia cheerleaders. Kappa Delta ' s philanthropy is the prevention of child abuse. Last year KA raised over S8,500 in its first annual Bass Classic held at Lake Oconee. The money was donated to the Athens Council to Prevent Child Abuse. However, the members ' most recognizable event is th e annual " Big Man on Campus " competition. Kappa Delta also has one of the best intramural teams— last year they were flag football cham- pions. Meanwhile, KA also devotes time and energy into the promotion of a strong sisterhood. Over the past tew years KA has risen to the be one of the best. ( A-lebratin " Gcorsiia Women Since 1924 Krisii Angi-viiR- and Jt-nniler Mary Hocigi- aiul I.aiira Cli-m Raper are all smiles as ihey pa- em pose for a piciiin- ai tinir rade down Bourbon Street ai annual Spring Formal. Mardi Gras. Andria Wjison Kelly WhUe Krisien Whuc Pepper While leniiifcr Wincgancn Avery Youngblood Hollynjono Conney Kimbrough Jessica Knapp Kclky Uvin Charlotte Lentz KcUy Maihedy Mary McKiriDey Heather Nelson Erin O ' Brien Bree Owens 1 Oxford Susan Oxford Nicole Pcma VVhiiney Pye " Kappa Delta has made my years here at Georgia some of the best years of my Hfe. I will always treasure the times I have had in college and Kappa Delta has made them even more memo- rable. " - Suzanne Dukes KA Senior Kappa Delta ' s Washboard Band en- tertains the rushees duruing the sec- ond round of rush. Last year they placed second in the Beta Choral Cup. lie Golden JCeij ■Kappa -Kappa ( Kappa Kappa Gamma was originally founded at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. The Delta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was estab- lished on February 14,1 948 at the University of Georgia. Irs colors arc the light blue of the sky and the dark blue of the sea. The golden kc ' represents Kappa ' s symbol, and their flower is the Tleur de Lis. Within the chapter, the members have supported the fight against Multiple Scle- rosis, their philanthropy, with fund-raisers such as a Walk- A- rhon. In addition to their philanthropy, they keep busv with a hill social calendar. Fhey have socials with fraternities and other sororities. Kite and Key with Kappa Alpha Theta, and Triumvirate with Chi Omega and Phi Mu are two of these fun filled events. Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s involvement extends to the UGA Campus through their sponsorship of a tennis team for the Men ' s NCAA Tennis Finals in the spring. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1948 Millie Stewart and Banks Acting crazy at the spring for Middleton are excited about the mal. Kappa sisters are enjoying Winter Formal honoring for the their last formal of the year, new pledges. Ladf Abncy bally Dorman Hernn Lamhiih -ourine -)i:iavc Emil Shivoi; Linda Abbot India Dozier Lort Landers Jennifer Ogden Tiffany Slaughter Townsend Addison Ivcy Dunaway Carolyn Leathers McLean Parker MiUic Stewart Liza Andrews Kathleen EmmcH Bess Lcvcrcti Tara Peace Isabel Strong Morgan Andrews Katie EntwisUe Courtney Loadholt Taylor Peay Ginny Tabaka ' Vshley Amall Lindsay Evans Dargan Mackey Ann Pennington Kerry Townshend Mice Barganier Megan Evans Megan Mantis Cany Ann Perry Anne Vigucne Chnsty Bass Celeste Flower -, Leslie Marbiiry Jey Pcrr 7iian Jamie Waldron Guilds Bennen Amanda Fun J TCcmp Marks Ashley Peterson Jennifer Ward liboa Blatksaw Lisa Galloway II i Jt amn Rae Phillips Jennifer Wardlaw Mary Boardman ChnsimaGij4? ly J Iim Martin R btrCLa Pool_ Becky Wathen |cn Bolton Jennifer Giv..n$ rrisnn ! 1 ' ' " I ' saPwwM Alhson Wcs tlmg Ashley Borgcr Georgia Gi-. dnrteit tiliJ ijjan Uura Wheelock Catherine Bradbcrry Chilton Orii.-r - tlJir :n Keid Neal Wilder Sarah Brannon Lauren Gra jtiiiiiU; .: ,,, .».j, Cathertiit Rciss Anna Williams Shannon Brown Nicole Grimsley Carolyn MtGuirc Corrin Riley Pearce Wilhams Alison Caldwell Ashley Harris Monica McGuire Meg Roche bndsay York Chambless Camp Ashley Hawk Nicole McLeod Ashley Rogers Jennifer Yudin Elizabeth Cavaroc Jacqueline Head Banks Middleton Sarah Rohrbach Carolyn ZoUo Tyree Churchill Adnenne Hicks Louise MiUer Mary Lamont Kenan Coulon Kathey Hilbum Lindsay Moore Roberts Mana Crosby Rosemary Hooks Miriam Moore Claire Roper Cooper Currin Sydney Huicheson Claire Muth Meg Rosenberger Kj Daniels Tami Kimes Ashley Nations Dorothy Rowland Carrie Da s Margaret Knapp Kyle Nichols Tina Sexier Emily Disiefano Amy Kurzweg Kate Norton UUian Shclion " As a mem- ber of Delta Upsilon, I ' ve had the honor to participate in a tradi- tion that has been at UGA for 48 years, as well as a chapter that has come to embody the ideals of Kappa. " -Norris Boardman KKr President These Kappa ' s are enjoying the festivities of Parents Weekend. Parents Weekend at Georgia is held once a year. oinniWnent to SeiiPwe f)( lla S fi ' mci -TIk la Delta Sigma Iheta sororit sas founded at Howard University in 1913. AZ0 Sorority is a sisterhood dedi- cated to public service and serves the University campus and the Athens community ' . The Zcta Psi Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded at UGA 26 years ago on November 11,1 969. The sorority has received the Most Ser ' iceable Award from the National Pan-Hellenic Council and the Highest CPA Award. Delta Sigma Theta hosts programs ever - ear dealing with issues lacing University students like, " Is America ready for a Black President? " Zeta Psi also tends to the social needs of the campus by sponsoring " Del Jam I and 11 " and " Crimson and Creme Talent Scene " to display the talents found here on our campus. AX0 serves the Athens community by volun- teering at the East Athens Dance Center, cleaning their adopted street through the Adopt-a-Highway Program, and participation with Grandview Nursing Center by adopting two grandmothers to spend time with. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1969 i;, Delta Sigma Theta lias many Tliese Delta Sigma Theta sisters talented sisters, here members display their sisterhood and liu- join together if) sing. spirit of their sorority togeiiur I " 1 3 AZ0 Tracey Anyanvvu Francene Breakfield Kendra Maytield Charcia McLendon Leah Brown rj Chelse Moore Juanjeca Dent Miranda Edwaros ; 5l4 adeidre ' Moses ' ' " Sica Neal Jennet Epps Oranganyika Parrot Crystal Gabay Patrice Gerideau Kyla Ray - Malika Reed Lola Green Kerri Smith Jacqueline Holness Kimberly Hudson Kendra Johnson Erika Lubsey Monique Turner Alysia Walker Tiffany Walker " Being president is a very de- manding job, but having a strong and intelligent corp of young women backing me makes the job a lot easier. " - Kendra Mayfield AZ0 President Members of AZ0 team up with a NPHC soror- ity to paint faces at the East Atherns Community Center Halloween Carnival. GREEKS - 237 rotherhood ' (U n f(fci ( ' n 1 1 1 )l Id Lambda Chi Alpha on Millcdge Avenue is home to a diversified group of ' oung men from all over the South- east. The Nu Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha contin- ues its legacy of excellence through its academic and philanthropic events and socials. The brothers of Lambda Chi continue to succeed in at! aspects of campus life. They keep verv bus ' all ear with many annual social events including the Halloween parrv. Winter formal and Cres- cent Cirl Weekend at the beach. With a full social calendar, the brothers are still able to participate in the annual food drive in the fall, and the run for the Muscular Dystrophy Association which raised over $11,000 last year. Lambda Chi continues striving to improve brother- hood while trying to balance an active academic and social schedule. With this schedule coupled with brotherhood, it is clear to see that Lambda Chi AJpha is one of the busiest fraternities at the University of Georgia. 1 radition of I ' .xccllcncc since 191 S W M tPV 1 P» «« 1 L ' iii , 1 ppV.i ' . H K- 1 HP HHHnk Jason Barren and his date fiijoy Dave Grilliii and U-f Pairitk themselves ' 70s style at the an- hangout with a friend at Cresi in nual disco social. Girl Beach Weekend. tVXA ' ' - « . ,««K« ' = Brad Pcskoc Todd Phcland Paul Pilcher Chris Poston lohn Rafla Brandon Re Travis Riddle Darren Ross Dean Scoggins Carler Smith Martin Smith Mitch Smith Rick Smith Rvan Snow Arthur Steedman Chip Strickland NickSurlcs Clay Szoke Nathan Szokc Dan Tanner Brad Thomas Mike Tuggle Llovd Turtev Brandon Underwood Ed Vaughn Daniel Wagn. Scott Watkins Lance Watson Gregg Watts Brett Willis Andv Wise Andy Wise and Derek Odegard show their broth- erhood through a hug! " Lambda Chi is more than brotherhood, it is having someone be there for you in the good times and the bad These friends I ' ve made in college are people I will stay in touch with for the rest of my life. ' -Cam Kersey AXA Senior These Lambda Chi brothers enjoy their time on the beach at the annual Cresent Girl Week- end. 239 pi lit of Success niii f)( I Id -riu Id Phi Delta Theta was originally founded in 1871. The Georgia Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta is the longest running, continuously active fraternity at University of Georgia. During its 12Srh year ofits existence on campus. Phi Delta had pride in itself with its fun-loving reputa- tion, incredible durability, diverse brotherhood and at- mosphere of excitement. The Phi Delta brothers placed a special emphasis on community service, socials and mtramural activities. Major events during the year in- cluded countless band parties, socials, Bowery Ball, Beach Weekend and an infamous whiffle ball and Softball fun. Georgia Alpha members also took pride sixth its philan- thropic commitments which included Adopt-a-High- way, Habitat for Humanity and a special project of shipping books to Haiti. The brothers of Phi Delta Theta are always ready for a good time. Whether it is the " Dawgs " or the " Dead, " Georgia Alpha is ready to go. The Great Pig Stop is an annual Hnan PIhIiik .n- pn ,m( xis spini cookout that the Phi Di-liaThfta with his bcadi attire at a I ' lii brothers organize. Delt softball niatcli. OA0 Dan Aldridg Bryan Bobo Aniliony Johnson John Boggs Baylor Kc-sc Gordon Denney Mec Kennedy Edward Dillon Williai John Downing Daniel Edward Forrester Dougli Jeffery Gates Jim Le Gregory Ligl Ryan Hamilto Da Chi Franklin MtGovaii Hammontrei Patrick Harrington Charles Harris Donald McNay Robert Harris John MtSweeii Of Robert Hollingsworth Christopher Middleton Bi, David HoUister William Middkton Hj Patrick Holmes Marcus Miller Neighbors Lindsv) Robert Posey Jjnic-sSmhlis.nV J Rob.Tl Sunips w Todrl Taylor ,[ Rnldgh Thomas ' iMrinaro Volcauf J Lseph Walker -1 Buharri Welk ' ) ' iv Williams 1 1 WiUrm hb i7ikari Can r Hubbard Thr i Perkii " Phi Delta Theta is a diverse organization whose members enjoy hfe by helping society and others. I am proud to be president of a group of such friendly individuals. " -Ben Kennedy OA0 President Hassan Zakaria, Charlie Harris, Eddie Dillon, Jed Gates and Ben Kennedy are off to the Bowery Ball, dressed to kill GREEKS - 241 verciU 8xcellence f h i C ' . (I n 1 1 ) ici f)(hci The Kappa Deuteron chapter of Phi Gamma Deka was Founded at the University of Georgia in 1871, but myste- riously disappeared 20 years later. The FIJI chapter at UGA was reinstalled in 1968 and in the past years the f raternit) ' has made great accomplishments and contribu- tions to the campus and communit) ' . fhe Cheney Cup, presented to the most outstanding Phi Gamma Delta chapter in the nation, has been awarded to Kappa Deu- teron six times in the past 25 years. Last year, FIJI ranked first among UGA fraternities in grades and intramural points. Brothers are actively involved in campus organi- zations such as Interfraterniry Council, Arch Society, Tate Society, Freshman Council and numerous Honor Societ- ies. Alps Road Elementary School was adopted by Phi Gamma Delta, along with Alpha Delta Pi sorority who together provide individual mentoring and tutoring for students. FIJI also enjoys a full social calendar with band parties, socials and Winter and Spring formals. Tradilions of Hxccilcncc Since 1966 Chris Maggart, Drew Wade and Scoit Mulkry and Jolin Daigli are Adam Tilley taught a case oFSai- covered in funandsliavingtreani iirday Night Fever at Fiji ' s Disto during the ZTA - FIJI Grafliti Dale Night. Social. N. Ballard M. Biiteson M. Bcjselv M. Beckham T Blankcnship R Blankcnship B, CLemenls I Daigh I. Elrod R. Epps B Frosl A. Garbade C, Guthrie H. Hamm S- Harris I Halcher S II.H R Hood I. Hudson R. lessup O Johnson S Kinncv L. Lunceford C. Maggart |. Marshall T. McGowan S. IVlulkey K. Musrane D. IVlcMahon K. Mull IVl. O ' slecn I. Polhil! j. Roberts A. Schwartz B. Shaker I Sliocm.ike B Slaplclon K. Stephens W Swift A Tillev B. Waters A. While D, Wade r Williams N, Williamson B Wilson S. Wlliijreutcr B. Baggcl M Bellum y S Berta D. Bingham W. Blackwood B. Blavlock I Burke ■ R. Cole B. Courcelle Z. Delimedros C. Goare I- Glenn |. Hudson D. Kornstein I, Lanjford I, Ludlum B. Mauldin A. McAllistar B. Nixon H. Pruitt S. Revels ). Saville M. Smith W. Terrell C. Windle G. Young These FIJI brothers tean a great time of brother and fun with their dates at the Purple Garter Formal. " At Phi Gamma Delta we strive for excellence in all areas ofl fraternal life: brother- hood, academics, so cial, atheletics and cam- pus activities. " - Jason Hudson FIJI President The Junior pledge class of Phi 2(«i Gamma Delta enjoy being to- gether at the Tyrants Ball. GREEKS - 207 ' 1 Mm oget lie mess ( ' hi -Kiipixi TIkUi The Delta Rho Chapter ot Phi Kappa Theta has grown over the years to continue its excellence at Georgia. It encoti rages members to always strive k)r the best academi- calU ' . Although, h)r the Phi Kaps, studying does not happen all the time. They leave room in iheir calendars tor band parties during the f-ootball season, the annual " Paint the Hoirse Green " for St. Patrick ' s Day and their Pearl and Rub Ball. The brothers of Phi Kappa Theta participate in arious intramural activities too. They compete in intramural football and basketball, but their strongest sport is sofcball. A main highlight oi the year is traveling to New Orleans for a softball tournament hosted by their University of New Orleans Chapter. At home in Athens, Phi KappaThetabrothersenjoy helping out with Habitat lor Humanit) ' and the Lions Club through vari- ous philanthropic activities. Both on and ofl campus, the brothers of Phi Kappa Theta continue to lead their chapter to higher standards of fraternity men. I radition of Excellence Since 1967 OKO 4 K(-:) CJlnctTs: Mike . iiwar, I lusi ' Flu Kappa Tlicta iiroili Sean Pye, Jonathan Neal, Chris ers act and dress crazy at ilu ' Himmelsbach, Greg Carter, Togas ' n Tequila St)tial vvliich Tim George, Charles Edge and was held in the Spring, Chris House. 244 i ' . OK0 Jiiu Bass auk JjuK- Tyson Birrel Brett Kistler Mike Breaux Sieve Lang Cireg Carter Corey Manis ( " hris Church Tim Mashburn David Crawford HoUis McCall ShawnCurtis Jonathan Neal Kelly Dan Mike Nuwar Kaleb Edge Sammy Nuwar David Freeman David Oakman David Fried Sean Pye Tim George Steve Sanders John Hall Garrett Scott Chris Himmelsbach Doug Smith Clay Ivey i- 4lA k " As president of OK0, I am extremely • j — proud of our M 1 brother- hood H m flH for what we have done as a chapter and part of the university com- munity. As a member here, I have learned that friend- ships may come and go, but brotherhood in Phi Kap is for life. " -Chris Himmelsbach OK0 President The Phi Kappa Theta brothers get together for a group picture. Their Pearl and Ruby Ball is one of the highlights of the year. 245 twng Brotherhood Phi -K ' d I )!)(( P.sf Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Jefferson College in Pennsylvania in 1852. OKT prides itself for beingastrongand active brotherhood. This achievement is propelled by individual brother ' s devotion to make OKT have an outstanding social, athletic and academic profile. 0KT philanthropy is the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Volunteering has helped raise awareness among the brothers of the importance of caring for th e needy. The brothers take great pride in raising money for a cause that is located so close to home. Their annual event is the Phi Psi 500. The brothers of I K4 teamed up with the sisters of Delta Gamma to design a homecoming float. They won second overall and first among Greeks. Their social calendar involves many activities such as Jacqueminot Rose Formal, an annual ski trip, Arab weekend and other populars socials. ( " clcbratiii " Georgia Men Since 1964 Dave Bruner demonstrates how Brian Smith wonders wliy In a model student studies lo make pool is a liiilc ofTfor ilu- night, the grade. Wes Drake Tim Paslavvski Clint Hall Michael Moore lake Martin Brian Smith Brian Johnson Drew Frank Jon Wiliams Paul Ponder Benton Cofer Dustin Decker Arnie Raj Jay Lowe John Simpson Jeff Edrmgton Ryan Schular Keith Parkes Alex Sheril Jason Sheetz John Hackett Andy Matlock Dave Bruner Chuck Strangvvard OK Kf ' H Braves F " ! won the [World] Series, the Dawgs could have w on it all... And it is great to be Greek! " -Wes Drake OK4 President Phi Kappa Psi brother, Brian Johnson dances with his date Mona Grizio at a formal. 247 oinmon onds f iii ii Phi Mil, founded at Wcslcyan C ollcgc in Macon, Georgia, is always active on the University of Georgia campus. Each sister of OM contributes her own talents to achieve accomplishments on and off campus. Phi Mu is proud to have members involved in campus organizations such as the UGA Golf Team, Gommuniversiry, the Hon- ors Program and Foundation fellows. The Alpha Alpha chapter of- OM also sponsors the FM Walk-a-Thon in the fall and a Golf Tournament in the spring to raise money for its philanthropy, the Children ' s Miracle Network. Phi Mu is proud to have raised the most money from all Southeastern chapters for the Children ' s Miracle Net- work in past years. The t M sisters are competitive in areas like Intramural Flag Football and Greek Week, where they placed second overall for 1995. There are many social events including pledge and spring formals, Wet and Wild, a Halloween Social and Triumvirate. ( ' ck ' biaiinti Georgia Women Since U)21 1 ,,vi ji.;,!,,,,,,, Alison Yates and Ku ll imnj s lh iIr- msuiIk " Allison Roberts roll and rock at in a sorority. The exciteiiunt ( A a Phi Mu Big Sis Lil Sis Skating cDM ' sl 992 Pledge Class dui inv; Party. Rush ' 95 is almost tangiliK OM L-igh Ma|ors alicMa|urt .■nnifct Michcal Becky Marshall, Je Amanda Johnson, Lindsey Slaughter Throne enjoyed goo good eats on a roa Whistle Stop Cafe. Mandy Ket ' ncy Lorr L zcnby Kibbe Lccfe Kara Martin Kathryn Mcver K ' alricc Newberry Reagan Pcntc Kcllv Smilh Aihicctlcjih IfaUe Hcrket Mc hari fK-llm MaiyHclonHtldri ' Kalv Hu(;hcs Icnnv Middlclor Efin ' o ' Nclll Tara Pcnninglor Allisiin Rodrlqucz {lit Riidjsill UndsySlaughtcr Mrfl ' iJllhWccki. .. Icnnircr Blake Laura Campbell Courtney Chamblc» Angela Droll Lacy Fcldman Robin Flcrcf Iclgh Forester Elizabeth Garland Allison Goodwin Martha Hauler Carrie Hadkin lam to Hodgson SlaA|Howard Alicia Saxon Icssica Sqjjircs Keil Vahajy Klmberl ' Valilzski lullane Walker Meredith Winill i , " The high- light of my i .. freshman ' yi year was when I walked down the front stairs at Pledge Formal for the first time and was pre- sented as a Phi Mu sister. " -Kathryn Hauling Katie Majure, Cindy Guinn, Joanna Chandler and Kara Mar- tin are pretty in OM pink and standing tall with their letters. 249 mdition Jionor f i fi( If I f lii Pi Beta Phi was the first national women ' s traternit Since its estabHshment, flBO has carried out traditions o scholarship, service and campus involvement. Last year in support of its philanthropy, the Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts, Pi Phi ' s raised money through events such as a Dart Tournament and Arrowcraft. The sisters of Pi Beta Phi are involved in every aspect of campus lile. Such activities include Georgia Girls, SGA, Student Judiciary, GRT and Order of Omega. Not only are Pi Phi ' s commit- ted to serving others, but they also honor their new pledges by holding its annual Fall Bash at the Georgia Theater with musical guest Edwin McCain. And, sisters keep their social calendars full with events such as Beau Arrow Ball, Part} ' in the Pasture, Crawfish Boil and more. Pi Phi ' s strong bond of sisterhood can be seen in everything that they do as they strive to continue the goals that its founders sought to achieve. ( A-lchratint; ( icori;!.! Women Since V)y) Melody Allen, Laura Maggoric and Michelle Boucher anxiously await Bid Day activities. These Pi Phi sisters show iluir enthusiasm for FIB at a " My Tie Mystery Date Night. " Sidney Wagner Kirm Walkc Becky Wheeler Paige Whicsiit Amy Wolf Jenifer Womblc Erica Zehndcr Erica Zeitman Brooke Cox Rani Darling Doty Jennifer Frazier Evelyn Graham Susan Habel Rachel Hall Meg Hearon Caroline Higgs Erin HIrsekom Klmbcr Kcplingtr Karen Lubeck AUison Maddox Laura Maggorie Melissa Marcham Lindsey Mchan Lauren Mengcl Michelle Moorman Amber Norris Tiffany Norih Brandi Plunkeit Laura Priven Liz Robertson Wendy Rogers Mandy Ryan Andrea Sapp Katie Sladoje Colleen Sweeney Evan Underwood Bitsy Urvan " Being so far from home, Pi Phi has given me the support, encouragement and op- portunities I have needed to succeed at such a large University. " -C aroline Plauche riBO President The sisters of Pi Beta Plii were excited to begin Bid Day activi- ties with new members, at the end of Rush ' 95. GREEKS - 251 HP enisis 9 ( )ni( j.(i r ' xi f ' hi Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Int. was born on Friday, November 17, 1911 on the campus of Fioward Univer- s ry. We live by the motto " Friendship is essential to the soul " and in our activities try to exemplify our lour cardinal principles: Manhood, Scholarship, Perseverance and Uplift. The Beta Zeta chapter was founded at the University of Georgia on October 14, 1972. Nine men, inspired by brotherhood, obtained a chapter charter and later became known as " Genesis 9. " The efforts and ideals ol these men have survived for 23 years. Since QH t was founded on service, the Beta Zeta chapter has committed to uplifting the community by building homes with Fiabitat for Fiumanity, cleaning streets for the Adopt-a- Highway program, and tutoring elementary school kids at the Rocksprings Community Center. Beta Zeta also sponsors an annual canned food drive to benefit the Athens Area Food Bank and are proud to be a part of the Adopt a Family program with the EADC. Traditions of Excellence Since 1972 BisilL-usHfrbTliompsonpresL-nLs ihe S 1 00 book scIk )larsliip to iwo rctipientsonbolialfofOmcgaPsi Plii FraiLTiiily, Int. BroiliiTs Warrcii Cray and Hi-rb Thompson donate canned foods to tlie Honifless Shelter that was tof lecledat i2M ' I Vaiiinial variety sliow. 4 0 Warren Cray Preston Hughes Derick )ackson Devon Jackson Derrick Smith Herb Thopson William Wilkins eta eta Chapter megaP ity.Inc; participated in tiie " Million Man March " in Wash- ington, D.C. " Becoming a member of the Q O fraternity, Inc. was a life-long dream. My fa- ther is a member, which makes it even more re- warding. Que Psi Phi ' til the day I die!! " -Warren Cray U O member The QH ' O brothers take a break from cleaning the streets for the Adopt-a-High- way program. " Be out Ques! " GREEKS - 253 ettingan example f i -K ' a ) )(! f ' hi The Lambda chapicr ol Pi Kappa Phi ar the University of Georgia continues to he a loiiiidation oi leadership on campus. The brothers hold high the four principles of fraternity, scholarship, service and leadership that were started back in 1904 at the College of Charleston. Pi Kappa Phi is extremel ' active on campus, especially with the intramural program. Its calender is quite full year- round with band parties, socials, date nights and brother- hood activities. The highlights of the year are its annua events: Viking weekend, Rose Ball and the ever popular War of the Roses. The latter is its annual sorority flag- fooiball tournament which benefits its philanthropy P.L ' .S.H. (People Understanding the Severely Handi- capped). Through Pi Kappa Phi ' s service to the commu- nity and the University, they continue to set examples as role models in Athens. Traditions of Excellence Since 1914 (Jtis and Dai)K-l (Jwen sliart- a Tim Murpli) and liis dali ' smiii momeni of brotherhood during for the camera during Hallow Rose Ball. ten Dale Night. nKO , Carlo-s Alarcon t.rik Drudge Bcandon Lemke lohnn Ringo Scoll Beaver Grant Quick Chuck Anderson II Findlev Doug LendhardI Ion Roberts Kcll Bcnncll Mike Saulila Branl Barron Lane Foric Ted Macuch lack Rood Shane Boyer Blake Shaw Frank Bishop Brion Frw Brandon Marlow Douglas Root Grant Brewer Andrew Sheinlal Bruce Black Eddie Garrcll Kip McCullough Oliver Scaboll Kyle Brock Bobby Shirley David Black Erik Collredson Brett McQurlrcn Chris Sherrlll Mickc;y Donauan Tyson Sullivan Craig Boehringer Chris Greene Garrcll Meader Mjtl Shuf Mike Doyle Mark Walker johnalhan Bradley Mike Hake Brian Mustof Clay Skogncs Keith Eason David Wells Mall Broivn Sean Hernan Thomas Nelson Kevin Smith Slovarl Esary Palmer Westmoreland CobiC Buchman Daniel Hogan Daniel Norlhington Mike Smith David Frank Brock Bullard Icif Homans Scoll Oakley Tim SmUTphy Sam Herman Mall Burrell William Hollcy Bo Ogdcn Eric Sralliin David Hughes loe Cardcn Ryan Hunt Ben Oliver Nathon Thompson Brclt Lvnes Winn Chaslain Adam lohnson Brian ONelll lason Walker Craige McKinne Tim Crane Derek Kecne Daniel Oncn I Williams Healh Moody Brain Croiv Chris Kernan Scoll Parker IhiimasWImberly Austin Moore leflreson Davis IV Charles Klusman Chad Pouel Aiijreiv Woodman Robert Nelson Dennis Devlin Anthony Kubek Forrest Quinn Mall Wood Paul Painter Chad Diehl Chris Kuzniak Scoll Rahimi Brian Worley Douglas Phelps Mike Dixon lell Leggett lohn Rich Todd Baldrcc Dave Preslon their time together at AXi Red Carnation Ball Weekend. ■ ' " Pi Kappa Phi has made t hese past eight years at the University some of the best years ofmy hfe - baby! " -John ' Otis ' Huntsman Cliris Kuzniak, Bruce Black and David Black are happy that they don ' t have to clean up after Hur- ricane Date Night. 255 «■■ Friendship Involvement in a Greek organization is a great way to meet new people with common interests and experience many fun and exciting events. Something Extra " The Greek experience opens doors ro many things beyonc Acmevemeht Sororities and Fraternities provide an excellent opportunity to excel in all areas of campus involvment. Greeks are awarded for achievements throughout the year, individually and as whole organizations. Greeks provide encour- agement to fellow members whether it be academic, athletic or simply in fun as these Kappa Delta sisters show. They are cheer- ing on friends at the Greek Week Field Day competition which is between all Greeks. . . mi m f i - ' W ' Excitement Being involved in a so- rority or fraternity is a wonderful experience that most Greeks will agree is simply fun! Whether you are on a road trip, continuing a philanthropy in the rain or just enjoying your classes with familiar faces, Greek Life is a definite asset to the col- lege experience! Community Service All Greeks sponsor a philanthropy, which is a group that the sorority or fraternity commits to raise money and donations. Philanthropic events provide not only a chance for contribution and service, but also an opportunity for the members to simply have fun. . Greeks have the opportunity to display personal talents on many occasions. During Greek Week a Talent Show is held for all members. Also, during Fall Rush sororities perform skits for the rushees, in which the girls show individual talents. The National Pan-Hellenic organiza- tions also sponsor events such as step shows in the and open Talent compe titions in the Tate Student Center. eeling of nity ■Siunid f)(ll(i Fciu The Eta chapter of Sigma Deka Tau was founded at UGA on April 6, 1924. Since then they have grown into a social, academic and philanthropic organization comprised of well- rounded women. ZAT strives to educate its members by having such programs as alcohol awareness and time man- agement. Its members use this knowledge outside oi the sorority, becoming involved in many extracurricular activi- ties. ZAT works hard to support its philanthropy, the National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Sisterhood is the basis for all of the sorority activities, and it creates a feeling of unity among sisters which is a prime goal that can be achieved through various programs. Not only do social functions play an important role, but scholarship is an equal focus. ZAT has several sisters in the honors program who receive various scholarships. Sigma Delta Tau is ex- tremely proud of the success and goals of its individual members as well as the sororiry as a whole. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1924 Lisa Levin and Dana Kulbersh These Sigma Diha Tau sisters have a blast at ZAT Fall Party. welcome their |)areiits at lamily Weekend. Belh tagic Lisa Karp Ivv tnipic Dena Kat7 lodi Fink lenniter Kaulma Slaci Futterman Shelly K ' lrscli Keri Gerson Jessica Klein Hillary Gidlow Dana Kulhcrsh Becky Ginsberg • Leslie Kulhcrsh Allison Glass Lori Landis Elena Goldberg Lisa Levin Aimee Goldfischer Trisha LcvtfT Leslie Gotllieb Jennifer llyse Gouse Lorberbaum Laura Granson lodi Mandel Robin Halperin Erin Marcus Nicole Hersh Laurie Mlndell jody Himellarb Aimee Miranne Tara Holzer lulic Morrison Tammy joss Lisa Musher Daniella jossel Sara Ognibene laime Kahn Freida Orange Lee Kalwerisky Michelle Paul Ellle Kalwerisky jenn Peltz J Poltlitzcr na Rappaport Marni Rosen Mara Rosenberg Meryl Rosh Traccy Samel Elana Sauer Am_y Scheuer Rachel Schlansky lill Schocman Leslie Schwartz Donna Seeman Michelle SeHgman Paula Shapiro April Shemtov Hilarie Silvers Robin Simon Lori Simonoff Shana Sloan Amy Stetner lodi Sukloff Dana Susman i Sara Wallack Ansley Ycllin ■■Bi I 1 ' 1|| " The experiences that I have in EAT have changed me into a more v ell-rounded person. ZAT has given me more than I could ever ask for. " - Laurie Mindell ZAT President These Sigma Delta Tau ' s cheer on their team at a " Go Dawgs " 259 amily of Sisters ■SiLinui A cippd Sigma Kappa, founded in 1874 at Colby College in Waterville, Maine, brought its high ideals and standards to the Universit) ' of Georgia. Since that time, the Epsilon Epsilon chapter has remained spirited on the UGA cam- pus and in the Athens community. Sigma Kappa rein- forces its strong sisrerhood through activities like Home- coming, intramural volleyball, soccer and sohball. Sisters enjoy Sigma Kappa philanthropic events as well. The chapter holds its annual lollipop campaign and its third annual Kick in the Grass soccer tournament to help fund Alzheimer ' s Disease research. Monthly visits to the Athens Community Council on Aging and Grandview Nursing Home to play bingo are enjoyed by sisters and senior citizens. Sigma Kappa relaxes with many social events including the annual Founder ' s Day Date Night and the Violet Ball to celebrate achievements throughout the year. Sigma Kappa looks forward to many more fun- filled vears ahead Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1964 Amy Beers. Mandi Hancock, These Sigma Kappa sIsilts posu Liz Shy and Eva Marble shcnv liappily for ilie canuTa on Par strong Sigma Kappa sisterhood, ems Da), ' ■ -JU r ? ' w m y Mkhtlle Bdrncs Amy Beers -Scarld Bell Kalhy Bcrgh Dedc Bland Katie Bourchier Chelsea Boyd Clacre Bramicllc Allison Breyer Rosilvn Brock Mcredilh Amy Chalpan Chen Christian Cassondra Collins Christine Cukrowicz Am Day Tina Deukmaji Wendy Dreyer Sdnunlhj Dudtii Dully Mane [bcl IT Edberg Lisa Caddy Paige Gardner X Lindsay Gorda| Kim Grttn " j Mandi Hancock Felicia Hsycs . Holly Hcnd j; Kelly Hicksfj lenHill «, ' ■• Tina Holfma Whitney Hollis ;] Chcrne Hunter Amber Jones Ashley Kendall leannie Keslcr Ashley lamb Dawn Lanca Melissa Malcolm . Kalh.iimr Mandcl J Eva Mariite Mary McDonald Null Mcvcr Billi Miller knniler MilliHan Mont omtr Shclliy Montgomery Ann N ima lulic tiin Owens Tami Owens Tanya Owens Alexa Plait K ' irnhcrlv I ' opp Hijlher Ramsey lackie Rao I indsay Roberts Inaaobinette MiMv Robinson Miaunj Rowell Clitryl Scaletli kiinSihier Kalbijn Sehck U? " ihy ioaiinj Sikes _Xori Smith Karen Sperbcr Dawn Stanek Susan Still Christy Stillner Icssica Tanner Kyle Tanner lulic Torbert Ueberschaer Vantandingham Stephanie Volk Kathy Waldron Ann ' walker Nancl Ward Haley Weldon lenny Wessel len Whitney Betsy Whil ' tum Alison Wighterid] Cori Wolfe Danielle Wright Tara Zinnanti M . u _ ' ,ii Christy Stiltner, Mary Evelyn Norwood, Kim- berly Popp and Jaime Tyrna enjoy their fun times together, espe- cially Sigma Kappa Crush Parties! ■ V ; , J - ju- • ws. ' Msjifj ■ KB " I have k learned " 4 from being a member of] Sigma Kappa that in sororities, people will find life-long friends. " -Scarlett Bell These Sigma Kappa Seniors show that you ' re never too old to have fun during UGA Rush! 26J 0)1 1 inn II }g Traclitioi i ■S n i(t ■ 1 1 In rheir 123rd year, the Mu chapter of Sigma Nti still prides itself on promoting the ideals ot love, truth and honor started in 1866 by Cadet Corporal James Frank Hopkins at the Virginia Military ' Institute. The Sigma Nu ' s remain active year-round participating in socials, long weekends and intramural sports. Annual events such as Alamo Scoutduringwinterquarter and Woodstock Weekend in the Spring are anticipated by all. Sigma Nu organizes two formaJs held annually: the White Rose formal held in Dillard, Georgia, and the White Star Beach Weekend held in Panama QiVf Beach, Florida. Although the brothers maintain a busy social schedule, they remain campus leaders in many organizations and stress the importance of academic excellence to all of its members. Sigma Nu conducts several philanthropic events throughout the year to benefit the Broad Acres After School Program and other community activities. Traditions of Excellence Since 1873 Tray Butterfield and Lanny Pain Harwood and Jamie Packt Allgood pose for The Picture share a quiet moment in i Man at a AAA formal. mountains. 262 - GREEKS ZN Austin Abncv Alex Ezell Miles Milam Lannv Allgood Brent Faison Michael Murray lessc Baker David Fowler Mark Neal Lee Balkcom Brent Hopkins lamie Packer Adrian Bergerson lason Howell Banks Quarrels Fred Bishop Trifl Blackwcll leremy Keich Brent Koontz Tedd_y Russell Matt Broom Chris KwilecM Mark Schlabach Scott Carlock Bob Lawson lim Shiple_) ' lohn Shipley Ham Shore losh Chapman Malt Lovein Andy Cobb Danny Mahfel Anthony Deloach )oe Marshall David Slatinskv leff Dortch Dale Marston Ashley Smith Rich Edwards Justin Martin lohnny Smith lohn Everette Danny Mayer Chris Spivey Sl I • Matt Summeryille Eric Swanson Chip S ' kes Mike Thomas Ryan Thompson Steven Tomlinson Larry Underwood Fred Victor lamie Watson Dan Whecland leffWigger lenkins Williamson Corde Wilson " I think our brother- hood is the strongest asset to the Sigma Nu fra- ternity at the Uni- versity of Georgia. " -Fred Bishop 2N member 1 Alex Ezell, Triff Blackwell and Josh Chapman look their best at winter formal. 263 ifilong brotherhood Siiinui f ' i Sigma PI was originally founded in 1897 at Vincennes University in Vincennes, Indiana. Sigma Pi ' s national philanthropy is Multiple Scelrosis. In addition, the Alpha V chapter has been active within the community with activities such as Adopt-a-Highway, a food drive for the needy and Habitat for Humanity. The chapter also hosted the Battle on the Beach Sorority Volleyball Tournament for charit} ' . Not only was Sigma Pi active in the commu- nity, but it was also involved on campus. The chapter won the 1995 All Campus Homecoming Triple E Award. The brothers also supported other Greek organizations by participating in their philanthropic activities and even took a first place in FOB ' s Chili Cookoff and AFP ' s Skoal Shootout. The Sigma Pi ' s also organized socials, band parties, date nights and the annual Orchid Ball Formal. Alpha Phi members strengthened their Alumni relations by hosting Founder ' s Day activities and the Cajun on the Bavou. aditions of Excellence Since 1948 Tlie brothers enjoy date nights, Initiation is an inipdiiani iiij ln especially this one to an Atlanta for the new brothers, and ilu ) Braves game. are ready to celebrate. " My best memories ofl - college will ■ S H be my times as a brother with Sigma Pi " -Shannon Drake Zn President The Sigma Pi ' s enjoy going to sorority functions and hook up with other friends. GREEKS - 265 eadership ■fnn -Kdpfyd i: ' p llon The Xi Lambda chapter of- Tau Kappa Epsilon strives to extend the spirit of fraternity beyond its own brothers. TKE supports the Special Olympics each year through fund-raising events. The brothers ok Tau Kappa Epsilon are also involved on the UGA campus with Student Government, Student Judiciary and the lacrosse team. Since its arrival on campus, the Xi Lambda chapter has received 1 3 Top Ten Outstanding Chapter Awards for campus leadership, acti ities and communit) ' service. Winter quarter brings exciting social events to the TKE house. The Apollo Gotillion is a clack tie formal which is held at Peachtree Plaza in Atlanta. Spring quarter is busy for TKE brothers with the Red Carnation Ball, Outlaw Weekend and White Pearl Beach Weekend. The TKE fraternity includes a strong group of student leaders, scholars and athletes who exhibit unity and loyalty through strong brotherhood and devotion to the fraternity. 4 Steve McFarland and liis dale IsiliisaTKEbroiluroramrnihtr enjoy lisiening lo a band at the of the UGA basketball team? TKE liouse; llie fraternity often RobbieStinespringenjoysshoot- in honpswuh IhsImmiIh r ■ ' ■ ' fotilie .llv TKE ! Mall Ancltrion lohn McCormick Mall Ashworlh Steve McFarland Chuck Auslander Mick McCay Randv Avcock Malt Meyer Ed Blvlhc Chris Mutter Glenn Bradley luslin Nelson Chad Bris;ham Brian Parish Elias Dau Matt Rawlins David Duncan Anlhonv Salvalore Mike Emerson Tony Shaflo Ion Engkaninan Tom Shoudy Brandon Gall Slewarl Stanley David Hammer Robbie loc Milliard Slinespring Ryan Hoilnian Kevin Tale Rhell Holmes lohn Teeler luslin Howard Mall Ward Mike HOnes Marcus Wiedower Brian Kahan Kris Yardlev Scott Langley om Shoudy, Stewart I tanley, Kavid Hammer and d Blythe " Hunker Down " j for the Dawgs at a ballgame. ,Call I m " Here at ' l TKE, we I M strive for f excellence from every brother, not only fraternally, but academically as well. " -Elias Dau TKE President Brian Parish, John Maedel and David Hammer show their sup- port for the Dawgs. 267 eaderslilp Qualities I The ici C ' TTI Thera Chi Fraternity, founded in 1 856, was established at the University of Georgia in 1949. The Deka Beta chapter adds to the 112,000 initiates in 190 chapters nationally. Theta Chi offers members an unbreakable bond of brotherhood, steeped in the traditions of schol- arship, integrity, unity and honor. They believe in build- ing the well-rounded individual in the academic, athletic and social aspects of college. A hill calendar involving intramural activities, social events and philanthropic ben- efits keeps the brothers ot 0X busy year round. This year ' s social calendar included band parties, tailgating, socials and many annual events such as: Halloween Datenight, Skiing in Gatlinburg, TN, Beach Weekend, MooCoo Weekend and Champagne Party. Many brothers are ac- tive in campus clubs and organizations including IFC, Order of Greek Horsemen and Order of Omega. Theta (]hi challenges all of its brothers to leadership— be it athletic, academic, community or campus. Iraditions ot Excellence Since 1949 The brothers of Theta Chi were Once again, Theia Oil ' s annua popular dales at AOn ' s Harvest Fall datenight proves lo be a Moon iliis past fall. good time for all. John Agnew Mark Balsano Brian Baumgardner Nevan Black Larry Bourne Scott Bourne Doug Brady Matt Brearton Mark brown Jeff Bubenheim Kris Bush Rod Butler Blake Cambell Eddie Carnevo Ben Casey Rob Caswick Gary Geisler Chris Chalk Jeff Hankinson Justin Jason harris Chandler Kaz Hasnani Geoff Clark JeffHaus J. P. Dionne T,J. Hollis Michael Paul Hoffman Dunn III Jeff Jaccbecy John Dwyer Ben Johnson James Speuce Johnson Edwards Adam Keehle Josh EgglestonEric Kenyon David Evens Kevm Kins Josh Farmer Marty Lovmgs Luke Fleming Marshall John Fox MacConder Scott Masterson Jim Marshall Jason Matousek Allen Maxwell David McCullum Cliff McCoy Jolm McDonald Will Meger Billy Moore Jeft Morrison Kuk Munsd)ac Adam Murphy Eddie Murphy Jeff Newsham Steve Newton Jamie Norris Pat Pickren Jeff Pickren Brian Preston Terry Purcell Jeremy Robinson Zack Rolen Andy Rothenburg Mike Sanders Bill Seacrest Brad Shanks Danny Sharp Spencer Shell Brian Skinner Jack Small Jerry Smith Matt Smith JeffSuddeth Eric Thomas Neil Tingle Charlie Tisdale Scott Tripp Zack Turner Tim Veil Brookes Versaggi Mark Wiggins Pat Wilson Scott Wise Matt Wisdom Dan Zizich " My deci- sion to join •T Theta Chi ■■i H has created friend- ships, memories and opportunities that will exist for an eternity. " - Jeff D. Morrison 0X member Magnum P.I. made a sp ecial appearance at the annual 0X Halloween datenight. GREEKS 269 »• ' i ore]per Sisters y ( I CI T( u I _ 1 1 1 )i I CI Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College in Virginia. The sisters of ZTA are all involved in campus activities varying from Golden Key National Honor Societ} ' to varsity cheerleading. The Gamma Pi chapter of FA has achieved man ' goals nationally such as Oown Chapter 1995 and rhc financial Excellence Award 1993. ZTA also strives for excellence scholastically and was recognized for the achieving the highest GPA on campus for winter quarter 199S. The sisters of ZTA have a hin- filled social calender with variouSr fenights, socials and x o annual lormals: Oown Ball and White Violet. ZTA ' s Philanthropy event raises thousands of dollars lor the Su.san G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation with the annual so ftball tournament, the Diamond Challenge, riic Ciamma Pi chapter was founded here at UGA No- vember 5. 1 949 and has been growing strongly ever since. At the ZTA house you know that you will have a Iriend forever. ( ' clchiMtiiii: Cicoiiiia Women Since l ' )| ' ) On ZTA Big Sis-Lil ' Sis lu lil . lai) W albee I ' dliiekaiidTrKia new members dress in costumes Donlon express their ccnmtrN to match up with their Bis Sis spirit at the annual ZTA nK I who is dressed jusi Uke them. Hoedown social. bk " Pledging ZTA is the best decision I could have made! Being part of a so- rority has made my first year at the University of Georgia a great experi- It ence. -Anna Dynarski ZTA Freshman Suzanne Meadow, SaraLaughlin, Stacy Overstreet and Jennifer Dailey bring sisterh ood from South Carolina. 271 alioncd t ' xcellcuco r ma Jamma A ' jo Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, founded at Butler University in Indianapolis, Indi- ana, has made another new home on the UGA campus. The Lambda Delta Chap- ter participates in several philanthropic activities, such as Habitat for Humanities and Keep AthensClcan. Nationally, Sigma Gamma Rlio sisters set up their own Edu- cational Fund. Through their goals and outstanding efforts they were voted for having the highest scholastic achievement for all National PanHellenic Greek orga- nizations. Continuing to uphold excel- lence, the sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho are superior in all areas of Greek Life. The Lambda Delta Chapter truly shows their organization is number one. Celebrating Georgia Women Since 1988 Sigma Gamma Rho sisters perform a step show outside of the Tate Center. They compete with other groups to gain the attention of the crowd. Sigma Gamma Rho w; proud to participate in tl ' AIDS walk Atlanta. vVALK ATLANTA TheExecutiveOfficcrsofSigmaGamma Rho gather together to start working on events for the upcoming t]ti,irtor. I 10 1 In the End... Sororities and Fraternities are actively involved in intramurals such as the FIKO flag football philanthropy. two Na ;ations, OBIand ZOB teamed k others for a Halloween Car- i local children. it ' s all GREEK to me! These Gamma Phi Beta sisters enjoy each others company at their philan- thropy, Chih-Cook-Off These sorority women enjoy a time to so- ciahze with members from other organiza- tions during Greek Week. A B X A E O r H I K A M N o n p z T Q H 4 Z AKA Sorority, Inc. is proud of their strong involvement on campus and commitment to community service. Fraternities and sororities around cam- pus all anticipate the arrival of Greek Week every Spring quarter. What happened, WHAT SHOULDN ' T HAVE HAPPENED, AND WHY WE WON ' T FORGET IT. 275 -. K A Oi Li) 4. 4. Qt The Man of Steel Faces His Toughest Challenge Yet After falling from his horse and finding himself paralyzed from the neck down, actor Christopher Reeve proved that he is tru[y a man of steel. Reeve has responded to this trauma with grace and determination to fight the odds. a I The Queen Returns to Her Court Over two years after an obsessed fan of fellow competitor Steffi Graf stabbed her in the back, former 1 Monica Seles was welcomed back into professional women ' s tennis. i fx ct La CCCfl yy L! tm ..4tA c- c ci cC. . Brit arres Not Guilty Months of testimony, some exciting, some monotonous, provided for the " where were you when...? " moment of the decade as the jury announced the Not Guilty verdict in the O.). Simpson double murder trial. 4 i decade as t Caught With His Pants Down British actor Hugh Grant found himself behind bars after being arrested for soHciting prostitution in Los Angeles. After publicly apologizing on several talk shows, Ameri ca apparently forgave him and his summer movie " Nine Months " was a definite hit. JC-yCr6 i€icr( 6 TIMELINE - 279 BABE Babe captured the hearts of adults and children alike. The film was nominated for severalOscars including Best Picture and Best Special Effects. 280 X-FILES Agents Fox Mulder and Dana Scully heat up our televisions on Friday nights as they search for the truth about certain paranormal activity. i ALICIA Alicia Silverstone handled the success of her comedy hit Clueless with ease. In this role, Silverstone departed from the type of charac- ter she usually portrays. ELLEN Comedian Ellen Degeneres made a successful transition from the stand-up spotlight to prime time. She also found time to write a book and star in a movie. ' ' IM j - L Ck i C- Cr i- k SHANNON FAULKNER After fighting her v !3y in court to attend the all-male Citadel, Shannon Faulkner collapsed from fatigue from the strenuous training exercises. She later dropped out because of her own discouragement of the school and her inabilit) to meet physical conditioning reQuirements. 282 TIMOTHY MCVEIGH Accused of bombing the federal building in Oklahoma C [y, Timothy McVeigh will face a jury of millions of Americans as they search for justice for this deadly act of terrorism. ■ Mau gk w ■ v ■ m :Uta streouous lecause Liremefils. € Cr CrLcLie i 6 J ' Cri i L Afteryears of speculation, Prince Charles and Princess Diana separated and are now seeking terms for divorce. Soon after the formal announcement, Lad} Di gave a revealing interview with the BBC that had the ro al family up in arms. 284 Infidelity Invades the Castle Both Charles and Diana faced scandals of adultery, Charles with Camilla and Diana with a Rugby star. 0 m • BBC that THE TIMES TO REMEMBER - 285 - in i« .M LU6 LEA LEVINE-EDITOR Susan Vann-Asst Editor HEATHER BE LIN LISA HUNT LAURA LEAKE VALERIE POLK VICKIE ROLAND Can DICE STAPLIN ERIN STEIDLE ALICE WRIGHT m Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honorary society dedicated to improving the teaching profession by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high standards of scholarship attainment and professionalideals among its members. Founded in 1933, KAE is among the oldest educational honor societies in the U.S. The University ' s chapter was founded in 1956. KAE membership includes undergraduates preparing to teach, graduate students pursuing professional study, focultv members in colleges and universities and honorary members. The University of Georgia ' s chapter of KAE re- ceived the " Most Active Chapter in the Nation " award at the 1995-96 National Kappa Delta Epsilon Convention in New Orleans. This is the most coveted award a KAE chapter can receive. The award is presented every two years at the biennial national convention. KAE members are activ e in campus life and many educational activities. The chapter promotes high scholastic achievement among its members and cai ties out an extensive program ol activities. Membei are involved in a variety of activities which encourag social, professiouiil and leadership development. Majc activities include an Interview Contest, attendin educational conventions. Kappa Delta Epsilon Let islative Visitation Day, educational tours an aware banquet. Bulletin Board Contest, resume training, tutoring program, monthly educational meeting and a School Visitation Day. The Greek words Kappa Delta Epsilon stand fc Kuklos Didaskalon and Epistatomonon. Translatec these words mean " Circle of Well Trained Teachers - the motto of the organization. Membership is based on scholarship, leadershij personal qualities and professional interest. A min mum GPA of 3.3 is required for undergraduai students and a 3.5 for graduate students. The organ zation encompasses the highest ideals for the bette ment of the educational profession. KDE members enjoy " freebies " from the trade show at the National Middle School Conven- tion . Hi 288 KDE members. Officers are: Dr. Frank Flanders, adviser; Andrea Mierzwa, Ali Papirner, Daphne Golden, Rachel Budney, Brooke Brown, John Waller, Anna Gossard and Laurie Nelson. Council members arejacy Rojewski, Megan Tintle, Stephanie Parrish, Michelle Edwards, Dawn Hasty, Kelly Baker and Joanna Vaughn. Future teachers also know how to have fun. Here, a group of members at the national convention in New Orleans participate in Bourbon Street activi- ties. CLUBS - 289 (( ininn Ideas and Issues, another department series, of the Union, brings speakers such as rhe Visual Arts division hosts works Gerg Louganis to campus. by local and national artists like Jazz at The Variety division is responsible For Lincoln Center featuring Winton a potpourri of programming. In 1996, Marsalis they brought acts like Carrot Top, and The Summer division handles all pro- Penn and Teller to the university. grammingforstudentsand visiting fresh- Performing Arts puts together the Forte men during the summer months. L ' niversir ' Union brings entertaining and educational programs to campus and the communit) ' . The Union is the largest student programming body at the uni- versity. Eight departments ensure that a wide variet) ' of shows reach the many different audiences of the campus: The Cinematic Arts division provides all of the movies shown at the Tate Cen- ter, ranging from classics to newer hits. Cinematic Arts even sponsors a foreign film festival. The Committee for Black Cultural Programming provides entertainment that focuses on the African-American college experience. This division of the Union brings diverse programs like mu- sical groups and lecturers to the campus. In 1996, Sonic Youth and Ani DeFranco found their way to Athens because of the Contemporary Concerts division. vicefoem roalofilii iemceon MS levels. The Uhuru dancers perform at the annual " Day of Soul " festival sponsored by the Committee for Black Cultural Programs. Hundreds of students turn out every year to see lectures, concerts and dance perfor mances with distinct African-American fla- vors. University Union board of Governors: Brian Dycus, Peter Hutchins, Donna Powell, Ryan Reid, Carol Ross. Laura Stott, Chris Higgins, Jeff Lenhard, Navarro Carr, Liz Murphy, Emily S(jllie, Willie Banks, and Tricia Petty. Not pictured: Nikki T ' .polski ' ■■ " ' •■■ ■ ' 5n hosts worl ' " ■ ' ■■■ 15 lie Jazz ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■ •maturing Tin,, ■• ' ■ " 3ii4saipr( ' " " - ' " tjaiKlmitiiioltes! ■ " cc ' jnierinonib. M U QUI (1 tfflPm Alpha Phi Omega is a national ser- The Beta Zeta chapter at the Univer- vice fraternity organized to Foster friend- sity was recently rechartered in March ship, leadership and service. The main of 1995. Since the rechartering, the goal of the organization is to provide members have participated in river service on the national, local and cam- cleanups, can food drives, working with pus levels. The fraternity provides the nursing homes and much more, fellowship aspect of Greek life, while Chapter membership is open to all focusing on community service. university students that have a strong Beta Zeta members on the grassy knoll in Dallas, Texas at an Alpha Phi Omega national convention. Alpha Phi Omega members at a chapter meeting. interest in service and a dedication to Greek life. Rush for Alpha Phi Omega takes place during the fall and winter. This year was important for Alpha Phi Omega. In December, the organi- zation hosted a regional conference which was comprised of five states and 40 local chapters. It was a large honor for the seventy members of the Beta Zeta chapter. Valerie Johnson, an Alpha Phi Omega member, said she has enjoyed her Alpha Phi Omega experience. " Alpha Phi Omega has been one of the most positive and enjoyable experi- ences of my college career, " Johnson said. All in all. Alpha Phi Omega is more than a fraternity, it is a closely knit brotherhood. m The Public Relations Student Societ - of America is the pre-professional branch of P.R.S.S.A., the Public Relations Soci- et ' of America. P.R.S.S.A. provides stu- dents with information and experience. It gives students the opportunity to net- work with professionals and learn about manv aspects of public relations in today ' s societ} ' . Students get hands-on experience in the organization ' s student-run public re- lations firm. Students have the opportu- nity to utilize their talents and skills and learn from the experience of their peers while working for various local clients. While in P.R.S.S.A., students also at- tend various regional and national con- ferences. Public Relations Student Society of America officers are: Sandy Donavan, Heather Williams Shannon McCloskey, Mona Grizio, Michael Reeves, Tina Hoffman and Brian Hill. :iiisiiian( )liiiiieH( The University of Georgia chapter of YoungMAG is in its inaugural year. YoungM AG is a program for college stu- dents and recent graduates aspiring to a career in the magazine industry. YoungM AC] is affiliated with the Maga- zine Association of Georgia, an organiza- tion of publishing professionals in the magazine industry. Founded in 1988, MAG ' s goal is to promote ethical standards in the pub- lishing industry, improve the quality of magazines through the sharing of knowl- edge and resources, and increase the awareness of the value of magazines to the public. At UGA, most members of " " " Ijl vl YoungMAC] are involved with the pro- Ycmn MAG members are: Holly McDoneli; Nancy I-ulhraj)lu; Jenny Summerour; 1 ■ r 1 1 1 Baskin, secretary; Mary Cauffman; Jennifer Hewett; Ed Reeves; Rachel Crist, president; dticiion oi tile citiarierls ' sitidciit niaga- ■ - . ' Raub, vice president; and Laura Bardey. zme, UGAzine. Davie Kevir iiiinii -■ rie ' iViiE The Insurance Society officers are: Shaun Eddy, publicity chair; Amy Cantrell, president; -i],ii Monica Massey, vice president; Karen Meyhoefer, secretary; Scott Fortson, treasurer; Stephanie Hood and Nicloe Grimsley, career day coordinators. The Insurance Society ' s goals are to promote contact between students of insurance and the insurance industry, and to increase interaction between the insurance faculty and students. The hi- surance Society sponsors a fall picnic social, Career Day, spring banquet and quarterly meetings. Careers Day brings over 40 companies to the University campus to recruit lor positions in risk management and insur- ance. The Society compiles a resume book twice a year that is sent to firms which typically hire undergraduate risk management majors. Awards are pre- sented at the spring banquet to graduat- ing seniors chosen by the faculty as that year ' s outstanding graduates. MJinnu III! Ill fsiijiiij janima lota Sigma The Ganima Iota Sigma officers are: Kasey Roberts, Pete Gallagher, Devon Moore and vieagan Lemoi. Gamma Iota Sigma is a professional honors fraternity organized to promote, encourage and sustain interest in insur- ance and risk management as a profes- sion; encourage high ethical and scholas- tic attainments; and facilitate the inter- action and cooperation ol educational institutions, industry and professional organizations. In order to be a member of Gamma Iota Sigma, a student must have an overall GPA of 3.0. Gamma Iota Sigma sponsors the " In- tern for a Day Program " that allows members to spend a day at the offices of a participating company. Another opportunity to become more familiar with the industry is the annual insurance management seminar, a two- day conference that draws professionals from across the country. CLUBS - 293 Am The Srudent Dietic Association is an organization for all students who are interested in the field ofdietics and other nutrition-related careers, SDA focuses its meetings around graduation prepara- tion and the opportunities thereafter. SDA brings in a variety oi Registered Dietitians covering the diverse career opportunities in nutrition. SDA helps the community ol Athens and the University campus by promot- ing health issues. Some of the events SDA participates in includes a cospon- sored Walktoberfest with the American Diabetes Association, National Nutri- tion Month in March and the American Dietic Association meeting in Chicago. I Michelle Bardy. Shern Corey, Michelle Don, Jiinie Gambol. Stephanie Garlovv, Beihau) Guigera. Pain Harwood, Karen Hazard, Caroline Herman, Wimberly Hill. Courtney Howson. Amy Husfield, Emily Jo. Julie Johnson, Kibbc Leefe, Sarah Beth Lewis, Sophia Li, Taryn McElhannon, Ehzabeth McQueen. Daniella Mosley, Laura Nackashi Amy Nichols, Stacey Nix, Josie Ralston, Latroy Rittenberry, Dana ROland, Donna Ruiz, Emily Sacco. Elizabetl Seslilli. Julie Smart, Kimberly Smith and April Solomons. HM ii lr iir Mni l i i iiii l i K Ji Hj f! im i (mw - J The Student Merchandising Associa- tion is an organization for students in- terested in the merchandising field. It allows students an opportunity to in- crease their leadership capabilities, while gaining knowledge of the fashion and retail industry. There are many planned events and organized outings that are held through- out the year, such as Career Day at the Atlanta Apparel Mart, the annual spring picnic and field trips to different retail locations. In the past three years SMA members have coordinated the Arthritis Foundation ' s Fashion Show held at the Athens Country Club. Events like this are beneficial to SMA members by pro- vidingexperiencethai is ic(|iiircd in duir field. Mary Helen Barfleld, ( " aria Billings, Dcde Blond, Heidi Boynion, Aslile) Riirk.irt. Melanie Cam. Kini Cast. Laurel- Dubovsky, Jody Himelfarb, Susan Houston, Kiinberly Isbell. Stasia Jorgenscn, Jennifer Kaufman, Keira Levit Elizabeth Lord, Karen Malhis. Jennifer Rouning, Christopher Bobarge, Fiona Saltier, Elizabeth Sheldon, Sherr] Swigarl, Laurie Vick, Felicita Vjtkers. k i pMaf Student Professional Association of Georgia Educators includes students with all majors in the College of Education. Officers are: Stephanie Hight, president; Laurie Nelson, vice president; Lee Freeman, public relations; Joanna Vaughn, secretary. The Student Professional Association of Georgia Educators is a state-wide edu- cation organization dedicated to giving all education majors the widest range of possibilities and opportunities. UGA- SPAGE was especially designed to in- clude UGA students in the network sys- tem. SPAGE has a dedication to keeping all members informed about the legisla- tive issues circulating the Capitol floors, since we do have opinions on what hap- pens in our future classrooms. This year UGA-SPAGE participated in many activities including curriculum workshops and behavior management seminars. The group also invites speak- ers about educational technology, legis- lative issues and behavior management. Also, they facilitated a salvation army drive, UGA-SPAGE day and a fund- raiser for scholarships. Hrimrnr Hi««nr nr iHamiin t innftiimrr mmm The Student Association of Family and Consumer Sciences strives to ad- vance the profession, promote unity among students and provides service to the community. Student members enjoy speakers, member socials and community ser- vice projects each month. The Student Association of Family and Consumer Sciences is an affiliate of the Georgia Association of Family and Consumer Sciences and the American Association of Family and Consumer Sciences. Student Association of Family and Consumer Science members participate in many different community service projects. Here, members Lorri Young, Tanya Hardwick, Mary Beth Hart, Kris Ellis, Niki Wright and Beth Grogan prepare for the " Run Walk for Home. " CLUBS - 295 Am !P Mn Thfcill (nniinril I ' hc Ag Hill CxHincil exists to promote leadership development for students and unify South campus club activities. Student organizations in the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences, Family and Consumer Sciences, School of Forest Resources and the College of Veteri- nar) ' Medicine elect representatives to ser ' e on the council. Ag Hill was established in 1 94 1 and has a histor ' of serving as a voice for the stu- dents of South campus. One way that Ag Hill Council continues to support South campus activities today is through the Ag hill lopper, a monthly newsletter pub- lished for the students, faculr ' and staff. Annual activities include South campus student night, tailgate, student week and a spring quarter blood drive. South campus clubs involved in Ag Hi Council are: Ag Communications Club, ACHON. Agricultural Applied Eco- nomics, Agricultural Technology Manage- ment, Agronomy, Alpha Cjamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, AATCC, Block Bridle, Brass Gavel, Biological Engineering, Child and Family Development, Child Life, Colle- giate 4-H, Collegiate FFA,ConsumerJour- nalism. Council on Consumer Interests, Dairy Science, Environmental Health Sci- ence, FarmHouse, Food Science, Forestry Club, Ga. Argibusiness Council, Ga, Cattlemen ' s Association, Horsemen ' s As sociation, Horticulture Club, Phi Upsilot Omicron, Poultry Science Club, Pre- Club, SAFCS, ASAE, Student Dietic Asso ciation, and Student Merchandising Asso ciation. Vei TA ItieL ' ni ' ' tm f J " lapterofit Hcpurposi isioi lilli d, ' Ag Hill Offices are: Wilson Faircloth, vilc- president; Heather Hardy, student board member of the Ag alumni association; Beth Grogan, secretary; Jason Parris, trea- surer; Maggie Hodge, president. Not pictured: Kevin White, pariimen-tarian. Darrell Odoni. Kevin Wiiiie. Stepiianie Parker, Heather Hardy, Kelli Osborn, Amy Husfeld. Michell Rliodes, Jennifer Haase, Isaac Wantland. Beth Grogan, Wilson Faircloth, Lcjri Young, Peter Dale. Mary Beth Hart, Sam Hodge, Robin Shaw and Maggie tmb K lIiO( 296 - m Council, Q ■■- :enceaul),Pre.Vi ' ' ■•ademDieiic si - " ■ •• rdianJisin i The University of Georgia ' s Collegiate ' urure Farmers of America is a charter hapter of the National FFA Organization. The purpose ot the University ' s Collegiate FA is to develop leadership and social kills and, most importantly, to prepare ' nembers to be future advisors of high chool FFA chapters and teachers of agri- cultural education. rhe Collegiate FFA is composed of former high school FFA members, agricul- tural education majors and other agricul- tural majors. The University ' s Collegiate FFA engages in many activities to prepare agricultural education majors for their future roles as teachers. Activities of Collegiate FFA in- clude the Southeastern Regional Agricul- tural Leadership Conference, national and state FFA conventions and important fund- raisers. On the lighter side of the activity sched- ule, Collegiate FFA participates in group field trips, socials and also assisting with ocal, state and national contests. The University ' s chapter of Collegiate FFA was honored as outstanding club of the year for South campus. As part of preparation for teaching, mem- bers of Collegiate FFA teach each other on various topics during fall quarter. Here, Tonia Speaks is directing Courtney Terhune the method for properly cleaning liorse hooves. Robbie Buchanan holds the " horse ' s " head. Marvin Kersey and Lynn Barber are the horse. CoUegiate FFA members are: Harty Tucker, treasurer; Courtney Terhune, secretary; Tonia Speaks, reporter; Kelly Thompson, president; Karen Duckett, Ag HiU repre- sentative ; Dana Betts , Ag Hill represntative ; Rhonda Martin, .Ag HiD representative; Joseph Peckham; Chris Paulk, sentinal; Robbie Buchanan, student adviser; Lynn Bar- ber, vice president; Gail Wiley ;Matthe v Hendley;Ben Bowers, chaplain; Marvin Kersey; Keith Siimmerlin;Stacy Pilkinton;Shawn Bertrang; Micha Story; Jason Hyde; Wade Thomas; Chris Parker; Brad Tankersley; Mark Lugo; Dr. Frank Flanders, co-ad- CLUBS - 297 i[ihi i Hiftllnii (( ))iiiii in Phi Upsilon Oniicron is a National Honor Society in home economics. Mem- bers serve as liaisons between the f iculty and students of the College of Family and Consumer Sciences. Phi U members par- ticipate in can food drives, volunteer at the Athens-Homeless Shelter and host alu m n i tailgate parties before football games. One major project for Phi U members is teacher appreciation day that is held once a quarter. This projects helps stu- dents and faculty develop a more persona relationship; promoting interest and com- munication. The Alumni support project serves as a resource for members of Phi U who are looking for jobs. The project lists of names, phone numbers, addresses and job descriptions of past members of Phi Upsi- lon Omicron. These Alumni give advice, help with specific areas of interest and suggest possible job opportunities. Phi Upsilon Omicron ;.J Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron pictured at a tall membership meeting are: Julie Johnson (President), Elizabeth McQueen (Secretary), Kim Witt (Treasurer), Cristen Moss, Joanna Bartling, Angle Levie, Tara Banks, Hollie Fanning, Carla Billings, Mary Beth Hart, Amy Barvett, Amy Husfeld and Kelli Osborne. C ninrn ll- nj ll annnai ir-innnr Hnnrrii j. ' Uieveiu II Cjolden Key National Honor Soci- ety is an international, nonprofit organization with 230 collegiate chapters at major colleges and uni- versities. Membership is by invita- tion only to those students in the top 15 percent of their junior or se- nior class. The goals of the Society are to rec- ognize and encourage scholastic achievement and excellence in all undergraduate fields of study, to unite with faculty and administra- tors in developing and maintaining high standards of education, to pro- vide economic assistance to out- standing members by means of un- dergraduate and graduate scholar- ships and to promote scholastic achievement through voluntarv ser- vice. olficers of Golden Key are: Dr. Daniel Hallenheck, advisor; Kelly Sherrill, first vice [ircsidcnt; Jennifer Bleier, president; Susan Kuzniak, historian; Denise Beasley, second vice president; Eli alifili W|-)dike, treasurer; and Melissa Wendt, secretary. Bi!!iiip,Mi! F.ta Signiii Phi Eta Sigma Phi is a national classical honor fraternity embracing both the Latin and Greek languages. The organization was founded to promote classical scholar- ship and to engender camaraderie among students of classic languages. The Zeta lota chapter here at the Uni- versity of Georgia functions in many ca- pacities. The group supports the classics department by encouraging attendance at lectures and by hosting receptions after- ward. This year, the group served as greeters for Aquila Productions ' perfor- mance of Aristophanes ' WASPS at the Morton Theater. Members also gathered to watch the movie, " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. " For an evening of festivities, members of Eta Sigma Phi get together for a potluck dinner and ' cnapter plans to go to Uimitri s, a to watch a Roman comedy film. Greek restaurant in Atlanta, where they will learn the authentic zorba dance. (e|rn Higinii (( ammn Dominik Hess v.! " 3eiSiei, ' -- Eta Sigma Gamma is the national, professional, honorary education society. The goals of Eta Sigma Gamma are to further the professional com- petence and dedication of individu- als in the health promotion health education profession in teaching, research and service. At the University of Georgia there are over forty undergraduate and graduate active members of Eta Sigma Gamma in the Department of Fiealth Promotion and Behavior, School of Health and Human Per- formance and in the College of Edu- cation. Eta Sigma Gamma officers are; Amy Zartman, president; Nicole Richards, vice president; Tonya Bell, secretary; Brittney Anderson, treasurer; Allison Creel and Alexis Levy, historians; and Dr. Barbara Wilks, adviser. - m (Fi llllll Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service sorority that founded its C hi Chapter at the University of Georgia in 1 958. It was originally founded in New York City in 1952. Gamma Sigma Sigma has active chapters on over a hundred college campuses throughout the United States. Gamma Sigma Sigma ' s motto is ser- vice, friendship and equality. Members take this motto to heart by performing community service in the Athens area. Throughout the academic year, the Chi Chapter at the University of Georgia participates in many projects on campus and around the Athens community. Members assist organizations like the Athens Area Homeless Shelter, Our Daily Bread, American Red Cross, AIDS Ath- ens and more. At Gamma Sigma Sigma ' s annual spring luau social, members and organization ' s fun side to community service. friends show the vi.ilfeFj.Sj hrajonhl fesii,SliMO fiilu r BL Silver Stars is a community service organization that supports the Army ROrC. It is required for Silver Stars to complete a pledge period for one quarter. During the pledge period, the new mem- bers of the Silver Stars are taught some fundamental Army skills. Beginning with Rush and finishing off with the induc- tion ceremony, Silver Stars are then on their way to encouragingand supporting the cadets. Silver Stars promote interest and sup- port for the ROrC. They work hard with the cadets to become involved in activities outside of the battalion. Ihey participate in the Homecoming celebra- tion s and a number of other commiinitv service organizations in the Athens arc.i. 300 - CLUBS Silver Stars; Row 1 Karen ( " olliiis, Pamela Maiieu. Knsien Mariui, Tara Fisher and Allisor Plan, Row 2 Diane Well )vich, Lisa Bi-rkow it , 1 leather Delandero, Chad Brown, Kim Martin Angela Wikes, Rachel CJleason aiul Celesi Helming. lft. H.K.T. r sow iiu maias snow m lAlicia Andrews, Sandy Woods, Monya RufFm, Kendra Johnson, Keysha Perry, Lamont Williamson, Chekesha Ector, Kali Broome, Tonika Thompson, Latasha Hand, Jalana Robinson, Fhonda Danley, Tamesha Reese, NataUe Elliott, Maurice Robinson, Shannon Bryant, Lola Green, Tempraya HoUoway, Shakendra Toombs, Dione Marcus, Dawn Smith, Gabriel Young, Tyrondra Little, Radeidre Moses, Juanjeca Dent, Christopher Middleton, Joyette Smith, Kristi Maxwell, James Bailey, Erica Neal, Clifford Robinson. Not pictured: Advisor; Vanessa Williams, Dan Gaskins, Amber Polk and Kermit Walker. I he Black Educational Support Team consists of 35 counselors and approxi- mately 200 African-American freshmen and transfer students. It was founded as a support network for entering African- American students. Each B.E.S.T. coun- selor serves as a mentor, referral agent, program facilitator and friend to these new students. The main objective of B.E.S.T is to increase the number of graduating Afri- can-American students. Thus, B.E.S.T. sponsors many academic success-related programs. B.E.S.T. also stresses involvement in university activities and other social events. The counselors and students enjoy everything from spaghetti dinners to bowling and trips outside of Athens. I ' lu i u Km k Mmmii Hong Konp iv Macau Student Assoc SP. AC ENTER ' Members of the Hong Kong and Macau Student Association meet regularly to provide an outlet for cultural exchange among university students. They provide a social atmosphere as well as an educational one. The Hong Kong and Macau Student Association works to provide assistance and fellowship to University of Georgia students from Hong Kong and Macau. An important goal for members of the Hong Kong and Macau Student Associa- tion is to have cultural exchange with other students at the university. Each year the most popular event is the International Coffee Hour sponsored by the Hong Kong and Macau Student As- sociation, and the International Services and Programs. The members of Hong Kong and Macau Students Association graciously provide their home country cuisine so that the students can come together, socialize and enjoy the deli- cious foods. CLUBS - 301 m JS Started by three students, Xi Delta is a local social sorority founded in 1991. The sorority is growing and stong with a membership of more than 65 people. Xi Delta members enjoy a calendar full of events like socials, crush parties, date nights and monthly sister dinners. The organization also has annual events such as its Halloween costume party and winter formal. Xi Delta prides itself on its diverse qualities and deep sisterhood. The organization ' s history is short, but Xi Delta ' s ideals, values, goals and pur- Xi Delta members are: Carrie Bailey, Tracy Boone, Stephanie Brice, Traci Bullard, Col- leen Butler, Bonnie Carriveau, Lori Castro, Michelle Chassereau, Christine Cerwinski, Nicole Clark, Angela Croce, Stacey Dake, Dawai Fowler, Denise Fugaro, Michelle Gigandet, Misty Griffin, Jennifer Gruika, Rebecka Hedlund, Cindy Holland, Leslie Hollingsworth, Joanne Howarth, Kim Hardin, Julia Johnson, Chrissy Jonas, Kara Klinger, Angie Levie, Mary Luchtan, Amy Main, Allison McCarthy, Mimi McGinley, Barrett Mills. Julie Mize, Jill moniere, Kathy Moran, Shanda Mullins, Rebecca Parker, Mila Pearce, Carolyn Petersen. Jes- sica Philli ps, Stephanie Pond. Carey Sanders, Tracy Schaedel, Jenni- fer Stanley. Susan Timpson. Stephanie Tipler, Aimee Travis, Jennifer Ware, Vanessa Weeks and Teresa Webb. Xi Delta members at a spring luau social. 302 pose lor existing remain strong. Sister- hood, scholarship and leadership are important aspects of life to members of Xi Delta. Academics and philanthropy are strongly stressed in the sorority too. Members participate in a varier ' of campus and volunteer acti ities such as blood drives, canned goods coUectionj and the AIDS Walk in Adanta and " " ' ' . " ' ' Athens. Sisters choose their own form ' " of service eacri quarter. ™ Xi Delta is a growing group of young women, but theorganization still main tains a strong bond of sisterhood and ' deep friendship. SKOttncf ifasiandi The Piclurc NUiii, Iiic -f ' A 1 he Ad Club is nationally accredited hrough membership in the American advertising Fecieration and is the pri- nary source oi all advertising activities temming from the University. The pur- )Ose of the Ad Club is to promote a fidler mderstanding of the functions of adver- ising, to provide an intellectual environ- f qinii ment that advocates advertising profes- sionalism, to provide a creative atmo- sphere which challenges each student to develop talents, and to offer a social atmosphere which encourages the free exchange of ideas. Through membership in the Ad Club, students gain access to scholarship and internship opportunities, design com- petitions, workshops and meetings with advertising professionals from across the country. ] he Ad Club offers members vast opportunities to increase advertising knowledge and experience. Adworks, an on-campus advertising agency, provides experience for advertising majors and sells terrific advertising for other campus organizations. Special projects recruit members to v olunteer time to commu- nity service projects. Each year, the Ad Club sponsors a trip to New York City, " the advertising capital of the world, " where students visit advertising agencies in order to discuss the field of advertis- ing, and marketing communications so they learn valuable advice and tips. The Ad Club ' s goals are to become more involved in campus activities and increase membership participation. Internships in advertising agencies pro- vides valuable experience. Devrie DeMarco takes advantage of this opportunity at BBDO South in the media department. The Ad Club execu- tive board has 20 members. They are in i-harge of everything rum planning pro- v rams to creating a iiivvsletter to distrib- uting important up- dates to members. CLUBS - 303 tm k M The Men ' s Glee Club which was orga- nized in 1893 co ntinuously works to- wards the idea of men coming together, raising melodious voices and making joy- ful harmony. The group is considered to be one of the nation ' s top collegiate male choruses. Last spring, the Glee Club continued its legacy by taking a tour oi the East Coast. Stops were made in South Caro- lina, Washington, D.C. and Virginia. New York City provided the climax to an exciting tour. The Glee Club celebrated its 30th year anniversary of Dr. Pierce Arant —director of the Glee Club. The group also partici- pated in a presentation of Walton ' s ora- torio, " Belshazzar ' s Feast, " which was directed by Atlanta Symphonv Orches- tra director Yoel Levi. Officers of the 1995-1996 Men ' s Glee Club are: G. Phillip Shoukz, III, president; M; ' -«« «- Lumpkin, vice president; Joseph Harrison, secretary; Brent Bennett, treasurer; David Daly a ' ' " ™ Paul Sewell, librarians; Cheong Chui, publicity; Matt Leathers, alumni membership; I Pierce Arant, director; Joel Mikell, assistant director. iiMikiy, m The Universit) ' of Georgia ' s Women ' s Glee Club is a non-audition choral group under the direction of Dr. Rebecca Reames. The Women ' s Glee Club has been on the University campus since the 1920s. However, soon after its first appearance, the group became inactive. In the early 1960s, the club was reac- tivated by women who wanted a chorus only for women ' s voices. The Women ' s Glee Club has since grown to be the largest choral group on camptis. Also included within the club is a I 2- voice ensemble known as Noteworthy. This group, as well as the Cilce (]lub, perform in one concert each cjuarter as well as in the Athens comniiiniiN-. Women ' s Glee Club officers are: Brooke Wright, president; Jennifer .Abeles, vice preside pubhcity; Erica Clausen, vice president historian; Michelle Vetter, secretary; Kerri Franc rehearsal hall manager; Di ' bbii- Peierson, Ji ' niiifer Plasman and Kami Riake, librarians. 304 - CLUBS ;Mii Members: Lee Abney, Carlton Alford, Brett Bawcum, Raymond Casdeberry. Aaron Childers, Joao Cleaver, Jim Cox, Andy Freeman, Adam Frey, Bruce Gbur, Jon Gill, Chris Hagood, Troy Henson, Matthew King. Jay Lowrance, Brian Mahany, Martin Matheny, Sean McBride, Jason Morley, Todd Nichols, Garth Potter, Andrew Rabus, Russell Sauve, Jonathan Scroggs, Paul Sewell, Christian Smith, Jamie Smith, Jason Sneath, Eric Spreights, Brian Sproul, ob Sutherland, Loren Watson Phi Mu Alpha is a professional music fraternity for men interested in music. The Epsilon Lambda chapter at UGA is one of the largest in the nation with about 40 active members. The purpose of Phi Mu Alpha in- cludes encouraging and promoting the highest standards of creativity, perfor- mance, education and research in music. The club also fosters the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, develops the truest fraternal spirit among its members and instills in all people an awareness of music ' s important role in the enrichment of the human spirit. Members help with stage managing at concerts and recitals, give performances, host three formals, participate in a spring rafting trip and play on an intramural soft:ball team. n i Alpha Delta members Michael Sullivan, Tony Wong, Heather Currier and Brent Skolnick icfielp recruit new members at the student activities fair. This booth was a big boost towards fjreater awareness of the organization. Almost 1 00 people signed up as interested participants n joining the pre-law fraternity. Phi Alpha Delta is the only organiza- tion on campus for students interested in attending law school. The goal of Phi Alpha Delta is to give students a broad exposure to the study and practice of law so they can make a well-informed deci- sion as to whether or not to pursue a legal education. Also, the organization serves as a resource for students who have de- cided on a legal career by providing infor- mation, assistance and networking to help them achieve their goals. Phi Alpha Delta offers practice LSAT tests, law class sit-ins and field trips to othpr law schools. The fraternit} ' also sponsors the annual Georgia Law Forum during winter quarter. In addition, the members perform a service project each quarter such as a canned food drive for the Food Bank of Northeast Georgia. CLUBS - 305 m w m iF iiii ' ui Lj ii iMj 1 he Cicorgia Recruitmciu Icam is a group ofdedicated volunteers who work directly with the Office of Admissions for the recruitment of students who may attend the universit} ' . Members of Georgia Recruitment Team give daily tours, host special visitation days and travel to high schools as representatives of the university. They are very diverse in their backgrounds and majors. Once selected for membership, stu- dents are required to complete a train- ing program which gives them instruc- tion on conducting panels, fielding questions and guiding the campus tour. Each quarter, members submit their schedules to Georgia RecruitmentTeam coordinators and indicate their avail- GRT members Mike Sanders and Kelli Hamby give a guided campus tour to po- tential university students and their par- ents. GRT members are: Cheri Atwood, Karin Walke, Jenny Norris, Kelli Hamby, Katie Kolesky, Julie Mickle, Melissa Ewing, Kari Bagwell, Laura Caldwell, Kimberly Alney, Susan Kuzniak, Drew Wade Alison Wright, Jennifer Maggart. Veronica Jivens, Rhonda Danley, Lisa Christian, Bryan Hardman, Jonathan Ellis, David Black. Maggie Hodge, An- thony Esposrto, Kes ia Mosley, Danielle Mosley, Aligareita Owens, Erika Lubsey. April Ripley, Bryan Baer and Mitiiael Ferrara. abilit ' to participate in the tours, panels and other events. The Georgia Recruitment Team ' s goal is to ensure that visitors remember the friendly, welcoming campus and spirit ofthe University of Georgia. They accomplish this by arranging for visi- tt)rs to attend classes with a member ot the Cieorgia RecruitmentTeam, answer ' any questions from both perspective " students and parents concerning the! universirv ' and its community and by making calls and writing letters to po-i tential students. i . iui Ccimiuns; gained •iijosophv 306 r ■ concerning the -TWnit) ' , anc The past year was one of change for WUOG (90.5 FM), the University ' s student run, student-funded radio sta- tion. While new things have been going on at 90.5 FM, certain things have also remained the same. WUOG can still be heard 24 hours a day; and the station ' s philosophy of featuring educational al- ternative programmmg continues to dominate the format of 90.5 FM. New developments at the station, located on the top floor of Memorial Hall, include a much needed elevator. For staff members and visitors of WUOG, this means no more trudging up the dreaded " Five Flights. " Programming includes " Sportstalk: Live from the Tate Plaza, " which en- tered its second season and generated an increase in the listening audience with its giveaways and special guests. As for events, WUOG hosted the fourth annual National Association of College Broadcasters Southern Regional Conference. This two-day event was attended by a representative from 14 different colleges. While 90.5 FM keeps its committment to alternative program- ming that is specifically designed to educate and entertain, the station con- tinues to feature n ew improvements in events and programs. The WUOG, 90.5 FM, executive staff is: Andrew Robertson, Mitch Powers, Jon Milavec, Brian Rodman, Troy Bridges, Su- san Hines, Bonnie Gillespie, Kara Burns, Debbie Malone, Emily Maza, Scott Munn, and Melissa Edwards. Not pictured: Polly Hanson, Joe Metzker, Robert Newsome, Shannon Ahearn and Asa Leffer. fH 4 )D.sp UOr ' " - Ur ... -. Station staff mem- bers work at the fall activities fair on the Tate Plaza. Students receive promo- tional items and are encouraged to at- tend the new mem- ber meeting. B CLUBS - 307 ' i _ %-zi»- as irrhing t ftwh- The University of Georgia bands are perhaps the most visible and most recognized performing organi- jzations on campus. Under the direc- tion of Dwight Satterwhite and John Culvahouse, components of the band program perform at events ranging from football games to conventions to promotional recordings.The Uni- versity bands also provide music for official University ceremonies such as Honor ' s Day and graduation. The most familiar of the Univer- sity bands, the Redcoat Marching Band, is a 375-member organiza- tion which includes winds, percus- sion, Georgettes, flagline, feature twirlers and majorettes. The proper- ties crew, one of the hardest working ;ections of the band, is responsible for equipment and other logistical [aspects of performance and rehearsal. The Redcoat Band performs at very home football game and all away games that can be attended without sacrifice of academic time. In previous seasons, the exception of this rule had been the annual Geor- gia-Florida game. In 1995, band members had the opportunity to play at the anticipated rivalry on home turf Other bands drawn from the Redcoat Band include the Derbies Pep Band, a 50-piece ensemble that performs on occasions where atten- dance by the full band is not feasible. Members of the Derbies are selected from amongst the most outstanding instrumentalists in the marching band. The Basketball Band, also drawn fro the marching band, is a 60-piece ensemble which performs at all home men ' s and women ' s bas- ketball games. Although the University bands are most often associated with the Redcoat Band, the music continues year-round with various concert en- sembles. The Wind Symphony is a 60-piece auditioned group. The Symphonic Band is the secondary auditioned group and Jazz I and II are operated in cooperation with the department of jazz. Membership in both jazz bands is based on audition. Rachael Blatt Redcoat Band member Russell Moses takes a break from playing the tub a during the football game. Members of the Redcoat Band show their support for Coach Goff. CLUBS - 309 In front of a sold-out crowd for ihe Georgia-Florida game, which was played in Athens this year, Hair) Dawg and the band put on their pre-game show . After Georgia defeated Georgia Tech in a clif fhanger game by one point, the band plays our fight song i n celebration. 31U - CLUBS JRcii Coat Panh anb taff Director of Bands Dr. H. Dwight Satterwhite Assoc. Director of Bands John N. Culvahouse Graduate Assistants Tonya Millsap John Bleuel Chris Brown Secretary Treasurer Cynthia Conde Co-Directors of Auxiliaries Joan Clark Julie Hayes Properties Chief Jim Cox Band Captain Brett Bawcum Assistant Band Captain Troy Henson Nurse Paige Black Cinematographer Kim Black Arranger Tom Wallace Announcer Tom Jackson Personnel Manager Teresa Shirley Personnel Assistant Shannon Bishop Rehearsal Assistant Tina Motley Feature Twirlers Candy Byrd Katy Fleming Drum Majors Brett Bawcum Carrie Campbell Matt King Todd Nichols Georgette Co-Captains Stacy Slodysko Bridget Jones Majorette Captain Shannon Lemke Flag Line Co-Captains Karen Edwards Alisha Hughes Uniform Coordinator Tina Modey Social Chairperson Historian Leigh Burwell Flagline member Alisha Hughes waits for the band to strike up before the New Mexico State pregame show. CLUBS -311 nnii 1 h rrd ta; H%1 Abney, Lee 1 IIU Childers, Aaron J Y B % II Guardiola, Amaris 1 u 1 1 n Kirby, Seth Adams, Joy Childs, Jonathan Cuardiola, Alisa Koppe, Ashley Adams, Jonathan Chism, Salli Guthrie, Christi Lane, Dea Agerton, Jill Clair, Mike Hagood, Chris Laney, Ellen Aggclcs, Chris Clark, Paul Hammock, John Lasseter, Lindsey Alabi, Dele Clark, John Harmatuk, Amy Latty, Will Andrews, Annie Cleaver, Joao Harper, Jeff Lawless, Heath Andrews, William Click, Cor ' Harrell, Cindy Leathers, Greg Anthony, Michael Cobb, Amy Harrison, Marian Leavell, Sean Arata, Ryan Cody, Heather Hart, Julie Lee, Alicia Arnold, Heather Cofer, Amy Haught, Marcy Lee, Kristina Ashley, Ryan Collins, Jonathan Hayes, Adam Legge, Jessica Aviles, Javier Conley, Charlene Hayes, Todd Lemke, Shannon Babinec, Melissa Connelly, Allison Haynes, Heidi Lewis, Melodie Baldwin, Dinah Conway, Melissa Henderson, Michael Lipe, Shannon Banks, Ethan Cooper, Christy Henderson, Trent Lipford, Shannon Bawcum, Brett Costa, Anthony Henson, Troy Lockhart, Kristen Baxter, Chesley Cox, Brooke High tower, Keith Long, Cassi Beadle, Kimberly Cox, Corey Hilton, Pam Long, Jonathan Belle Isle, David Cox, Jim Hogan, Molly Longino, Lesley Bennett, Kathleen Crawford, Leah Hollis, Laura Longstreet, Jenny Bishop, Rowena Crook, Michael Holloway, Dwayne Loughridge, Benjamin Bishop, Shannon Culpepper, Amy HoUoway, Gina Lowrey, Partick Black, Rhonda Cypert, John Holmes, Rene Lowrance, Jay Bleuel, John Dalton, Roy Home, Jill Luckett, Elizabeth Bohannon, Wade Daly, David Howard, Dan Lumpkin, Mark Bourg, Jason Daniel, Ben Howard, Jonathan Lunde, Rachel Bower, Martin Dawson, Jennifer Howarth, Joanne Maddox, Rebecca Brackeen, Jesseca Dixon, Amanda Howell, Jason Marbur)-, Michelle Brewer, Michael Dobrow, Chris Huber, Beth Masters, Janns Brightman, James Dodson, Robert Huff Melissa Matheny, Martin Brightman, Kristy Downs, Travis Hughes, Alisha May, Amy Brooks, Myra Drake, Amy Hughes, Ceaser McBride, Sean Brown, Angela Duffey, Heather Humphrey, Stephanie McCague, Marney Brown, Andrew Brown, Brooke Brown, Chris Browning, Joda Br) ' an, Angela Bryant, Christy Buck, Ray Bulla, Britt Burns, Brennen Burwell, Leigh Byrd, Candy Byrd, Heath Bryd, Joshua Cahill, Joshua Campbell, Carrie Capps, Becky Case, April Castleberry, Raymond Cater, Amanda Cato, Staccy Causey, Michael Chappell, Lisa Chatham, Chris (Kit) Ebbett, Angela Edwards, Karen Enete, David Evans, Shana Facdol, Jamil Ferrell, Ginny Fincher, Laura Fleming, Katy Fleming, Walter Forshee, Matthew Foster, Jeff Foster, Todd Frady, Dennis Fraiser, Margaret Freeman, Andy Iriedlander, jimnu ' Gamhrcli, Gibson, Carter Ciiesler, Kyle Gigandet, Michelle Gill, Jonathan Goetchius, Paul Gray, Ben Humphries, Jon Hunt, Ashley Hunt, Erin Hyde, Kevin Hydrick, Bret Ingram, David Irvin, Patricia Ive ' , Elizabeth Jacobs, Mar) ' Jarrell, Bill ' Jennings, Jamey Icpson, Kelly liilinsim, Andrew Johnson, Shakki Jones, Bridget Jones, Christopher Jones, David L. Jones, Kristin Jones, Richard Jordan, Amanda Joseph, Franher Julyan, Jennifer King, M.ittlu-w McDonald, Alex McElroy, travis McGuffey, Mack C.W. McLanahan, Paul McManus, Sally McNaughton, Hope McNeely, Rosemar - McRae, Hunter Medina, Susan Meehan, Tom Meeks, Timothy Melton, Heather Mercer, Jennifer Miller. Seth Miller, Carolyn Milki. iVna MilU.ip, I oiu ' a Mingiedorff Ann Mitchell. c:hris Moates, Amy Mobley, Benjamin Moore, David Morle ' , lason ales Morn.s, Melissa Moses, Jr., Russell M. Motley, Tina Mulcay, Scott Muldrow, Dion Muller, Brett Murphy, Andy Murray, Thomas Murray, Jason Nichols, Todd Nichols, Agatha Nihoul, Trey Nystrom, Kimberly O ' Kelley, Shannon Odum, Keon Ottinger, Jennifer Owens, Heather Paris, Evan Parrott, Andrea Parsons, Jennifer Paulin, Chad Pauwels, Rebecca Peterman, Natalie Petersen, Kathleen Peterson, Deborah Peterson, Tricia Phillips, Chester Phillips, Jeremy Plasman, Jennifer Porter, Andrew ' Posner, Ryan Potter, Garth Price, Clay Price, Cliff Pritchard, Jennifer Rabus, Andrew Randall, Nicole Reid, Jason Rentz, Sarah Reynolds, Elizabeth Reynolds, Meredith Richards, Crystal Richards, Robin Richardson, Joy Ridgeway, Saralyn Riley, Jennifer Rivero, David Robertson, Kara Rodgers, Catherine Roling, Joanna Rossomano, Tony Ruckstaetter, Jeremy Salle, Helen Sauls, Amy Sauve, Rusty Scales, Angela Schell, Shannon Scoggins, Jcttre ' Scoggins, Jennifer Scroggs, Jonathan Sewell, Kimberly Shackelford, Derek Shipley, Clay Shirley, Teresa Slier, Ashley Simon, Anthony Slaughter, Angle Slodysko, Stacv Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm ley, Kim th, Amy E. th. Christian th, Jamie th, Julie th, Paul th, Ryan th, Rylan Sneath, Jason Solomon, Jennifer Speights, Eric Speights, Kevin Sproul, Brian Staplin, Candice Stewart, Carrie Stewart, Scott Still, Leslie Stout, Karen Summer, Jacob Sweet, Robert Sweltzer, Brent Tamburrino, Bobby Tanner, Lorl Tate, Kathy Taylor, Matthew Terrell, Chris Terrell, Nakena Terry, Beth Thackery, Heather Thomas, Valorle Toy, Allsa Tretlak, Julie Trundle, Brian I urk, Angela Uptagrafft, Sarah Van Hiel, Dan VanLandingham, Jason Vargas, Veronica Victoria, Liz Waller, Ryan Watson, Loren Werts, Anna Wessel, Suzl Whitman, Kristen Wilkerson, Matthew Williams, Carson Williams, Hillary Williams, Tim Wilson, Todd Womack, Andrew Wood, Jason Yockey, Steven Zarett, Meredith Rachael Blatt The Redcoat Band plays as the Dawgs take to tht. field for another great game. 313 Hnninir i niimiinnir HIM The Studenr Government As- sociation serves as the organized voice of the students at the Uni- versit) ' of Georgia through its elected group of senators. Jud Turner and Will Davis lead the 1995-1996 SGA as its members relate the views and suggestions of the student body to administrators and organized governing bodies of the Univer- sity. Every member of the stu- dent body is a member of SGA by virtue of its constitution. Twenty senators are elected each year to serve under the leadership of the winning presi- dential ticket. The SGA senate consists of an executive board and three com- mittees. Academic affairs deals with anything related to classes. Student life deals with issues that are a part of college outside of academic pursuits, and inter- nal affairs is concerned with the inner workings of SGA. Each committee creates bills and reso- lutions which come before the executive committee and pro- ceeds to the floor of the full senate, where action is taken. Committees meet bi-weekly. Students serve in the organi- zation by becoming general committee members and work on projects that affect students. Recent projects include: park- ing and scholarship concerns and restructuring of the consti- tution. SGA volunteers and elected officers are committed to ad- dressing student concerns in an effort to provide the best educa tional experience for each and ' every student at the University. SGA is one of the few campus organizations which operates for the good of the entire student body. SGA ' s volunteers are com- mitted to addressing any con- cern that the student body may have and fulfilling its goal of finding solutions for these prob- lems. li Student Government Association meetings are held on Tuesday nights in the Demosthenian Hall. SGA operates for the good of the student body. Every student is a member of SGA. 314 i Escuti IfldTui ID; Carol E Hissvf Kelly C l eAni j ' lircus ' " -iteers and electee -••oncernsinat Ndediebed ' " " « for each anc ■ ' ' ' itatdieUniver wofdiefewcampit ' wnsftliiclioperatesfoi • ' ilie entire studen; svolunteersareconi- addressing any con- : the student body mat ' ■ " : " S its goal o: ■T these prob- Executive Board: Jud Turner, president Will Davis, vice president Carol Easterlin, president pro-temp Jud Thompson, treasurer Jason Waters, academic affairs co-chair Todd Patman, academic affairs co-chair Missy Rivers, student life chair Kelly Drake, public relations Lee Ann Tolbert, secretarv Graduate Senator: Marcus Henson Senior Senators: Ben McCollum Don McNeil Tracey Schaedel Christie Silver Kirk Sims Junior Senators: Brenna Arwood Chris Chalk Melinda Hudson Tomeka Tate Sophomore Senators: Doug Black Ross Burris Gabe Grey Bart Newman Amy Young Freshman Senators: Kevin Abernathy Christy Bryant Kelly Kautz Brett Newman Ryan Oliver Brooke Stewart The SGA members, who are comprised of student- elected officers and volunteers, represent the entire student body. CLUBS - 315 nin K-i .iiyTiTmi A I Delta Sigma Theta sorority was founded at Howard Univer- sit Mn 1913. ALQ Sorority is a sisterhood dedi- cated to public service. It continu- ously serves the University of Geor- gia campus and the Athens commu- nity. The Zeta Psi Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded at the University approximately 26 years ago on November 1 1, 1969. The sorority has received the Most Serviceable Award from the National Pan-Hellenic Council and has achieved the Highest GPA Award. Delta SigmaTheta hosts programs every year dealing with issues facing University students like, " Is America ready for a Black President? " Zeta Psi also tends to the social needs of the campus by sponsoring " Def Jam 1 and 11 " and " Crimson and Creme Talent Scene " to display the talents found here on our cam- pus. Delta SigmaTheta serves the Ath- ens community by volunteering at the East Athens Dance Center, clean- ing their adopted street through the Adopt-a-Highway Program, and par- ticipating with Grandview Nursing Center. The women adopt two grandmothers to alieve some of their loneliness and to have an enjoyable visit. Delta Sigma Theta members know the importance of community service. With many projects around campus and in the Athens area, they show that even one person can make a differ- 316 - CLUBS 1994 Blue Key Initiates: President: Natalie A. Dopson Vice President: Lisa A. Reed Secretary Treasurer: Jason R. Bennett Adviser: Peter Shedd Laura Allison Abraham Alberto Acereda Laura C.J. Adams Sonja Victoria Batten Bernard Austin Bean, Jr. Stella Gray Bryant Alexander Allen Chambers Larry Lee Colquitt, Jr. Ashley Elizabeth Cook Annette T. Crawley Davey Benjamin Daniel Hui-Ping Feng Alisa M. Gipson Laimon W. Godel, III Billy Rex Holley, Jr. Bradley Andrews Hutchins Kinberly L. Kilpatrick Anne Marie Kissel Nicole E. Lucy William David Mannheim Stephen Glenn Marsden Heather Kathryn McDonald William Benjamin Nessmith, Jr. Kristopher Brian Nordholz Eric Martin Overby Christopher Yuke Min Pung Stephanie Lewis Robertson Lynn Anne Sullivan Jena Lee Tram m ell Steffanie Frances Walke Brvan L Whirflcld 1993 Blue Key Initiates: President: Jason R. Bennett Vice President: Drew A. Wade Secretary Treasurer: Lynn C. Weeks Advisers: Peter Shedd Tom Landrum Melanie A. Andrich Heather Olga Blackman Dorsey Reese Carson, Jr. Robert Compton Cartwright Craig Alan Depken, II Carolyn Ellen Easterlin Paula Kaye Eubanks Aronica Nattie Gloster John Richard Hayes Jeffrey Gregory Higgins Julia Forry Hinkle Kai F. Hung Helen Marie Huthnance Amy Janan Johnson Daniel M. King, Jr. Laura Lynn Latimer Jennifer Michelle Maultsby Devon Lynn Mishkin Jennifer Paige Morre Kathleen Nicole Nicholson Garratt Wayne Ponder Christine Ann Price Brian Stanley Smith Tomone Takahashi Laura J. Tuilbee Connie Michelle Wilkerson Virginia May Williams Barry Dean Wynn A Prestigious Award of Distinction... Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was founded in October 1924 at the University of Florida. The second chap- ter in the organization was established at the University of Georgia in 1926. Membership is considered one of the highest honors on campus. There are more than 300 active Blue Key chapters in the United States and more than 200,000 student leaders have been honored by Blue Key since its inception 70 years ago. Blue Key recognizes those upperclass- men and graduate students ot outstand- ing character and ability who have won campus distinction for scholarship and attainments in service and leadership. In addition to student initiates, se- lected from a comprehensive position list, outstanding faculty members and business and political leaders of the state are selected for honorary member- ship. Each year. Beta chapter awards distinguished Georgians who have made a major contribution to the University and the state. It is the highest honor given by the University to an alumnus. This year Blue Key held a 70th anni- versary celebration event in Atlanta to commemorate history on this campus, and to honor the memory of one of its most distinguished members, Jasper Dorsey. Dorsey received the Blue Key award in 1 967. The annual fall banquet was held in honor of his son, John Tucker Dorsey, II, where the Tucker Dorsey Memorial Scholarships are an- nounced. Blue Key ' s executive board is: Jason Bennett, Lisa Reed, Lynn Weeks, Natalie Dopson and Tom Landrum. Not pic- tured: Drew Wade and Peter Shedd. CLUBS - 319 - m f .J ' H apriftr Hiiiilnii i m The Baptist Student Union is a Chris- tian organization owned and operated by the Georgia Baptist Convention, De- partment of Student Work. It is a free membership organization and all stu- dents are welcome to participate in its activities. It is a student-led with a staff of professional campus ministers. BSU ' s purpose is to enhance, develop and foster religious life for students; to minister to all students, regardless of race, creed and religion in their spiritual growth and development; and to provide sanctuary for students seeking spiritual aid. Encouragement of students is pro- vided in their a cademic endeavors. BSU offers an environment in which students can grow and experience real dimensions of the Christian faith through worship, recreation, study, involvement and fel- lowship. Baptist Sludent Unic EgiSi BSU 1995-96 Greater Council;Melanie Tomlin. Stephanie Burton, Joseph Harris. Jarred Gritfis. Trisha Hay Brian Harris, Bryon AJday, Jeff Duke, Andy Beavere, Karla Elhson, Emily Willis, Chris Setde, Wendy Nails, Strickland, Jason Hamm, Josh Moore, Joe Burnette, Joy Beer, Brent Jones, Joy Kay, Dewitt, Carolyn Polin| Grace Robinette, Lisa Odom, Melissa Darden, Leanne Partridge, Kristy New, Tracie Coker, Krista Adams, ! Felts, Cindy Walker, Jennifer Smith, Christina Pasko, Alycia English, Jennifer Harris and |ulie Duggins llllr Killllhhij_y ji)jiir The Southern League seeks to advance the cultural, social, economic and inde- pendence of the Southern people by all honorable means. The League actively educates its members and others about federalism and Southern secession. They host educational programs and exciting field trips to historic Southern locations. The Southern League believes that secession is the ultimate right of free men; and in the spirit of the Founding and Confederate forefathers, they shall invoke that principle once again. As a response to the tyranny of the American centralized state, secession is, they be- lieve, the most prudent of courses. The Southern League is open to all students with a true love for the South and its history and definitive culture. nil (. .1111111! SmiilH-rn Lfagiii ' iiK ' nibcrs arc: Bill fawihoii. Doiiiu Mooney, Nick Mrvo.s, Chri.sUi.- I.aiir.i Ray and Jeff Hodges. 320 " CLUBS I H H (I 1) M rstiHiji jROG officers are: Jerome Mackowiak, president; Andrew Ganoung, vice president; Sandrine ■ ' " ; ' ' ' )eveix, secretary; Richard Saunders, treasurer; Tamarra Greer, chairperson; MeUssa Morin, ,_ , hairperson; and Michael Lindsey, faculty adviser. The French Organization of the Uni- versity of Georgia (FROG) was created in the winter of 1994 by Federic Fauchi, a French student who noticed that there was nothing at the University to bring French speaking students together. He also wanted an organization to introduce French culture to Americans. FROG is growing by leaps and bounds and is experiencing its highest turnouts ever. Every other week, FROG meets for French and English chats at downtown coffee houses or for showings and discus- sions of French films. FROG also aids French students in getting accustomed to the Athens area and the university. Membership is open to all who are interested in the French language and culture. DmiimiliPiimin nnrnT m Some say that literary societies have lived their day, that they are vestiges of a bygone era. But Demosthenian stands as a monument to the timeless art of argu- mentation. Tacking their sails to modern winds, a dedicated group of Demosthenians are braving the new day by preserving the best of older times. The Demosthenian Literary Society is experiencing a renaissance of its former prominence. The current membership is larger than it has been in nearly three decades, and the enthusiastic interest of every member has brought new life to the ancient hall. With a revival in the aims and purposes of the Society, Demos- thenian will reach new heights in its third century of debate. CLUBS - 321 jm emosthenian Society members are: John Barnett. Lori Bentlesbeck. Oliver Character, Cheong Choi, Robert •asaway, Laurie Handler, Nancy Harris, Loe Hudson. Jamie Hunt, Bill Kaiser, Robert Meadders, Richard erritt, Bethany Polentz, Carl Pyrdum, Jenny Richie. Beth Shapiro, Dan Rackles. Greg Shonek, Jennifer SuUivan, n Stapp, Nancee Tomlinson, Shelly Townley, Robert Traminell, Ryan Van Meter. Jeffery Weaver. Amy Yandell, ivid Belle Isle, Howard Brantley, Robert Smith, Jenine Minicozzi and Jenny Parker. I l Htsidence It all gissociation The Residence Hall Association is rhe voice of students living in resi- dence halls at the University of Geor- gia. RHA has taken the challenge of shaping a new and better future for students li ' ing in residence halls. Several committees share a goal of improving University Housing. These committees include: commu- nit) ' service, entertainment, home improvements and special interest. As a member of the National Asso- ciation of College University Resi- dence Halls, the university ' s RHA regularly attends conferences throughout the country. Residents attend these conferences to serve as delegates and representatives of the University of Georgia. During the 1 995-96 academic year, RHA participated in numerous Icsbian bisexualit) ' to music of dif- events including blood drives for the ferent cultures and performances by Red Cross, a regional conference at bands. D.A.W.G. Days began as a East Carolina University, a national week-long collection of seven events conference at the University of Okla- and has increased in its performing homa and favorites of housing resi- efforts to over 40 events that take dents such as midnight bowling and place during Homecoming, roller skating parties. RHA represen- Embedded in the executive fold i tatives work diligently throughout the National Residence Hall Honor- from year to year to keep these and ary, an organization established to other exciting events annual. recognize the top one percent of stu In its quest for diversity, RHA dent leaders that reside in University brought D.A.W.G. (Diversity Aware- Housing. The goal of this action is tc ness Week at Georgia) Days, a week- shape a new future for the better- long series of events planned by resi- ment of housing and the housing dents in conjunction with other stu- student, dent organizations on campus. RHA works hard to make ever) D.A.W.G. Days events include dis- aspect of residential life inclusive ir plays of international and cultural all of its efforts speakers who discuss issues from gay Residents always have fun at RHA planned events. 322 i. 1. Andrew H r.ittiTM.ii 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomerroy 7. Alexander P. Adams 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marion D. DuBose 11. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew J. McBride 13. Robert J. Travis 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 15. Merrit M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. Rcmer L. Denmark 18. John E.Hall 19. Richard M. Charlton 20. Harr - H. Hull 21 . Horace C. Johnson 22. James B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B. L. Erwin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank L. McCutchen 27. Augustus L. Hull 28. Henry J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardy 30. Noel P. Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marit)n S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker 39. Sanders A. Beaver 40. Francis M. Ridley 41. Glenn W. Legwen 42. Samuel R. Jaques 43. Ralph Meldrin 44. Marion H. Smith 45. Wallace M. Miller 46. Minor Boyd 47. William R. Turner 48. Julian F. Baxter 49. Harold W. Setron 50. John D. Bower 51. Frampton E. Ellis 52. Frank B. Anderson 53. Robert P. Brooks 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S. Hopkins 56. Joseph 1. Killorin 57. Marmaduke H. Blackshear 58. Virlyn B. Moore 59. Thomas W. Connally 60 George W. Nunnally 61 . Theodore T. Turnbull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 65. Roderick H. Hill 66. Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L 1 lardy 6«. John F.. D, Youiige 69. Walter O. Mashburn 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 7 KobiTl S WnU-r 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. Carmichacl 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. Redfeam 102. Jerome C. Michael 103. Dwight L. Rogers 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 105. James E. Lucas 106. Harle G.Bailey 107. Edward M. Brown 108. Hosea A. Nix 109. Omer W. Franklin 110. Eralbert. T. Miller in. Henderson L. Lanham, Jr. 112. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 113. Washington Falk, Jr. 114. Alwxander R. MacDonnell 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 116.PaulL. Bartlett 117. 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. McHorter 136. Robert H. Freeman 137. Zachary S. Cowan 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 1.39. James M. Lynch 140. Henry L. Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. 1 loyt H. Welchel 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 151. David K. McKamy 152. David F, Paddock 153. John C;. Hendirson 1 4 Fdward | Hardin 1 55. George S. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 159. Robert W. Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 162. William H. Quarterman, Jr. 163. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. MaxL. Segall 167. William H.Sorrells 168. Wilham 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. EUars 179. Roger H. West 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Robert D. O ' Callaghan 187. Charles M.Candler 188. William M.Dallas 189. Claude H. Satterfield 190. Frank W.Harrold 191. William D.Miller 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 193. Robert 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 JoUes 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, 111 223. 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. Grc-en, IV 2.30. Waller E. Sewell 231. I ester 1 largrett 232. Charles L. Gowen 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick 234. John D. Allen 235. Horace D. Shattuck 236. George D. Morton 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241. Walter T.Forbes, Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay, 111 247. Frank K. Boland, ' jr- 248. Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. 249. Wil ' liam 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. Stancil 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler, 111 260. 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. Pahner 271. Frank K. McCutchen 272. Dupont G. Harris 273. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. 274. Mattox L. Purvis 275. Jospeh M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D.Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 285. James W. Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Solomon 291. Virlyn B.Moore, Jr. 292. William T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson, Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 295. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. 296. Robert G, Stephens, Jr. 297. lohn W Calhoun, 111 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. 299. John P. Bond 300. Harry S. Baxter 301. WinliuniT. Rogers 302. John D Bowden,Jr. 303. Joseph C. Strong 304. Augustus L. Rogers 305. James W. Wise 306. William T, Benntett, Jr. 307. William C, Hawkins .308 Robert T Anderson 309. Wade C. Hovt, 310. Charles CHarrold.Jr, 311. Charles B, Anderson, Jr, 312. Edward H. Baxter 313. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, 111 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Hoyd 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. Wilham 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. Vemer F. Chaffin 335. John C. Meadows, Jr 336. Clifford C. Kimsey 337. Thomas C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. Woodie A. Partee, Jr. 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 341.1rbyS. Exley 342. Ellington M. Norman 343. Forest L. Champion, Jr. 344. George D. Lawrence 345. Jesse G. Bowles 346. James P. Miller 347. Aubrev R. Morris 348. James C. DeLay 349. Fluker G. Stewart 350. Charles L. Trippi 351. John E. Sheffield, Jr, 352. William F.Scott, J r, 353. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. 354. Dan M. Edwards 355. Robert M. Joiner 356. Dempsev W. Leach 357. William H. Burson 358. Melburne D, Mcl.endon 359. John Rauch 360. Albert M, Wilkinson, Jr. .361. KirkM. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate, )r 365. James L, Bentley, Jr, 366. Porter O, Payne 367. James A. Andrews 368. Samuel R. Burns 369. Harold C, Walraven, Ir, 370. Robert J, Healey 371. Raleigh G, Bryans 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 373. George R Reinhardt 374. William A Flinburg, |r, 375. Wilham B. Phillips 376. Waller T, Evans 377. Thomas A, Wadell 378. Robert S, McArthui 379. Edward L. Dunn, Jr. 380. Michael E. Merola ,381. William H. Justice ,382. Nikolas P. Chilivis .383. Michael W. Edwards 384. Talmadge E. Arnette .385. Carl J. Turner The highest non-acadeMk honor a studpnt ran attahi ■ ■f ' ' « ' iteold,|, 1 -asGQeveiajiii, _;_ ' ' ■ ' ■CXoniian -saL?M,)r, ' w.-jiK( ,Ii. P can.A.M(Cjska - ■ ' iJar.5.SBitli,lr, ' jtTXaflon ■3 « 3 Malm ' s. li) tears CGaiiiiier,|i -AlseP.V - 1 ' , ' ,iii«l ' ' a.WP - ■iMVitsvenJ ' - ' 1 1 " sW ' ' ' laf 38ti. Claudo M Hipps 387. Burton S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D. Benefield, Jr. 396. Wesley L. Harris 397. Frank v. Salerno 398. William D. Moseley 399. Charles R. Adams. ' jr. 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 401. Edmund R. Bratowski 402. Donald L. Branvon, Jr. 403. Randall T. Maret 404. John R. Carson 405. Robert L. Blalock 406. Logan R. Patterson 407. Quentin R. Gabriel 408. Jay D. Gardner 409. Frank W. Seller 410. Richard P. Trotter 411.JosephP. O ' Malley 412. Kermit S. Perry 413. JuleW. Felton,Jr. 414. Jabez McCorkle, 111 415. JohnJ. Wilkins, 111 416. Norman S, Fletcher 417. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. OToole 421. Joel J. Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. Geore M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G. Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. HoUis, Jr. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C. Cox 431. Ben S. McElumurray, Jr. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. 436. James P. Walker, Jr. 437. Willian 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 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case 446. Linton R. Dunson 447. Wyckliffe A. kno , jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 449. John H. Crawfor, III 450. Augustus B. TurnbuU, III 451. WiUiam R. Montfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edward T.M. Garland 454. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 456. James L. Aldridge 457. Albert W.F. Bloodworth 458. Jake L. Saye 459. Ben B. Tate 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 461. Alexander W. Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 464 465 466 467 468 469 470 471 472, 473, 474, 475, 476, 477, 478, 479, 480, 481, 482, 483, 484. 485. 486. 487. 488. 489. 490. 491. 492. 493. 494. 495. 496. 497. 500, 501, 502, 503, 504, 505, 506. 507, 508. 509. 510. 511. 512. 513. 514. 515. 516. 517. 518. 519. 520. 521. 522. 523. 524. 525. 526. 527. 528. 529. 530. 531. 532. 533. 534. 535. 536. 537. 538. 539. Ua id L I ribb ' Charles L. Bagby John 1. Rhodes, Jr. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. Neal H. Ray Donald C. Dizon James C. Pitts George B. Watts Bruce G. Bateman George W. Darden Willian Roy Grow Turner Lynn Hughes Robert Glenn Etter William Morgan House William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C. Harris Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. John Michael Ley William Porter Payne Pharis Randall Seabolt Robert Lee Williams George Albert Dasher Robert E. Knox, Jr. Henry E. Lane Robert E. Chanin James L. Pannell Paul Cleveland Tedford Thomas Lewis Lyons James Robert Hurley Andrew M. Scherfius William P. Bailey Cader B. Cox, II ' Thomas A. Nash, Jr. Earl D. Harris Partick L. Swindall Joel O. Wooten, Jr. Charles William Griffin Joseph H. Fowler Michael S. Wright Charles T. Hall Robert P. KilUan James S. Watrous Anderson S. Johnson Thomas M. Melo Charles H. Bond Robert E. Tritt Manuel Diaz, Jr. John Chase McKissick Michael P. Haggerty Georgia Robert Reinhardt Benjamin H. Cheek John A. Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. J. Rivers Walsh Kevin L. Knox William Harry Mills James Rayford Goff Alexander H. Booth Johan Henrv Hanna, IV Gordon Allen Smith John Michael Levengood Leonard W. Fussell Jeffrey Young Lewis Willie Edward McClendon Samuel Scott Young David C. Jensen Bret Thurmond Carl Michael Valentine Jeffrey T. Pyburn James B. Durham Rex Robinson Scott Woerner Gregory C. Sowell Christopher C. Welton =■40, I rancisco P Ko s 541. Drew Harvey 542. Kieth Wavne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 544. Frank J. Hanna, III 545. Terrell L. Hoage 546. Thomas H. Paris, III 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 551. Stuart E.Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 553. James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky 556. Stephen M. NcCarter 557. Kim Stephens 558. Stephen C. Enochs 559. Mark A. Lewis 560. William M. Ray 561. Tammie M. Tate 562. James W. Childs 563. Alec C. Kessler 564. Mark D. Johnson 565. Kelly R. Curran 566. Cale H. Conley 567. Vernon E. Googe 568. Nevada Ann Waugh 569. Gregory Alan Gunter 570. Matthew William Nichols 571. Robert Kirk Harris 572. Don Ray Christian, Jr. 573. J. Todd Peterson 574. WiUiam Alex Millen 575. Eric Royce Zeier 576. Middleton Albert Parker, Jr. 577. Andrea Lea Bottoms 578. Travis Jones 579. Kristopher B. Nordholz 580. Natalie A. Dopson 581. Brians. Smith 582. Robert M. Sutherland 583. Donald A. Grimsley HONORARY MEMBERS: A. Henry C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Dougherty E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walters. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Strahan AA. Herman J. Stegeman BB. WiUiam S. Morris CC. George F. Peabody DD. l-rnest A, Liuve EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GG. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. CaldwaU LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade 00. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter RR. William O. Payne SS. James W. Butts TT. Henrv A. Shinn UU. William M. Crane W. William O. Collins WW. Erie E. Cocke, Jr. WX. OmerC. Aderhold WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O. Edison AH. James A. Dunlap AI. Phihp M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus O.B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd AU. Francis M. Bird AV. Pope F. Brock AW. Robert C. WUson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A, Lawrence BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clarke W. Duncan BE. 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. Strene BO. Hubert B. Owens BP. Monroe Kimbrel BQ. George L. Smith, II BR. Robert G. Edge BS. Winship NunnaUy BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. WUliam C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert S. Wheeler BY. Chapplle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum to Ceorge 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. Lothat Tresp CQ. Peter Shedd CR. Pierre Howard CS. William P. Flatt CT. F. Abit Massey CU. C. Richard Yarbrough CV. Donald Leebern, Jr. CLUBS - 325 a irficiii ninpjliiial fMiLBMiJik The Black Theatrical Ensemble exists to give University of Georgia students an opportunity to showcase their talents while exposing the ensemble members, the campus community ' and Athens- Clarke Count) ' to the works of black pla ' vrights. The Black Theatrical En- semble produces one major showcase and several minor happenings each quar- ter. Happenings include special appear- ances, smaller-scaled performances and other programs. Membership is open to any university student in good standing with any Black Theatrical Ensemble production. HiMhl iillirrisnn Black Theartical Ensemble officers are: Robert Singleton, Eudora Franklin, Lateefah Smith and Eric Lumpkin. Not pictured: Tavares Stephens, Cameron Cofer, Kenneth James and Astede Rivers. ! Minrk Hitt im « iniinni jiim I .liiilglM aeiioidn BLuk MkiirsC miiHJl The Black Affairs Council functions as a voice and an oudet for the African American community at the University of Georgia. BAG sponsors several annual events such as the Homecoming Tailgate Party, Reflections of our Past, Soul food Night and the awards banquet. The Black Affairs Council sponsors programs dealing with common or con- troversial issues hieing the black commu- nity, and invites speakers to discuss sonic ol these topics. BAG sponsors programs with the Ciraduate and Professional Stu- dent Association, the C.E.A.S.S. pro- gram and several haternitics and sorori- ties on campus. I he Black AHairs GoiiiKil oscr i()(J members and is open to .ill students for membership. 326 - CLUBS •r l Ku k Affairs CniiiKil advisor Thomas Clamoii posrs w iili soim- iin-ml DiiTUors at [ iv annual 1 lonu-coniiu);; Tails aif I ' ait). Board ot ft ' fciKth lames and Assi m Delta Sigma Pi members believe brotherhood, fun and business go together. Here, members take a road trip to the Univeristy of Tennessee in Knoxville where the Dawgs and Volunteers batded. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional busi- ness fraternity. It was established at the University of Georgia in 1922. Delta Sigma Pi ' s goals are to foster the study of business, encourage social activ- ity with other students of commerce, and to promote economic growth. Delta Sig hosts guest speakers and has several social activities including the an- nual Rose Dance, held this year in Savan- nah, Georgia. The Spring Fling (held in Panama City Beach, Florida), football games, regional conventions and casino nights are also a part of Delta Sig life. In 1995, Deltasig initiated 41 new members, the highest pledge class in the Southeast and fifth highest in the nation. Pi chapter is in an exciting time of growth, all while maintaining a strong brotherhood. vnnnij c innrrn y phirrc Hmtr t Andy (ianounu Young Choreographers Series has been in existence at the University of Georgia for over 1 1 years. More than 40 students belong to the organization whose primary purpose is the creation and production of student choreography. YCS members are respon- sible for all technical and production work involved in performances. Performances are given twice a year and are open to the University and Ath- ens communities. Each spring, YCS members attend the Southeast Regional American College Dance Festival where they attend classes and performances. Members of Young Choregraphers Series are: Denise Moscardelli, Emily Milam, Trade Olson Ross and Kristen Manion. CLUBS - 327 ( [[t i ini iHinmihiiini 1 he W ' esic} ' Foundation at the Uni- versity ' of Georgia is committed to rais- ing up a new generation oi Christian leaders dedicated to evangeHsm, prayer and disciplcship. Students meet to seek God ' s face concerning needs of people on campus, in the Athens community and in the world. Rev. Tom Tanner, the director oi Wesley Foundation, along with five in- terns plan and lead students in activities held by the organization throughout the vear. Students take mission trips to places such as Northern Ireland, Nevas, Costa Rica and California. There are Bible study and Covenant grous led by students which help and encourage students to grow in faith and wisdom and to hold each other ac- countable. Fellowship at the Wesley Foundatio is defined as loving, caring, sharing enjoying and seeing to others in need The Wesley Foundation is affiliate with the United Methodist Church an affirms that life, teachings and resurrec tion of Jesus Christ a re the basis of faitl ' Thereli niversit] The staff at Wesely Foundation is: Joel Brooks, Mary Wright, David Gross, Valerie Jarrard, Tom Tanner, Mama B and Pete Bradburn. Students on Wesley ' s mission trip to Northern Ireland are: Sally Griffen, GraceAnn Tanner, David Maginnis, Tom Tanner, Melissa Tanner, Doug Gaines, Jenny Hatfield, Joel Brooks, Lance Canter, Valerie Jarrard, Debbie Davidson, Thorn K I i n g m a n , Wendy Avery, Mason Tanner, Hillary Powell, Chris Rank, Dal- las Pfeiffer and Lee Burgstiner. Weslt ' N 1 i)undali( r25i «?ii(vFi 9 -■■» 328 - CLUBS ' " ' Ill ' li l ' llti i t (Hflnilf " -■• ' sievfom ' " ™?- caring, -- :o ' " iU, rainnea lisiliati •■- ' dMahodisti ■■t-adingsanaresiiira ' -■• " ■iiiretliefesoCfaitl The religions organizations at the niversity of Georgia are as diverse as :he student body itself. No matter «vhat an individual ' s preference is, he Dr she can find a place to fit in. With iver 25 different organizations rep- resented on and oft campus, the choices are endless. Some organizations, such as the Baptist Student Union, the Wesley Foundation, the Hillel Foundation and the Catholic Center of the Uni- versity of Georgia cater to certain religions. Other groups like Campus Crusade for Christ and Bulldawg Christian Fellowship are interde- nominational. Regardless of the differences be- tween religious organizations, all of them participate in many activities and social functions each quarter. Some of the activites members of the university ' s religious organizations participate in include: mission trips to other countries, dinners, cook- outs, formals, semi-formals and weekly meetings. The Wesley Foundation holds an an- nual open house each year. The Praise Band, whose members are: Jo sh Merrian, Damon Gibbs, Whitney Brown, Andy Byers and Pete Bradburn, performed at this year ' s event. Joe! Levy helps Ellie Kalwersky at the Hillel Foundation ' s annual sukkah- building. Reli- gious events are planned each quarter by the University ' s many religious organizations. 329 ctiuitics for Ouciu The man ' organizations at the Uni- versitrv ' ot Georgia contain a diverse group of members with set individual and group goals. There are service, honor, social, aca- demic, professional, programming and other organizations. The clubs give stu- dents the opportunit} ' to participate in new e.xperiences and the chance to meet new people. A number of organizations give stu- dents at the University a gateway to community service in the Athens area. Students tutor at local schools, work at soup kitchens, organize fundraisers and plan blood drives. There is also a social aspect to many Universiry-related clubs. Roller skating parties, midnight bowling, dinners, guest speakers, homecoming parades, dance competitions and having a place to hang out between classes create uniry among members of the organizations. Honor societies and academic orga- nizations give students the opportunitv to meet others with similar future goal or academic achievements. Everv schoo or college at the Universirv ' has an hon ors organization whose members an dedicated to achieving excellence in thei future occupation. With so many choices and such di versiry, it is easy to see why there is ; place for everyone at the Universit ' of Georgia. Xi Delta sisters at the annual formal. Social activities are an important aspect of all Univer- sity organizations. Ed Kowalczyh, lead singer of the band " Live, " sings the hit Alone at Legion Field. The show sold out Legion Field ' s 4, 200 capacity and hundreds more students gath- ered around the fence to hear the concert. The concert was hr()iij)ht by IJnivrrsiiy Union. 330 - CLUBS ; J y •I r5g« ' 4 iamma Sigma Sigma t " . !• E- S s , H, Members of Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority help at process applications at one of the University ' s many blood drives. An annual blood drive competition is held between tire University and Georgia Tech each fall. Students can always stop to par- ticipate in Communiversity ' s Pet-A-Pet program. Kittens and puppies usually take center stage at the Tate Student Center Plaza during this event. CLUBS - 331 ' ! PAndora For 109 years, the Pandora yearbook has been the annual pubHcation providing the University of Georgia faculty, staff and alumni with a collection of facts, articles and photographs to record our school ' s history and changes. Members of the Pandora staff, chosen in the spring and fall quarters, work diligently through- out the year with representatives from all across campus to thoroughly cover all aspects of campus and Athens life. Academics, organizations, classes, athletics, Greek life and features are the sections covered by the Pandora. Section meetings, staff retreats at Flinchum ' s Phoenix and Sandy Creek Park, sales week, work parties and street paintings help to create unity as well as motivate staff members to produce an award winning book. These events also give old members a chance to meet and train new mem- bers, making work a definite counterpart to plav. Each member of the Pandora adds importar features of the book. Captions, stories, picturq and layouts are contributed by all staff members Deadlines and sales goals are also important tl the Pandora staff The yearbook is completelj supported by its advertising and sales. This is aj extra incentive to create a good atmosphere for tl next year ' s staff by meeting this year ' s goals. It takes many hours of hard work and dedicatio] to complete an edition of the Pandora. Stal designers, writers and photographers do their bea to put each historical publication in the hands students before the end of each academic year. Becoming a member of the Pandora staff is aj excellent learning experience. It can serve as a plac to meet other members from the University fror all areas of campus. Working on the Pandora alsl gives students a look into careers in the journalisr field. Members ol the 1996 Pandora executive staff are: LeAnna Rensi, graduate adviser; Jarrad Holbrook, co-editor in chief; Denise Koplan, copy editor; Jennifer Davis. operations; Rachae Blatt, photograpliy manager; Collette Van Eldik, co-editor in chief and computer adviser; and Kim Shumard, photography editor 332 - CLUBS Jh VrarliDDk Mami Adam Rasner hulps paini Sanforcl Drivt:. Mid night Street painting is done as an advertisement for the Pandora and a fun activity to create group unity. The two themes used were ilie Budweiser three frogs saying, " Pan-dor-a, " and a Mardi Gras theme for Fat Tuesday. Faculty Adviser Candy Sherman and Graduate Adviser LeAnna Rensi assist Pandora staff mem- bers with many aspects of the yearbook inchiding the bndj ei, sali-s, marketing and staff orjjaniza- lioii. 554 - CLUBS CLUBS - 335 I- -- Photo manager Rachael Blatt and photogra- pher Adam Rasnerdiscuss where to check out camera equipment. Pandora photog- raphers provide almost ever)- picture for the yearbook. They go on assign- ment to record all aspects campus life from athletics to ( ' olletle Vail Hldik and jarrad Holhrook put togt-thiT t slideshow for the retreat. Cover and theme ideas are contributed by all members at spring and fall retreats. aura I.rakc, an organizations section member, lu I] draw the design for Pandora street painting. Design idea- for these events come from members at staff meetins s. 336 - CLUBS I i imifl l ana Jennifer Davis helps paint Sanford Drive while Rachael Blatt chuckles at her artwork. All members of the staff work together to accomplish individual, section and group goals. Differences in areas of expertise are brought into all dimensions of Pan- oia production. Tate MacQueen and Josh Freeman take time out at the spring retreat at Flinchum ' s Phoenix to enjoy the at- inosphere. A photographer ' s life as a Pandoro staff member isn ' t always work with no play. Photographers take many sports pictures which put them in the middle of the action. They receive press passes that enable them to access areas that are other- wise restricted to other students and fans. .-f j;- CLASSES LESLIE EARLE ' EDITOR LAURA CALDWELL-ASST EDITOR Alyson Blackburn heather britenbach N I SHAN FONSEKA Paulette Hopkins summer lindsey STACY MtLHOLLlN TERENCA SULLINS 339 ' eS ' W x b Ti ' " sophomore Josh lewis reenacts the crime scene from earlier in the year when thousand s of copies of the Red and Black were stolen. The real culprit has vet to be found. l iib-a-dub-dub m llie tub: Senior Kathleen McEvoy takes a bath before going to math... Too bad there ' s no shampoo, now what is she going to do? shcx ;j,oiii in! Ireshman Annie Park believes using the front door is just too conventional. She decides to take a more adventure- some route to get to class at the jt)urnalism building. l ir Senior Robert Carvell, an Exercise and Sports Science major, might find himself parking in the handicap zone on a regular basis if this Georgia truck does not stop in time. .T -«L« v . ' ! P ' ' -% » Waiting for the bus can become so niLidane. Sophomore Ben Shaw, Senior Shunta Jordon and Sophomore Kyla Amith try to overcome their boredom bv cHmbing around the bus stop. Caught by a passing wind, Bruce Brcon, a graduate student, is blown right into a tree. Fortunately his strength and agilitv enabled him to catch himself before he is blown all over North Campus. m " f J ■ ; V I ii L Junior Danny Sanders and Freshman Claere Bramlett prove to everyone that standing on a pole really can be fun. Sean Bennett ' s idea for sliding down the rail obviously did not go according to his plan. He ' s only a Freshman, so he still has a few more years to practice here at UGA. lft-V f iu- ' -r llii " L ' Dutch 1-Achai m. ' Students, Natasha Snellens, Sita Gottschaik, and Marianne Vandergraas show UG A students and all of America their acrobatic skills. ■ JS - Chris Chohilas, a pre-law Freshman won- ders if his studies would be more effective upside-down. But the question is, will he be able to get back up? T " f.y: ■ -.- 2 y s. ; Si nior Jason Henderson ex- ercises his right to free speech. He thinks it is ver important to know about tin- geography of the state ot ' .eorgia... whether people listen or not. ' M M; % » IT. - _ J It ' s the really big gulp! This UGA student is so thirsty he is resorting to desperate measures just to get a drink. Dial ' S ' for Strangle: Freshman, Kendra Pitts fights Freshman Ryan Lockamy for first use of a phone downtown. While going for a walk, John Collier and his dog Stonewall are happy to have an opportunity to be in a picture Antoine Bryant listens to his Walkman and hopes a UGA bus will come soon if he hugs the sign. If one does not come soon he might just decide to take the sign. J A 4 A ' , Jacqueline Roe, a Senior Drama major, won- ders why in the world there is detour sign to Brooks Hall. Douglas Hutchinsen, a Junior English major, seems to have an idea. — «gESiiMe»--- DitchWitft V ( iW V - Senior AlexWilerandJun- ior Stephen Franklin de- cide to give their under- classman friend Jennifer Wallach the thrill of her life. Let ' s hope they get her pulled up before class starts. r { miu ' ' iL. " r. M ■%? -j r i ' % Sophomore Scott Perdue and Fresh- man Jason Miller are so excited about seeing the UGA football team play they try to climb the stadium gate before it opens so they are guaranteed good seats. Freshman Kendall Eiler, Wade Posten, Matt Fritter, and Krista Hunstein all get together for a picture because they liave to kill time somehow before their Ireshman Fnglish class starts in Park Hall. ' l S J ' J i CCass Portraits,,. Trecious Moments Caught on Jitm ■■■■■■■I Niv OF GEORGia MIV. OF GEORGIA " MIis: ( -w ' » i- ■ Pamela Anthony Portsmouth, Va Julie Bolt Marietta Charee Brown Decatur Rachel Budney Haddonfield NJ. Stephanie Cathey Mountain City Dawn Clark Cartersville Elizabeth Davis Lindale Thomas Floyd Covington Jin Gao Beiging China Carrie Greeson Calhoun Jamie Gyde Piano, Tx Heather Hammond Alpharetta Meg Hart Jackson, Tn Mary Hodge Greenville, SC Tempraya HoUoway Atlanta Sheri Ingle Ft. Oglethorpe Melissa Intveldt Alpharetta Landon Johnson Lizella Karen Kopkin Roswell Susan Locks Macon Jennifer Mclntyre Columbus Brandie Miner Lithonia Chelse Moore College Park David Pearson Marietta Jennifer Poston Woodbine Grant Runsey Inman S.C. Jill Rytie Calhoun Richard Sauders Columbus Stacy Searcy Thomaston Carol Shatley Clarkston Matthew Sprague Roswell Jason Strickland Hull Brian Vancil Snellville Sherrie Weers Marietta Deborah Weseman Norcross Dixie Williford ugusta CLASS PORTRAITS - 353 5i During his last year, senior Chad Bartman is working at the Ramsey Center to make some extra money for a trip to Europe when he graduates. 354 - SENIORS mtiv " The best thing about being a senior is know- ing that all the years of taking quizzes, tests and exams have paid off and 111 be getting my diploma. I will fi- nally be able to refer to myself as a college graduate!! " Christine Johnson Environmental Economics V. Finally, the day all of these seniors have been waiting for has come: GRADUATION!! All the years of school have finally paid off and they can sit back and wait for their schools to be called (there ' s a few too manv students for names). SENIORS - 355 Senior Leaders.,. DEDICATED, COMMITTED, WILLING TO EXCEL For the eleventh consecutive year, the Universitv of Georgia and Pandora are honoring outstandingSenior Lead- ers. These students have achieved excellence through many honors and activities during their careers at the University of Georgia. The graduat- ing class of 1995-1996 produced 15 Senior Leaders. The students were chosen by a se- lection committee composed of stu- dent affairs and student activities staff members. Among the many applica- tions for senior leaders, the selection committee could only choose 15 of the most deserving students, as well as who was the most representative of UGA. The following students were cho- sen: Jason Richard Bennett, Joseph Alton Daniel III, Marsha Joiner, Kendra Derrick, Jennirfer Frantz, Kelly A.Sherrill, Monya Aisha Ruffin, Julie Michelle Mickle, Juanjeca Quiyatta Dent, Monica Gabbler, Donald Alan Grimsley, Jr., Jonathan Douglas Ellis, Edwin N. Kendrick III, William Tzu-Wei Haung, and Bryan Thompson Hardman. The panel of judges for the selection of the 1 995-1 996 Senior Leaders based their decisions on campus leadership, personal character, diversity of in- volvement, academic achiex ' emont, written essay and an interview w ilh the selection committee. Given the numerous applications and the enor- mous amount of talent and commit- ment shown by these students, select- ing the 15 Senior Leaders was no easy task. The University of Georgia and Pandora would like to thank all of the outstanding applicants and selection committee, and congratulate the 15 exceptional seniors chosen as the Uni- versity of Georgia ' s 1995-1996 Senior Leaders. -Leslie Earle " Adenike AbidekunN Music Theater - Athens Lesley Acree HPB Ed - Lilburn Kendell Adams CSD - Dearing Rita Adams ECE - Dearing Preston Ade Spc. Com. - Roswell Mel H. Adou Economics - Athens Shannon Ahearn Broadcast News- Katy, TX Jason Airlie MIS-Colorado Springs, CO Noriko Akazawa Sociology - Atliens Staci Alden Education - Stone Mountain Bridget Alexander Socioiog ' - Athens Hope Alexander Marketing - JDiinwoody Andrea Allen (Jrim. lus. - Sionc Mountain Melody Allen Psychology - l.iihinn Kelly Ambler Horticulture - ElmiuirM, 11, Julie Anderson Foriegn Lang. - Norcross Kristi Angevine Pol. Sci. - Marii-tta Maurette Antersijn Marketing - Athens Michael Anthony l-liS- Athens Nozomi Aramaki Ceography - Athens Michael Armstrong Charloltc-svillc, VA Nik! Arnold English Edu. - Conyers Amy Arthur Foriegn l ng. - Joneshoro Jeff Arthur V Soc Sci Edu. - Athens 55G - SENIORS ■ iversity of ij raiicachievemejt " " " ■ ' itemewwit! ■ ' t ' Given tin ■- Ktandcoimii ' ? thesestudeiit5,selecl " SHOT i riCTtv of Georgia uiiHitftoWallofta tartiiontsandselectii w consratulate the •■■: ' enastlieL ' iii 1 1995-1996 Senior Leaders Melissa Astin Griffin - Forestry ' Brian Atwater Tifton - Soc. Sci. Edu. Cheri Atwood Athens - Marketing Clinton Austin Kennesavv - Phy Pol Shenara Austin Warner Robins - Biology Rachel Ayers Fairbiirn - Biology Haleem Babar Athens - MIS Britta Babashak Athens Nicki Bagley Athens - Bio Pol Sci Kenyatta Bailey Jonesboro - CFD Matthew Baker Chula Vista, CA -Pre-Med Neal Baker Atlanta - Psychology ' Michelle Baldwin Lithonia - Inter Business Nathan Ballard Lanett, AL - MIS Ethan Banks Hoschton - MTB PM Jon Banks Athens - Gen Business Lori Barber Athens - Elem Ed Ljnnn Barber Athens - Agricultural Ed Mary Helen Barfield Perry - Fashion Mch Tonya Barfield Austell - Math Ed Brenda Barnes Lilburn - Elem Ed Michelle Barnes Rincon - Psycholog ' Paige Barnett Oxford - SSE Amy Barrett Athens - Home Ec. Ed CLASSES - 357 Bradley Barrett ' HPF. - Athens Aniv Barrington Early Child l-d-BJackshear Diedra Barton I iolow - Athens Todci iBatchelor Pol - Donalsonville lody Beane l.- K -Athens Denise Beasley Pharmacy - Cc) ington Jennifer Beisel Marietta Michelle Bejarano CSD - Athens Amy Bell Mid. Sch. Edu.- lefferson Catharine Bennett Ex Spo Sci - Rome L. Christine Bergeson CJ Soc- Athens Christie Berry MIS - Jonesboro Karen Bertelsbeck Peach tree City Karen Besecker Mariceting - Augusta Anne Bioty Pol. Sci.- Alexandria, Va Helen Bioty Pub Relat. - Alexandria, Va Amanda Blackledge Tele. An - Athens Beth Blair Biolog ' - Folkston Jennifer Bleier Anim. Health-Woodstock Heather Blinson Latin - Athens Shelly Bobel Magazine - Marietta Angle Boggs Fash. Merch. - Tucker Jayne Boland Mgirit. - Jacksonville, FL , Jason Bolin Pol Sci.- Albanv As an original ftninding member and current service committee chair- person of the Beta Zeta Chapter of Phi Sigma National Honor Fraternity of the University of Georgia, William T. Huang proves himself as an outstand- ing leader among his senior class. Along with his achievements in Phi Sigma, William also demonstrates his leadership abilities by receiving the UGA Student Government Award for Senator of the Year Award in 1993- 1994. He also served as the Head Fa- cilitator for UGA Undergraduate Bi- ology Problem Solving Seminars. William is a biochemistry and mo- lecular biology major. He involves himself in many campus activities. Some of those actixilies includt ' the 358 - SENIORS WUCiam zu- ei Chiang I f " I vvtilkcd intOci lecture class Kite and had to interrupt the teacher. Then I reahzed I was in the wrong class, and had to interupt again to walk out! " Chinese Student Association, UGA Student-Athlete Tutoring program, Communiversitv and the Badminton Club. Along with all his activities, Will- iam also received Presidential Scholar and Dean ' s List for four quarters. He is in the Golden Kev National Honor Societv and the Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Medical Honor Society. William is also a member of Phi Sigma Pi Na-, tional 1 lonor Fraternitv and the Beta Beta, Beta Biologv Honor Societv, William said. " I enjov gi ' ing more than recei ' ing, which makes my job as service committee chairperson for Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Frater- nity more enjo able and pleasing. " Jim i .:OQation, UGi ,:onngprog« illhB activities, .,,ientialScliofe • ar quarters. atioi a f -.:raFi What do you miss most about being a Freshman? " Well, to be honest, I don ' t really miss any- thing about being a freshman ' -Amy Bland Julie Bolt Marietta - Intl. Business Kristi Boram Athens - Health Pro. Ed. Melissa Bowen Athens - Flanged Stephen Bowen Decatur -MIS Scotty Bowie Newnan - Pre - Med Richard Bowles Greer, SC - Fin Allison Bowman Calhoun - PS Robert Bowman Jonesboro - Marketing Wendy Boyd Duluth - Zoology Heidi Boynton Athens - Fashion Merch. Tesha Bozeman Decatur - Biology Lisa Brantley Marietta - Microbio Michael Brantley Suanee - MIS David Brassell Tucker - Biology Michael Bridges Bonaire - Journalism Amy Brinkley Waycross - CSD James Briscoe III Snellville - Trade Ind Ed Amy Brock Gainesville - Ag Econ Kali Broome Lithonia - Fin Meredith Broughton Conyers - CSD Joseph Brown Athens - Inter Business Kimberly Brown Stone Mtn - Geography MoIIie Brown Trv ' one - English Pauline Brown Stockbridge Tatum Brown Dalton - Mktg Crystal Bruce Hull - MIS Christina Brutton Lawrenceville - GN Jason Bryant Byron - Accounting Roger Bryant Summerville - Forestry Heidi Bryngelson Stone Mountain - Ms Ed Rachel Budney Haddonfield, NJ - ECE John Bullington Kathleen - Ed Tech Stu Leann Bullington Buford - Socsced Monica Bumgarner Duluth - CJ Diana Buongiorno Athens - Poll Sci Amy Burden Augusta - BCH CLASSES - 359 Monya Aisfia %ijjin Monya Aisha Ruffin displays her leadership roles by being an active member of the Black Educational Sup- port Team (B.E.S.T.) and many other service organizations. She was also chosen to represent the University of Georgia at a Leadership Conference held at William and Mary College in Williamsburg, Virginia. Monya ' s well- rounded collegiate career consists of being a Resident Assistant and a Communiversity Big Sister, along with being chosen as the B.E.S.T. counselor of the Year. Monya is a Biology Pre-Med major and has received honors from many well-noted clubs and organizations. She has been recognized by the Delta Sigma Theta Scholars Club and the Jennifer Burfield Int. Business - Marietta Lee Burgstiner Marketing - Savannah Angle Burrell Biolog ' - Athens Joshua Burton Biology ' - Marietta Claire Bush Pharmaty - Athens Amanda Busser MIS - Atlanta Wilmer Bustelo A. Science - Athens Brett Lee Butler Banking and Fin. - Atlanta Colleen Butler MAG - (iaines ilie Cynthia Byrd Biolog) ' - Athens Loperiotta Byrd Sociology - Atlanta Sheryl Cabalza Athens Monica Cahhier Marketing - Hdanokc. ' A Dawn (;ahle Public Relations - Winston Caroline Cahoon Anthropology ' - Atlanta Lori Campbell Biology - Lawrenceville Stephanie (Gannon Gen. Business - Marietta Laura Cantrell Psychology ' - Atlanta Navarro Carr Banking and l-lii. I ;iyiMifville Susan Carson Elem Education - llartvvell HIi .abeth Carter History- Itockingliani. . C Kobert Cartwright Biology - Atlanta Candice Carvell Broadcast News • Martinez John Case . French ■ Lilburn Nha advice do you have for an i)ico)}]ing frcshiueii ? " Have fun, but please don ' t ever forget to STUDY! " i United States Achievement Academy. I The Academy gave her the National I Black Collegiate Leadership Award. f Along with her honors, she was named to the DeKalb College Dean ' s List. Monya is also a member of School America which read to community children, and she is involved with the Black Women ' s Conference Commit- tee. She also shares time with the Blood Drive Committee and the BAC Thanksgiving Food Drive. Monya feels that her involvement with B.E.S.T. is the most important achievement of her collegiate career, and it gave her the motivation to " evaluate her personal potential as a leader at the Universitv. " 360 - SENIORS ' SharaCasella n Athens - Im. Business Benjamin Casey lonesboro - Pol. Science Paul Cashion Athens - MIS Jana Castelberry lonesboro - Child Fam. Dev. Shannon Caston Macon - MAG John Castro Athens - Classics Stephanie Cathey Alliens ■ Housing Con. ticon. Joe Cavalli Decatur Katherine Ceraso Conyers - Special Education Betsy Chaisson Jefferson - Speech Com. John Chamblee Athens - ANT Pol. Science Garrison Chan Athens - Advertising Suet Mei Chan Athens - Advertising Ichung Chang Athens - Recreation Lisa Chappell Fayetteville - Psychology Michelle Chassereau Greenville, SC - Brdcst News Chow-Yiow Chee Athens Chris Chester Athens - Env. Health Sc. Kimberly Chester Athens - Early Child Ed. Chan Wah Cheung Athens - Accounting Yuen Cheung Norcross - MIS Chow-Ling Chin Athens - DBA Lim Chin-Boon Athens - MIS Jennifer Chitwood Commerce - Sociology y Se nior Involvement.. 29% of all Seniors actively use an E-Mail account 16.6% of all Seniors participate in the Greek system 1.7 % of all Seniors are members of a varsity sports team CLASSES - 361 Xetty A. Sherritt Kelly A. Sherrill pro ' es her leader- ship roles bv exhibiting an interest in all areas of University lite. She is a founding member and current presi- dent of the Student Professional Asso- ciation of Georgia (SPACE). Along with being involved with the begin- ning of SPACE, Kelly is a member of the Colden Key National Honor Soci- ety and was the group ' s first vice presi- dent. Pandora yearbook staff, Communi ' ersity and the Ceorgia Re- cruitment Team are other organiza- tions that Kelly has shared her time with over the past years. As an earlv Childhood Education major, Kelly has demonstrated her dedication to the field by qualifying for numerous honors. Along with graduating Magma Cum Laude, she Kclh ' s advice to UGA students: " Maintain a good balance in everything you do — emotionally, socially and academically. " received the notable Paul Tappa Harwell College of Education Studer Teaching Scholarship, the Kappa Delt Pi " outstanding undergraduat award, " and she was awarded durin the Honors Program the " High Hor ors " and " Certificate of Achievement awards. Kelly also received the Hamilto McWhorter Prize and was the winnt of the Kappa Delta Epsilon interviev contest. She was a Homecoming Couii Finalist and a Universitv of Ceorgi Alumni Scholarship recipient. While commenting on her involve ment with SPACE, Kelly says that th organization " was one of the bes things 1 could do for professional stu dents in the field of education. " David Chou Psychology ' - Norcross James Chou C lo. Tex. Man. - Norcross John Christian MIS - Duluth Wen-Huan Chu BBA - Athens Hee Chun Advertising - Norcross Ivey Clanton Accounting - Lawrenceville Dawn Clark Real Estate - Cartersville Nicole Clark Early Child Ed. - Convers Rhett Clark Athens Sherella Clark CON ECON - Macon Lee Clarke CON ECON - Hephzibah Rebecca Clay Music Education - Lilburn Krista Clinbeard Warner lUjbins LizCloaninger CFD ECE- Athens Melanie Cochran Health I ' roni. - Athens Salina Cockburn HMI - Dalion Sarah Cooile CFD- Franklin, IN Paula Cole Romance - Duluth Brooke Collins Child Fam. Dev. - Athens Susan Collins Advertising - l ' err ' Craig Combs Hllh I ' riiin K; Bi-hvr - Marliiuv. Russ Comegys Drama - Vidalia Kristen Cone Microbology ■ rhoinasville Lisa Conlln . SPEC - Savannah " 0 4 r. 362 - SENIORS -■ " ateofAchiev ' ivedtheHamiit( " ■aandivastheivipj; DeiaEpsilonuitenif, ' saHoiiieconiingCoi; ■■■ ' sih-ofGeoi ' ' eopienl, ' - ' -■ ' nherinvolii --■■vllvsaystkt! »™ ' was one of the te liidioforprofessionalstt n " William Connell Athens - MIS Wendy Conway Tampa, FL - MAG Dawn Cook Hiawassee - Com. Sc. Dis. Lisa Cook 1 iomerville - Early Child Ed. Waietta Cook Winter Springs, FL - Art Ed. Danielle Coolons Northville, NY William Coombs Eatonton - Real Estate Sherri Corey Athens - Dietetics Heather Covert Richmond Hill - Advertising Mark Cox Villa Hills, KY - Econoinics Jennifer Craft Jasper - Speech Pathology Allison Creel Lilburn - Hlth. Prom. Behv. Carrie Crise Austin, TX - See. Sc. Ed. Angela Croce Lilbum - Public Man. James Cronon Athens - Psychology Catherine Crun Lilburn - Banking Fin. Anglea Culpepper Chattanooga, TN • Art His. Lat. Cameron Cummings Athens - Marketing Heather Currier Marietta - Finance Henry Custer St. Simons - Art Jennifer Cutter Marietta - Early Child Ed. Jennifer Dail Decatur - English Ed. Stacey Dake Lawrenceville Rishma Damji Decatur - Pharmacy Jason %cfiard Bennett Jason Richard Bennett proves him- self as a deserving recipient of the butstanding Leadership award in ev- ry aspect of his hfe. He is involved ith organizations that span from rommunity service to the Student overnment Association to being a ember of the Beta Theta Pi Social fraternity. Jason feels that his most mportant involvement at UGA was A ith the Interfraternity Council. He :ook over the position of chairman A hen the chapter was folding, and :urned it around to make it one of Tiost successful committees on cam- is. Jason is also president of the Mortar 1 3oard International Honor Society and :he Blue Key National Honor Frater- lity. The Accidentals, UGA Men ' s " Now more fraternity men than ever are involved in helping to make our Greek system one of the best that a university can offer. " Glee Club, the Arch Society and the UGA Model United Nations Team are also a part of Jason ' s hectic schedule. In addition, during the summer of 1 995 Jason studied at the University of Ox- ford in England. Being nominated for the Rhodes Scholarship and receiving the UGA Harris Alumni Scholar award for full tuition are just some of Jason ' s achieve- ments during his course of study. He is in the Who ' Who Among American College Students and is a member of the Pi Alpha Delta International Pre- Law Honor Fraternity. Jason also re- ceived the UGA School of Music Schol- arship and was a Presidential Scholar for six quarters. He was also awarded the Padgett Enterprises Small Busi- ness Scholarship. CLASSES - 363 ' Latoya Daniels Sociology ' - Stone Mm Fhbnda Danley Math Education - Winston Rob Davaney Tele. Art - Gainesville Jean David Latin - Athens Talya Davidow Spanish - Atlanta Eva Davis Horticulture - Atlanta Hilary Davis Microbolog ' - Mawkinsvilie Jocelyn Davis Fashion Merch. - Athens Lance Davis Env. Health Sc. - Pine Mtn Shannon Davis Royston Alison Dayhoff Biolog} ' - Liiburn Marcus DeGuzinan Biology - Athens Stephanie Deluca Newspaper - Marietta Kim Dennard Rome Juanjeca Dent Bio. Pre-Med. - Lithonia Orissa Depass Education - Athens Dennis Devlin Comm. - Marietta Melba Marie Dickinson History - Duluth Stephanie Digman MAG - Alpharetta Deborah Dinkins News - Albany Alison DLxon English - Riverdaie Brock Dixon Marketing - Hampton Meredith Dixon Gph. Design - Moore, SC Willis Dobbs Int. Business - Atlanta Nicholas Dobosh Forest Res - diatlanooga. TN Candice Dodson Com. Sc. Dis. - Milledf eville Mark Douglas Agron. - Dalton Jason Dow CJ Psychology - Acworth Aimee Marie Driver CJenera! Business - Athens Richard Dudley Jr. RMI - I.eesburg Paula Duffield Political Science - Athens India Dunn Pre-Medical - Athens Carol Easterlin Economics - Monie .una Creed Eaves II Biology - IJienwood Duffy-Marie Ebel Gph. Design - Columbia, SC Connie Edge English • Thomasvifle Karen Edwards Psychology - Marietta Miranda l- dwards Telecomm. Decatur lill Ellis Early Chil(li;d. - Koswell Jonathan Ellis Inl. Business - lesup Gregory Elstun Marketing - Hoswell Jonn English , Political Sc. - Thomasville , n iii Mi4 - SENIORS rr •k- - « What was your most memorable experience at Georgia? " Well, I don ' t really remem- ber, but I ' m sure it was fun. Right now, it ' s just one big blur. " -Amy Beckham f ' Q N 1 i D IVlichael Engram " f Lilburn - Biology Kitty Esco Barnesville - Biology Richard Eshman Roswell - Int. Business Yoon Eum Athens - Marketing Jacqueline Evans Chester, NJ - Speech Com. James Evans Keene, NH - Agriculture Angela Eze Athens - Biology Tracy Ezzell Mableton Susan Faber Athens - Com, Sc. Disorders Melissa Fallon Roswell - Broadcast News Kevin Farmer Savannah - Psychology ' Stephanie Farmer Atlanta -ECE BS Ed. Kimberly Farris Decatur - Psychology Lori Feldman Dunwoody - Pub. Reladons Michael Ferrara Roswell - Biology ' Lashonda Finch Americus - Ex. Science Malin Fjallstrom Lawrenceville - Accounting Charisse Flewellen Lithonia - Management Khalil Flowers Decatur - Biochemistry Karen Floyd Blairsville - Finance Pashia Fooster Marietta - MIS Marisa Forrest Marietta Gabriel Fortson Elberton - Accounting Elmira Fountain Waycross - Microbology Karen Foutain Atlanta - English Beth Fox Nash 111e, TN - NVVSPS Holly Fox Duluth - Psychology Carey France Snelhille - Accoundng Edwin Frank Holbrook, m ' - RMI Dionne Franklin Athens - Biology Eudora Franklin Peachtree Cit ' - Psychology Jennifer Frantz Augusta - Accounting Jonathan Eraser Fultondale, AL - Psychology Jennifer Frost Norcross - Accounting Sara Fuchs Athens - English Denise Fugaro Athens - English CLASSES - 365 T.dioin ' }(. %endncl III Edwin N. Kendrick III has a long record of volunteer work and service- oriented activities to prove he deserves to be an outstanding Senior Leader. Youth development programs are Edwin ' s major service activities. Edwin is a zoology major and plans on becoming a pediatrician. His in- -olvement in young children ' s tutor- ing programs and public schools will give him the experience he needs. Edwin Kendrick is also involved in the Student National Medical Asso- ciation as Service Chairman, Greek Relations Advisory Board, Minority Matters Talkshow Host and he served as Vice-President for the National Pan- Hellenic Council. " Overall, my outstanding leader- " Wiiuiiiig Mr. Georgia Bulldog wns my most memorable experience. I ivas awarded the opporhiniiy to he honored in the area of academics and community service by my fel- loiostude}itsat UGA, " Edwin said. l ship at UGA encompasses my relent I less effort and pursuit towards lead 1 ing with integrity, through service ti the campus and Athens communitv, ' said Edwin in his application essay. Edwin has several academic honor including being a member of Omicroi Kappa Delta National Leadershij Honor Society, an honorary membe of the Arch Society, and a recipient o the Larry Leroy Golden Memori, Scholarship. Edwin Kendrick also wai chosen as Mr. Georgia Bulldog fo 1995 during Homecoming. Throughout his vears as a studen at the UGA, he has proven himself a outstanding leader. V QiV Michael Fulford Accounting - Alliens Elizabeth Furtah German - Kennesavv Milton Futch Jr. Finacnce - Evans Karin Gaiser Finance - Athens Jennifer Galloway Economics - Tampa, FL. Julie Ganaway Dunwoody Andrew Ganoung French - Alpharetta David Garrison Politcal Sci - St. Mountain Jodi Garwood Advertising - Stone Mountain Nina Gassaway Athens April Gay Business Ed. - Fitzgerald Patricia Gay Env. Health - Athens Andrew Gebhardt Economics - Stockbridge Leslie Gelsleichter Religion - Atlanta Anna Gentry Political Science - Athens Maggie George Va Beach, VA Timothy George Deialiir Eric Gerber Religion - Athens GhrislinaGicler l.ilburn Christina Glass Accounting - Lawrenceville Kirktina Gla .e lilberloii SabrinaCiobin I.ilhonia Leigh Goldman Econ. - Hirminghatii, Al. (•abriela Gon .ale Int Hiisiness ■ Atlanta Determii at are w ■iisheta ■Mgheri raritvsis 366 - SENIORS rsliip Aft ' Regina Gordy Midland- linance Daniel Gorzynski Rosweil- Chemistry Harold Goss Jr. Gainesville - Psychology Susanne Grant Valdosta Kelly Gravolet New Orleans, LA- Ceramics Mark Gray Easley, SC - Biochemistry Michael Green Lawrenceville - speech comm. Carrie Greeson Calhoun - Psychology ' Brian Griffin Rosweil - Speech Jared Griffis Glennville - Science Ed. Jason Griffith Jonesboro - Crim. Justice John Grisham Thompson - Zoology Mona Grizio Fairburn - Public Relations Kristina Grove Lilburn - Sociology Oliver Gunter Jr. Athens - Biology Pre-Med Jamie Gyde Piano, TX - FRS James Hadaway Athens - Economics Jennifer Hadden Metter Christopher Haddock Ringgold - Biolog) Pre-Med Allison Hain Marietta Nicole Hain Marietta Todd Haislip Lawrenceville - Adver. Julie Hall Athens - Political Science Renee Hall Athens - Drama juCie MicfieCCe Mickie Determination and sincere commit- ment are what shaped Julie Michelle Mickle into an outstanding leader for ' ' he class of 1996. Julie has the distinct honor of serving as President of Al- pha Omicron Pi Sorority. As Presi- dent she faces the challenge of sepa- rating her role as leader from that of another, a trusting, loyal friend and sorority sister. Along with Julie ' s in- volvement with Greek life, she serves Dn the Arch Society as Vice-Chair, and he used to be an Orientation leader nd member of the Georgia Recruit- ment Team. Julie also was Vice Presi- dent of the Omicron Delta Kappa jLeadership Honor Society. i Julie is an area studies major and ; has excelled in a variety of fields. She V [}iai are Julie Mickle ' s words of wisdom for incomingUjiiversiti of Georgia students? Get Involved!!! ' has received many different awards and scholarships; some of which in- clude the Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Junior Women Award, Mortar Schol- arships, the University of Georgia Alumni Scholarship and a Panhellenic Foundation Scholarship. Organizations such as the Golden Key National Honor Society, Order of Omega Greek Honor Society, and Rho Lambda Greek Women ' s Honor Soci- ety all recognized her efforts . As Julie looks back on her times spent at the University of Georgia, she treasures many memories; however, she said that being named Sister of the Year in AOIlis the one honor she holds fondest in her mind. CLASSES - 367 Allan Hallman Forestn, ' Res.- Ft. Valley Carrie Hamby Atlanta Kayla Hamilton Alliens Kristin Hamilton Special Kd. - .Marietta Rebecca Hamilton Accounting - Norcross Heather Hammond Int. Business - Alpharetta Darren Hamrick Criminal lust - Tampa, FL Christopher Hancock Genetics - Lawrenceville Jefferson Hancock MIS - Dunwoody Scott Hancock Economics - Athens Francis Hand Stone Mountain Allison Hanson Convers Holly Harding Psychology ' - Marietta Bryan Hardman Marketing - Lilburn Lisa Hargett Sociolog ' - V ' aldosta Daphne Harper Political Sci - Morrow Jay Harriman MIB - SnelKille Ashley Harris Marketing - Powder Springs Barbara Harris Gainesville Christie Harris Psycholog ' - Columbus Nakita Harrison CSD - Mableton Tonia Harston Agricultural Ed - Winder Meg Hart Athens Christine Hartley Finance - Richmond Hifl f ( Juanjeca Quiyatta ' Dent Through numerous activities and organizations, Juanjeca Quiyatta Dent has proven herself as an Out- standing Senior Leader. Juanjeca was a Resident Assistant during her junior and senior years at the University ot Georgia. While helping with college students, she also spent time helping the local children in the Communiversity Program. Juanjeca was involved with Big Brother Big Sister for four years. During those four years she held the position of area coordinator and coordinator. Juanjeca is also an active member of the Black Educational Support Team, in B.E.S.T., she was a Counselor, Re- cruitment Chairperson, and a Co- Leader. In following witti her spirit to 368 - SENIORS jiiiinjccn Dcnt ' f most rcimnliu lctiiicr hii ' jH ' itioii icKS ' ( ' ( y n RA for Chiircli I hill " The motivation that I have appears to rub off on my resi- dents, anci it makes assisting them that much more tun. " help those in need, she also is a ma tutor. On the lighter side of juanjeca ' tivities, she was a Georgia Girl f several vears and was a member oi t Delta Sigma Theta Sororitv, Inc. In h sorority she was the membership st ' ices co-chair, historian and a mei ber of the step team. juanjeca has also proven herself a Jemicallv. She is invohcd with Sigma Pi National 1 lonor Fraternii She made the Dean ' s List, and al was a member of the Dean ' s Stude . ' d ' isorv Board. She is a Delta Sign Theta Scholar and is inx ' olved with t: Student Educational Enrichment Pr gram at the Medical College of Get gia. I y rteaffl. , Delta ' ' ' " ' .J itlitt Todd Harvey Stockbridge Heidi Hatcher Bainbridge - Speech Comm Marcia Haught Warner Robins - Ag Comm Lisa Havens Marietta - Finance Matthew Hayes Lawrencevilie - Economics Jenna Hazlett Austell - Graphic Design Angela Head Monroe - Matliematics Katie Head Covington Llew Heinz Athens - MIS Troy Henson Oakwood- Music Ed Tiffany Herring Dunwoody - Public Rel Jay Hickey Fortson - Bio Eng Stephanie Right Athens - English Ed Amdrea Hill Ft. Valley - Science Ed Brian Hill Athens - Public Relations Elizabeth Hill St. Mountain - Economics Jennifer Hill Gumming - Psychology Sabrina Hill Macon - Psychology Sherri Hill Marietta - MIS Tracy Hilley Nicholson - Pharmacy Stephanie Hinton Loganville - Spanish David Hitchcock Stone Mountain - Public Rel Alison Hitchins Atlanta- Geology Theresa Ho Athens - Marketing Blake Hodges Andersonville - Marketing Joy Hodges Marietta - Music Ed Judd Hoffman New York, N ' - Psychology Eric Holder Bremen Cindy Holland Lilburn - General Business Leslie HoUingsworth Gainesville - Early Ed Kiyra Holt Atlanta - Psychology Robin Hommel Oceanside, NY- Telecomm Stephen Hooks Tyt ' - Ag. Economics Jonathan Housch Summen ' ille Darshananda House Marietta Jennifer Howard Evans CLASSES - 369 %e.ndra (Derricl i Kendra Derrick proves herself as an outstanding leader among her peers at the University of Georgia. Kendra is an Environmental Health Science major from Marietta, Geor- gia. Her plans for the future include going to dental school. She has made Dean ' s list for several quarters. Kendra Derrick ' s most outstand- ing leadership experience has been serving as President and Vice-Presi- dent of her sorority. Delta Delta Delta. She is also in the Order of Omega. Kendra met many sorority leaders from all i ' er this campus and the country. " The knowledge and experience I gained from my term as President of Kendra Derrick ' s most ciiibarm si)!; wouicnt happened when she ivas taki)2g off her pullover jacket. She accidentally grabbed the tee-shirt underneath it and took it off with the pullover— leavin; her i)i nothing but lier undergarments. Justin Howard Finance - Marietta Eric Howell Ringgold William Huans Biochemistn ' - Alliens Michael Hudmon Jr. Politics - Cj)nimerce Kimberly Hudson Sociolog ' - Athens Kathy Huff Pharmacy - Thomson Melissa Huff Athens Cherrie Hunter Psychology ' - (!ordele Theresa Hurley Early Child l-d - Athens Snanna Hutchinson lliston - Bonaire Jennifer Hutchinson (Jerman ■ Athens Alison Hutsnn l- ' inance - Sale City Meg Iked a German - Athens Troy Ingle 11 Ft. Oglethorpe William Iredale Finance - Marietta Tara Irvin History ■ Toccoa Stephanie Isaacs Psychology - Nashville, IN Jennifer Jackson Poultry Science - Marietta Paula Jackson English - l.awrcnceville Oaroline Jacobes Alliens Adam laffe Speech ( onnn Allanla Maylin Jang Int. Business - Woodstock Susanne Jarrell Biolog) ' - Athens Lisa Dawn Jclline Management - Duluih m ' A%M£M Delta Delta Delta will no doubt b« beneficial to me throughout the rest o my life, and it will be an experienc that I will always cherish, " she said Kendra Derrick is affiliated witl many orgainzations on campus. Sh is on the Leadership Resource Tean and serves as vice-president and sec retary. She also enjoys playing socce and was a member of the University o Georgia ' s Women ' s Club Soccer Tean for two years. She also participated oi t he Freshman Council. Kendra Derrick ' s advice to fresh man is to " take your time in college You are oiily young once and shouk enjoy it. Make as many mistakes nov and learn from them all. " 370 " SENIORS i ::- ■■• ' ilUUltfli; ' , ' IS affiliated wi| ' i- ns on campus, ?! « =fjp Resource Teai h ffwsplayingsoca ' « ' ' :oftheUniversih- • ' r-er sQubSoccerTeai arCoi ■ -Vice to fresi -■jDiein ' ivvoung once and shoul bkeismanvinistake ' - •mm thpi]! al " ' ' Melissa Jennings Chalianooga, TN - Acct Ho Jeong AtluMis - Advertising Karen Jernigan Tucker - Music Education Christa Johns Duluth - RIVII Brian Johnson Coriley - Pul)lic Relations Calandra Johnson Macon - Sociology Judith Johnson Gainesville - Psychology Julia Johnson Athens - Psychology Katharine Johnson Augusta Kathy Johnson Mableton Kristin Johnson Naperville, IL - Anthr. Michelle Johnson Gumming - Animal Science Rebecca Johnson Trion Shernean Johnson Athens - Math Education Uvetia Johnson Hephzibah - Economics Marsha Joiner Moultrie - Public Relations Marcyjolles Augusta - Music Education Christopher Jones Brunswick - MIS Bgermonique Jones Melbourne, FL - Telecomm Holly Jones Midland - Telecomm Jennifer Jones Kennesaw - Religion Kasee Jones Evans - Psychology Kristin Jones Athens - Speech Gomm Michael Jones Bishop - Biology Joseph Alton T aniet, III i Joseph Alton Daniel, III, exhibits his outstanding leadership quahties by being an active member in many University organizations. Jay feels that his most outstanding leadership position during his attendance at UG A i was being the President of the Geor- gia Cattleman ' s Association. Along with being an Animal Science major. Jay is also a member of clubs such as AGHON, Alpha Zeta and Brass Gravel. He participated in the Colle- I giate Future Farmer ' s of America (FFA), Ag Hill Council and the Block and Bridle Club where he was Ser- geant at Arms, Chaplain, Treasurer I and Rodeo Chairman. Jay proves his dedication to his ma- i jor and future career by annually be- W ;(?f was ifoiir priinan ivasou for choofiiii the Uiiiivrsity of Gcoi ' in? " I ' ve always w anted to be a Georgia Bulldog, and fortu- nately they gave me a schol- arship. " ing recognized as an outstanding stu- dent of animal science. He was awarded this distinct honor his fresh- man, sophomore and junior years. He has also been on the President ' s and Dean ' s List. When speaking of his involvement with the University of Georgia ' s Chap- ter of the Georgia Cattlemen ' s Ass o- ciation, Jay mentions that he was for- tunate to be a member. This organiza- tion gave him the opportunity to meet many people affiliated with the cattle industry. After graduating. Jay plans to at- tend graduate school at the University of Missouri because of its well-known and well-respected animal science pro- gram. CLASSES - 371 Renaye Jones Ex Sport - St. Mountain Walter Lee Jones III SC- Athens Rebecca Jongebreur Elemeniar Id - Athens Michelle Jordan Telecom - McUonougii Stacey Jordan Economics - Atliens Brian Kahan Diinwoody Vicky Kan Lai Kuen Statistics - Athens Richard A. Kasnick Jr. Accounting - Athens Takumi Kato Geography - Athens David Katz PolSci- Richmond. VA Meridith Keller Marietta Mary Kelley Psychologi, - Savannah Edwin Kendrick Z )olog ' - Athens Kathrvn Kile ECE -Warner Robins Jeannie Kim F ' harmacy - Norcross Jin-HeeKim RMI- Athens Kristen Kimmich Kennesaw Sheri Kippins English - Decatur Amy Kirk Latin - Athens Virginia Kirkland Advertising - VVaycross Eiko Kitazawa Int. Business - Athens Barry Kleinpeter l ()litical Sci - Savannah Brad Kloth MIS - Marietta Charles Klusmann Advertising - Lilburn rm atty Qoing T o 9 iiss... fi N waiter what the future has in store, seniors become nostalgic as they wrap up their last few days at tlie Uiiiversiti of Georgia. Often tliey realize hozv ; reat colle e life is. Here are some of tliiii s seniors will miss most about college life and Athens: Receiving monthly checks from parents or the government Seeing everyone you know at the grocery store Living in apdrtment complexs tilled with only college stutients Getting free tee- shirts from credit card companies Reading the Red and Black everyday Workingout for free at theSpacenter {■ating pi . .a at the Mellow Mushroom Drinking beer and watching movies at the Cieorgia Theater Throwing a frisbee on the North Cam- pus lawn Living in an entire town filled with i5ull- dog fans Making friends with strangers late at night in a cab ride l " n. me Starting vour dav at 12:01) pm Tail-gating with 80,000 of your closest friends Socializing with the d Sheet iad si:ni(jrs i What will you miss the most and the least about UGA? " will mostly miss the vari- ety of students I see around campus. I definitely will not miss wait- ing around for a campus bus to come!!! " -Lori Wooton Kristen Konietzko Athens - Psycholog ' Denise Koplan Dalton Christina Komegay Athens - Fur hit Susan Kuzniak Dahon - Speech Lai Yi Kwok Athens - Int Business Jae Yong Kwon Athens - Advertising Keasha Laborn Athens Shane Lancaster Brunswick - Journalism Alana Land Lawrenceville - Fxonomics Chris Langston Logan ' ille - MIS Stephanie Lanzing Athens - Psycholog ' James Larson Ft. Gordon - Accounting Andy Lasmana Athens - Finance Risk Mang Tiffanie Lawrence Lithonia - Social Work Tanya Leaumont Duluth - CFD Alicia Lee Savannah - Rec. Leisure Hye Young Lee Atlanta - Japanese Jennifer Lee Decatur- MIS Mee-Yook Lee Athens - Telecomm. Eric Leef Atlanta - Social Science Charndrea Leonard Columbia, SC - News Bee-Kee Leow Athens Jaymie Lerner Charleston, SC - Mang. Ginger Levan Ringgold Angie Levie SnelKille - Interior Design Lea Levine Marietta - Speech Comm Amy Lewis Kennesaw - HR Mang Jennifer Lewis Athens - MIS Kelvin Lewis Albany - Finance Michael I wis Somer Point, NJ - Finance Millard l wis III Athens - Math Education Hiean Hooi Liau Athens - Finance Gunawan Lie Athens - MIS Todd Liebross Atlanta - Historj ' Kai Wai Lim Athens - Accounting Yong-Keat Lim Athens - Marketing CLASSES - 373 rc ryan Hompson O-Cardman Bryan Thompson Hardman, a mar- keting major, has established himself as an outstanding senior through many academic honors such as Beta Gamma Sigma Business Honor Soci- ety, Golden Key National Honor Soci- ety, Mortar Board Honor Society, Zo- diac Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society and Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Honor Society. Most impressively, Bryan has been a Presidential Scholar every quarter and has an overall grade point average ot 4.0. Bryan is a member of the UG A Hon- ors Program and was awarded the Honors Program Academic Achieve- ment Certificate and the Phillip Morris Scholarship which is awarded by the Marketing Department. Yun-Jen Lin Art - Athens Jonathan Lindman Pre Med - Grayson Amy Lines Newspaper - Gray Carrie Linkenback Spanish - Athens Swee-Fun Liong MIS- Athens Michael Lofton Middle School -Athens Amanda Long Foreign Lang - Athens Beth Longino RMl - Stockbridge Kyle Lord Economics - Warner Robins David Losin Finance - Marietta Wei- Peng Low Marketing - Athens Patrick Lowery Music Education - Rincon F ika Lubsey Social Work - l.ithonia Mary Liichtan Housing Ecn - (iainesvilie Robert Lurie Hnglish - Bainbridge, WA Lisa Lyles Elementary Ed - Roswell Alana Lynch Anlhr. ■ Ciaiihersburi;, Ml) Cody W. Lyon Political Science -Watkinsville Tammy Lyskowinski History - CIriffin Jason Mack MIS Tucker Paul Madigan Marietta Jennifer Maggart l-jiglish • Marietta Samantha Magis Criminal Justice - Atlanta Melissa Malcolm Psychology - Covington W ;i did you choose to attend LIGA ' : " I have alw ays been a Georgia fan. I grew up going to the games, and UGA also has an excellent Business School. " In addition, Bryan has also beer very active in many clubs and organi- zations which include University Round Table, Gamma Beta Phi Ser- vice Organization, Academic Honest} ' Panelist, Terry College of Business Representative to University Council Georgia Recruitment Team anc Wesley Foundation. Bryan ' s most outstanding leader- ship activity at UGA was serving as c 1995 Summer Orientation Leadei where he " had the rare opportunit ' tc impact an entire class of students a the University. " His most enjoyable skit pert ormanct was " playing a redneck from Auburn. ' Bryan considers having been an Ori entation Leader to be the best summei job he could have ever asked for. | 374 - SENIORS :- " -dubsandorga„ ' ' ' TJiia Beta Ph; ; Mohammad Malek Athens - MIS Carey Malone Cleveland, TN - Acct. Lisa Malone College Park - Social Work leffrey Manning Kossville - C;hemistry Mary Susan Manning Decatur - F ' olitical Science Forrest Marbutt Douglasville - Marketing Rebekah Marlar Dothan. AL - Pharmacy Anne Martin Sylvania - Math Ed Kirsten Martin Lilburn - Biology William Mason Alpharetta - Ag. Tech Dawn Massey Homer - Int. Business Monica Massey Madison - RMI Sandy Massey Canon - MRE Kaori Masuda Athens - English Candice Matheney Lawrenceville Andy Matlock Talbortt, TN - Imerdisc. Studies John Matthews Williamson - Marketing Jennifer Maultsby Duluth - Public Relations Katherine May Lawrence ille - Spanish Ed Heather Mayfield Lilburn - Gen. Business Christopher Mayne Marietta - Japanese Allison McCarthy Jonesboro - Child Family Dev. Opal McClairen Athens - Ed. Psychology ' Takeesha McClee Greenwood, MS - MIS Monica CaBSCer As a member of the UG A Track and Field Team and Ms. Georgia Bulldog 1995, Monica Gabbler has been hon- ored to be a representative for all of fthe students at UGA. She is also a role model for young children in the Ath- ens-Clarke Gounty School System where she serves as a mentor. Her involvement and honors in her career at UGA are extensive. Monica has been on UGA ' s SEG championship- winning track team for four years and was named an SEG Outstanding Scholar Athlete twice. She was also honored in " Black Issues in Higher Education " magazine as an Arthur Ashe Jr. Sports Scholar Award winner. I Monica has also participated in the Student Athletic Gouncil, the Black W7 0 would you consider to be your biggest influence? " My track coach Wade Norton. " Affairs Gouncil, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., the University Affili- ated Program, Fellowship of Ghris- tian Athletes, the Academic Round Table, the National Business Round Table Gommittee and the Fowler Drive Elementary After School Program. She also is an American Red Gross Repre- sentative and is being named to the UGA Director ' s Honor Roll. Monica says the experience she gained through working with her little sister in the mentor program has been irreplaceable. " It gave me a personal drive to motivate others, encourage extracur- ricular involvement and hand off my baton to others who will follow in my footsteps, " she said. CLASSES - 375 i;; j EUen McConnell Rec. Leisure Studies -Athens Wesley McConnell Pharmacy - Cleveland Meredith McCorkle Earlv Childhood Fd. Savannah Shelly McCoy Psvcholog) - Ahoaloma, CA Heidi McCurley Art Education - ioccoa Claire McDonald Art - Atlanta Catherine McGalliard Advertising -Atlanta Amy McGowan Biology - lohnson City, IN Deborah McGowan Political Science - Marietta Jennifer McLean Ag. Economics - Moultrie Carrie McLelland Early Childhood Rd. - Acvvorth Charcia McLendon Business Ed. - (College Park Molly McLendon Microbiology - Marietta Brendan McMahon Accounting - Alpharetta Erin McMurray Pre-med - Gainesville Melissa McNab Pharmaw - Egg Harbor Twp, N] David McNeal P. Science - Ciainesxille Don McNeill Jr. Economics - Thomson James McNiff Histoiy - Marietta Robert Meaders Business Ed. - Marietta Scott Meeler Exercise Science - Homer Astrid Meister Broadcast News - Athens Charles Mercer L.G.M - Rockmart Jomo Merritt Anthropology - Albany Nathalia Mesa Economics - Athens Karen Meyhoefer R.Ml - Massapequa, NY Frank Meyrath Einance -Athens Julie Mickle Area Studies - Marietta Natalie Miller Forestr ' - Hendersonville, TN Russell Miller Politcal Science - Athens Cynthia Milne Child Family Dev - Marietta Courtney Minchew Accounting - V ' aklosta Brandie Miner Public Relations - l.ithonia Amy Minkoff Elementary Ed. - Ooraville Maggie Mitchell Child Family Dev. Athens Julie Mi .e Mid. StI F.d. ■ Lawreiueville Michael Mi .e MKini - Dallas Malvern Monaghan lilniirn Jeffrey Monroe Hisior ' • Athens David Monsour Int. BiisiiH ' ss - lilburn Billie Montgomery Advenising • Lawrenceville Cheisc Moore C;ollege Park 376 - SENIORS « Christine Moore Athens - Advertising Michael Moore Marietta - R.M.I Elizabeth Morgan Lawrencevilie - Finance Parker Morley Newnan - Forest Resources Sandy Morrell Alliany - I harmacy Parrish Morris Warner Robins - Psycology Priscilla Morris Odum - tiavly Cliildhood Ed. Laura Morrissey Atliens - Sociology Radeidre Moses Newnan - i-nglish Jill Motowicki Conyers - Finance Elizabeth Motzer Crofton, MD - Food Sci. Nick Mrvos Athens - Social Sci. Ed. Bridget Mulcay Marietta - Accounting Jason Murtagh Ft Valley - Political Sci. Wendy Nails Tifton - Marketing Adrian Neely Augusta - Biology Laurie Nelson Winston - English Ed. William Nethercut Doraville - History Kristy New Winston - Advertising Dorathy Newhouse Evans - Art Donnell Newton Brunswick -M.I.S. Amy Nichols Flower ' Branch - Diet lnst Elizabeth Norcross Athens - English Christopher North Savannali - Advertising Joshua Nunez Athens - Comp. Science Alison Nysewander Dalton - Accounting Kelly O ' Callaghan Gumming - Th. Rec. James Ogden Mobile, AL - Economics Amy Ogle Dalton Amber Oliver Rincon - Micro Kelly Oliver Milledgeville - Tracie Olson Roswell - Dance Ed. Suat-LynOng Athens - Finance Michael Orzechowski Mattapoisett, MA - Sp. Conim. Kelll Osborn Watkins rille - Child ■ Family Dev Suzanne Osborn Albany - Tele Arts , CLASSES - 377 arsfia Joiner " Representing about 2300 women ga ' e me a unique responsibility and insight into true leadership, " explains Marsha Joiner about being the Presi- dent of Panhellenic Council for 1995. Through her position, Marsha was able " to initiate change and make a difference in the lives of all students. " Along with holding several offices on the Panhellenic Council, Marsha also became involved in the Public Relations Student Society of America, Bateman Case Team, Student Alumni Council, Student Committee on Ac- quaintance Rape, and during Greek Week 1994, the Director of Public Re- lations. Through her years at UGA, Marsha has received manv academic honors l 7 (( rciis li like oiii irithoiit flccp ipliilc directing Sorority Rush? " Well, you would be sur- prised vv hat ' s funny at four in the morning! " such as Dean ' s List, Presidential Scholar, Chi Omega ' s President Award, induction into the Golden Key National Honor Society, Mortar Board; and Rho Lambda, and was aj Panhellenic Council Scholarship Re- cipient. She was also named Greek Woman of the Year in 1995 and wa nominated for the Chi Omega Ba Ba Dupree Award and the journalism Alumni Award. All of Marsha ' s hard work, leader- ship and determination prove that " with enough work and belief in one- self, nothing is impossible. " The leadership skills she has devel oped will be " a valuable asset to her future career, " she said. Amanda Oulsnam Env. Healih - loneshoro Wendy Overman English - Snellville Stacey Overstreet Pub. Rel. - Columbia, SC Aligaretta Owens Psychology ' - Macon Tanya Owens Accounting - l.ilburn Chad Painter RMI- Gallon Oranganyika Parrott Env. Health - Athens Anne Marie Partridge Macon Allison Patch English - Branson, MO Heena Patel Biochemistry - Athens Michelle Patrick Psy. - St. Mountain Monica Paul Speech - Rincon Alan Paulk llnglisli - Douglas Renecca I ' auwels Math - Thomasville Stephanie Peacock Early (Jhild- I ' airburn David Pearson Inl. Business - Marietta Meg Pearson l-nglish - AiluMis Amy Pennington Accounting - ( aniesville Angela Perry Accounting - Commerce Christopher Person TC- llomeslead. i ' A Tonia Person Middle School ■ AtlaiUa lulie Peterson l;lm Ed - Macon Elizabeth Phares Advert. - Morro Bay, CA C.A. Phillips . Brd. News - Kennesaw it ! ' ? i 378 - SENIORS " ■ ' ' ■Pfesidenfe ■ ' ■ ' ' ki named Gift ' • «rmW5and Jessica Phillips Dallas- Hon. Amy Philpott Miami Shores, FL - ECE Chris Pickens Suwaiiee - Real Estate Patrick Pickren Roswell - Poll Sci Stacy Pitchford Lilburn - CFD Brook Pittman Suvvanee - Broadcast Chadwick Pittman Gainesville - Math Ed Lorraine Placey Atlanta - CSD Dawn Plews Carnesville - Rec Elizabeth Plummer Athens - German Mark Podojil Alpharetta - GLY Wendy Poon Doraville - Finance Delia Popham Cartersville - Microbiology Jennifer Poston Athens Carol Poultry Braselton - PoultPi ' Tony Powell Waticinsville Gary M. Powers Jr. Lilburn - Speech Comm. Alan Preston Macon - Speech Comm. Joel Price Swainsboro - Env Econ Gail Pritchard Lavvrenceville - Psychology Jennifer Pritchard Center alle - Early Child Patricia Priven Marietta - Fash. Merch. Cheryl Protin Athens - EngEd Michael Pruitt Lawrenceville -Landscape . (DonafcfRfan QrimsCey, Jr. Looking over his years at the Uni- versity of Georgia and the leadership positions he has held, Donald Alan Grimsley, Jr. considers the most out- standing and challenging one is his current presidency of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. In this position, he has had " the responsibility of setting a standard of excellence for over 100 young men. " In addition to serving as president of Lambda Chi Alpha, Don has held several other offices in the fraternity. He has also been involved in the Grid- iron Secret Society, the Interfraternity Council, Student Judiciary, the Honor Assistant Program, and the Bulldog Christian Fellowship. Nhat ivill you miss most about being a student at the Lhiiversity of Georgia? " ...The camaraderie with my peers and w ith members of the administration. " Don has been honored by induc- tion into Omicron Delta Kappa, Lead- ership UG A, the Leadership Institute, the Order of Omega and Who ' s Who Among Students at American Uni- versities and Colleges. He has learned that a leader must " be able to feel and understand the diverse thoughts and needs of every member of his group and still main- tain the cohesiveness while moving in a positive forward direction. " Donald says that his leadership ex- periences at UGA " have had a pro- found effect on me personally and helped to prepare me for life in the business world after graduation. " CLASSES " 379 :c; Jonathan ougfas ' Effis As the Historian for the UGA Arch Society, Jonathan Douglas Ellis was instrumental in the de ' elopment of the first book e ' er about the Arch So- ciety and its members. Through this experience, Jonathan learned a great deal about how to work with people and how to be more patient and flex- ible. In addition to serving as the histo- rian of the Arch Society, Jonathan has also served as the president of the In- ternational Business Society, the Aca- demic Bowl Chairman of the Dean William Tate Honor Society, historian of Mortar Board and was a Senior Sena- tor in the UGA Student Government Association. Other organizations Jonathan has been involved in include the Georgia Recruitment Team, Pi What is i oiir advice to iirw stmiciits " Find your niche on campus and give your all to every- thing you choose to do. " Delta I ' hi and Beta Gamma Sigma. Jonathan ' s leadership and hard work as a member of the UGA Honors Pro- gram have given him many Academic honors. He has been on the Dean ' s List and has been named a Presidential Scholar, a UGA Alumni Scholar and a Georgia Scholar. Jonathan also was awarded the President ' s Award of the Terry College of Business, and was inducted into Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Jonathan, a marketing major, has been an excellent representative and leader for the University of Georgia. Through teamwork, flexibility and hard work, Jonathan ' s career at UGA has been a huge success. I Rebecca Pucketf Psychology - Buford John Pyle Psy. - Columbus Dana Rafferty Management - Dalton Shanee Rainey Finance - llazelhurst Bridgette Raley EarlvC hikl. ■ Lincolnton Sayuri Rambo Japanese - Athens Alisa Rams Forest Res. - Auburn Jennifer Raper Marietta Shannon Rast Pharmacy - Athens Kyla Rax UPB-Koswell Laura Ray History - Mineral Blull Meredith Ray PsychologN ' - Davvsonville Samantha Ray Marketing - Davvsotiville Danalyn Reed Harly Child, x . ■ Dalton Malika Reed Speech Com. - liivcrtlale Shannon Reese Psychology - Athens Tamcsha Reese Psychology - Augusta Sioelle Reina Marketing - Athens Anthony Rekilo Biology - Martinez J. Michele Rice HI ' B- Athens Jennifer Ricliardson Music III, - Atlanta David Ridenoiir Marketing- l.cxiiinloii. K April Ripley Bus. Adin. - I ' fadilri ' cCity Latroy Rittenberry V Dietetics - Athens Associi 380 " SENIORS -F dhardworl " MvAcademit ■ " ■■ leDean ' sl ■ ' ' Presiden! -■■- liolarandj - ' Jonathan also was ■ ' ' K enfs Award ■■ " ' - inesundivii ' . ' ill ■ " ; maior, k ;Lni -ersity of Georgia, ' ffliwork, flexibiity lowthan ' scaieeratl niff success. -rrt ' Through her experience as a mem- ber of the Arch Society, Jennifer Frantz r " Wi has developed a deep sense of pride in ' ' ' the University of Georgia while hav- ing a wonderful opportunity to utilize her leadership and communication skills. Jennifer is a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority in which she has held several different offices and served as ia rush counselor. She is also a member of the Georgia Recruitment Teani and the Association of the Students of Ac- counting. Jennifer ' s honors and achievements include being a member of the UGA Honors Program and a recipient of the Academic Achievement Certificate, Wtmt is one of tlic most incmorabk experiences on Ittwe had here at UGA? " I have alw ays w anted to have my picture made with Uga (the dog) and at this year ' s Homecoming game I finally got to! " Kascy Roberts Peachtree City - RIM Kara Leigh Robertson Hartwell - Matli Ed. Tara Robinette Savannali - HPB Jason Robinson Carrollton-CH P Jennifer Rohner Athens - Microbiology Vickie RoIIand Atiiens - Speech Com. Brigett Roobin Cordele - Early Child. Carmen Roques Athens - Genetics Jolee Rose Chamblee - Bus. Ed. Selena Rose Blairsville - For. Lang Ed Carol Ross Athens - Art History Lloyd Rowland Bloomingdale Monya Ruffin Decatur - Biolog ' Lisa RusnEik Trenton, MI - Psychology Ryan Safoutin Athens - Advertising Tara Safoutin Athens - Education Shobha Sairam Lawrenceville - Adv. Jason Sale Dalton - Marketing Catherine Salkeld Alexandria, VA - Psy. LaipingSam Athens Carey Jane Sanders Dallas Erica Sanderson Marietta - Psychology Sharon Sanford Hephzibah - English Fiona Satder Dunwoody - Cons. Jrl. Jennifer J rantz L the Alumni Scholarship, and the Governor ' s Scholarship. Jennifer is also a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Gamma Beta Phi, Pi Delta Phi, the Order of Omega, Rho Lambda and the Golden Key National Honor Society. She was also named to the Dean ' s List and has been a Presidential Scholar for several quarters. In reflecting over her years of lead- ership at the University of Georgia and participation in the Arch Society, Jennifer remarks, " I will always be grateful to UGA for such a positive experience, and I hope that as an Alum- nae, 1 will be able to give back a frac- tion of what this University has given to me. " CLASSES - 381 Amy Saville Psychology - Albany Piyush Saxena Marketing -Athens Catherine Scarborough Finance - Athens Bonnie Schiller Int. Design - Marietta Heidi Schiller Recreation - Marietta Velena Schirhart I ' inance - Martinez Mary Schultz Anliir. - Columbus, OH Brandi Scott Powder Springs Garrett Scott Newspaper - Marietta Margaret Scurry Advertising - Augusta Stacy Segal Bus. Adm. - Memphis, TN Marcee Segler CFD - Douglasville Jamie Sellers Economics - Baxley Teck-Choon Serm Advertising - Venice, CA Kimberly Sewell Spanish - Colbert Louise Sexton IDS -Athens Eric Shade LAR - Mt. Pleasant, SC David Sharp Int. Bus. ■ Lawrenceville Robinson Shaw Ag, Com. - Orange Park, FI. Carla Shearouse Int. Bus. -Athens Tina Sheffield Accounting - Lithonia Chien-Hung Sheng Marketing - Athens Kendall Sherry Special Ed. - Atlanta Cathy Shiver , Finance - Rome T a A ' Jew 9V[oments o 0(efa?( ... hwu liout 11 senior ' s hustle ami bustle of his or hcniaih routine, soiuetiifies it tiil es a pomieriii thou iit to lighten tlie had. Here are soiiie " Deep Thoughts " by Jack Hmuicy. " If you ever fall off tlu- Sears Tower, just go real limp, because maybe you ' ll look likea dummy and people will try to catch you because, hey, free dummy. " " La u rie got offended that I used the word ' puke. ' But to me, that ' s what her dinner tasted like. " " If you ' re a young Mafia gangster out on your first date, I bet it ' s really em- barrassing if someone tries to kill vou. " " When vou go for a job inter ' ievv, 1 think a good thing to ask is if they ever press charges. " " Better not lake a dog on t h e Spa ce Slut 1 1 1 e, beca u se if he sticks his head out when you ' re coming home his lace might burn up. " " If trees could scream, would we be so cavalier about cutting them down? We might, if thev screamed all the time, for no good reason. " " If vou ' re in a boxing match, trv not to let the other guy ' s glove touch your lips, because you don ' t know where that glove has been. " " 1 think in one ot m ' pre- iousli es I was a mightv king, because I like people .o do wiiat 1 sav. " 3H2 - SENIORS d:: ii What is your advice for UGA students on test taking? " Before taking a test I would suggest actu- ally reading the book. I don ' t... but I think it might help! " -Adam Steele «tdi.Bvnottolet -v35aniir Jessica Shockley Alexandria, VA Greg Shonek Athens - I ' inance Brent Shotwell Villa Rica - Microbiolog ' Jill Silberstein Marietta - Public Relations Christine Silver Marietta - Microbiology Jason Silver Dunwoody - Accounting Ann Simmons Douglasville - AS ICirkSims Conyers - Political Sc. Agus Siswandy Athens - Finance Thompson Skeen Denton, NC - Health Heather Slater Meldrim - English Shannon Slaton Jonesboro - Psychology Thomas Smalley Norcross - Management Bobby Smith Roswell - Criminal Just Candice Smith Marietta - MIS Christi Smith ShUoh - RMI Deana Smith Chatsworth - Pharmacy Derrick Smith Memphis, TN - RMI Grace Smith Athens - Early Child Jennifer Smith SnellviUe - Biology Michelle Smith Marietta - Zoology Rebecca Smith Clarkesville - Speech Com. Ryan Smith College Park - Music Ed. Sondi Smith Rockmart - Pharmacy Stuart Smith Decatur - FRS Terra Ann Smith Kathleen - Exercise Todd Smith Dunwoody - Psychology Wendi Smith Lilburn - ECE Tobias Sneed Marietta - Land. Arch. Wesley Snipes Watkinsville - Marketing Karla Snow Lithia Springs - Accounting Chizuko Soejima Athens - Psychology Emily Sollie Martinez - EngUsh April Solomons Lilburn - Dietetics Sarabeth Sonenberg Roswell - anet Marie Sozio " oxboro, MA - Dance Ed CLASSES - 383 ;p Advice Seniors 9{ave Jor resfimen... Accept the fact ttiat you can know everyttiing and still fail a test Quickly learn that every clock on campus shows a different time Appreciate the weekends at home withj our family ]zn]0]3 il}t fact uun still I]afae enougl] energy to stau out until 4:00 mn M% fM %% %m ' i " %nou) the Jreshman 15 is a lot harder to lose than it is to gain Don ' t sign up for every credit card giving away a free tee-shirt Know the more hours you have, the harder it is to bring up your GPA t - b Jamie Spell Forest Res. - Evans Marc Spencer Marketing - Bradford Sabrina Spikes Atlanta Michael Spires Finance - Milan Matthew Sprague Roswell Sally Srokowski Psychology - Woodstock Dake Stacey Com. Sc. Dis. - Laurenceville Sherilynn Stafford BBA- Athens Reed Stanphill Psychology - Roswell Sarah Statham Art Histor ' - Alpharetta Michael Staton Forestr ' - Gainesville James Stefurak Roswell Lee Anne Still CDl- Blackville, SC Ivy Stinson MIS - l.afrange Tamara Stout Int. Bus. - Marietta Rebecca Street Math Ed - Stone Mountain Patrick Slubbs Economics - Columbus Karen Su Management - Columbus leffSuddeth Sociology - Stone Mountain T ' Leatha Suitt Eng- Ft. Leaveiuvorlh, KS Amy Sullivan Dalton Jennifer Sullivan CSD - Monticello Kristcn Sullivan MAC -Oxford Jason Sutherland Hist.- Winston Salem, NC 384 - SENIORS m,., ifoilofejf different time Jf iniil4:00aiii Debbie Swanson Cairollton - liiiv. Health Elizabeth Sweitzer Tucker - Hnglish Amanda Swint Riverdale - Early Child Rosalind Sylvester Augusta - Romance JonnaTallant Gumming Heng-Tun Tan Athens - FS Hian-BohTan Athens - MIS SoonhengTan Athens Rowena Hwee Tan Shuen Athens- MIS Daniel Tandelyn Dublin - Public Relations Jennifer Tarver Gainesville - GFD Kathleen Tavares Athens - Art Education Eric Taylor Dunwoodv - Japanese Wade Taylor Hixson, TN - Econ. Pol. Sc. Terri Teasley Athens - Griminal Justice Shelley Teate Vienna - Psychology Kazuyo Terada Athens - Magazine Courtney Terhune Ft. Valley - AG Education Leslie Terrell Athens - Art History Jonathan Terry Athens - Accounting Beverly Thomas Athens - Biological Sc. Elizabeth Thomas Winston Salem. NC - English Elizabeth Thomas Quincy, FL - Psychology Laura Thomas Duluth - CFD memSer to Atwaxj. ' S ' Get a bus map before you hop on the East West route Buy a good pair of rain boots to last througliout your UGA education Try not to turn into one of those people your parents warned you about Talk to people first, before you sign up for a teacher Acquire old tests, even if it means making a dent in your budget Slli 16SlSt i iiiiijUil ti 3i " 5iy ssneice lae yoi HE ' se tl|e s r tces at Ollark Pafoell htinxt ou ViXt one quarter from grabutton Be nice to everyone; you never know who ' s help you might need later on Readj our graduation reauirements: don ' t rely onyour adivsor ttVOIO 7tiE ENTIRE OROP EXPERIENCE m au COSTST BE SKEPTICAL ABOUT ANYTHING YOU READ IN THE PAPEiy CLASSES - 385 Lisa Thomas Management - Doraville Kelly Thompson AG Education - Athens Shiela Thompson MR Education - Moinoe Thomas Thompson EMS - lacksonville. FL MicheleTldwell CFD - Murrayville Mvsti Todd Early Child - Blackshear Amy Town Finance - Salem, OH Shelly Townley Political Sc. - Davvsonville Robert Trammell Macon Dorothy Traver Spanish - Atlanta Ching Yi Tse Sociology ' - Athens Tai Ngok Tsoi Marketing - Athens Brent Turner Agronomy - Monroe Nichole Turner English - Augusta ColletteVanEldik Newspaper - Athens Shannon Vancel Early Child - Thomasville Brian Vancil Chemistry - Snellville Margaret Varnado Excercise - Atlanta Andrea Varrone Psychologv ' - Dunwoody Gabriel Vazquez Accounting - Athens David Venn Finance - Jonesboro Kirk Viatro Elem. Education - Conyers Philip Wagner RMl - I.iJburn Mary Wah Marketing - Alpharetta O |f5f Mzuays a ' T)awg The Class of ' 96 will soon be packing their bags and going their separate ways. But they all have one thing in common: they will always be Georgia Bulldogs. On Saturday afternoons in the fall, Sanford Stadium is packed with thousands upon thousands of loyal ' Dawg fans. Where else could you get 80,000 people to bark in unison? Every Bulldog has fond memo- ries from between the hedges. Some have bled red and black since birth. They can remember the first time their parents took them to a Georgia game when they weren ' t e en tall enough to see over all the cheering fans stand- ing in front of them. They fondly recall Herschel Walker, Lindsay Scott, anci winning it all back in 1980. Other soon-to-be alumni have spent the last four years try- ing to get the timing of " calling the Dawgs " down just right. (Now it ' s when the guy finally kicks the ball that you can stop saying " Go " and start saying " Dawgs! Sick ' em! Woof, Woof, Woof!! " right?) But whether or not you were born a Dawg or saw the light at an older age, the University of Georgia gets in your blood and stays there for- ever. Once a Dawg, always a Dawg!! 586 - SENIORS St::i " " My Grand- father once told me, ' If you can ' t be good, at least be good at it ' and that ' s my motto in life. " -Todd Jones Alysia Walker Valdosta - Biology Jason Walker Snellville - Finance John Walker Valdosta - History Robert Walker Dallon - Mariceting Kevin Walsh Atlanta - RE Brand! Warburton Center Hill, FI, - Psychology Jennifer Ware Atlanta - Ed. Psychology Jay Warren Lilburn - Education Denise Washington Cokmibus - RMI Jill Wasileski Loganville - Tel. Arts Aimee Wasson Laurens, SC Hannah Watson Dunwoody - Sociology Lane Watson Perry - CSD Melissa Watts Savannah - Child Ed. Heidi Weaver Chatsworth - Botony Kimberly Weaver Gainesville - Marketing Stephanie Weeden Stone Mountain - ADV Lynn Weeks Savannali - Finance Sherri Weers Marietta - Chemistry Tiffany Wright Decatur - Biology Stacey Wells Conyers - Psychology Chang-Ting Wen Athens - Statistics Changting Wen Athens - Statistics Melissa Wendt Commerce - PubUc Rel. Deborah Weseman Norcross - RMI Jennifer Wessel Alpharetta - Special Ed. Ronald West Elberton Kelly Westbrook Suwanee - Marketing John Wetzler Marietta - Political Science Liana White Lawrenceville - Drama William White Powder Springs - Crim. Jus. Ashleigh Whitted Marietta - HPB Geneva Wiggs Union City - Child Fam. Stud. Jennifer Wiley Tifton - Advertising Karen Wilkerson Jonesboro - Marketing William Wilkins III . Atlanta CLASSES - 387 P5a- Weird Science ... As Seniors finish out their last few months at UGA, they need to take time and reflect on their educational experiences. Hopefully, some of those experiences brin back humorous memories. The follouu)ig list of test answers compiled by teachers shows that often students have managed to I maintain a sense of humor while miserably failing a test. 1) Water is composed of the two gins: Oxygen and hydrogen. 2) Oxygen is pure gin and hydrogen is gin and water. 3) H,0 is hot water, CO, is cold water. 4) Respiration is composed of two acts, first inspiration, then expectoration. 5) The moon is a planet, just like the Earth, only it is even less lively. 6) Before giving a blood transfusion, find out if the blood is affirumtive or )it ' gative. Mark WilinsoiT- Crim. Just.-Lawrence alle Kathleen Willeford Psychology-Alpharetta Anthony VVilHams HPK-Floweiy Branch Darla Williams Accounting-Athens Jessica Williams TR-Kennesaw Kevin Williams Psychology-Lotiisville Louise Williams Americus Michael Williams MW-Marietta Nicole Williams MIS-Atlanta Shunza Williams Bus.Adm. Stone Mountain Tara Williams Pharmacy- Douglas Amy Willis English-Marietta Derek Willis Int. Bus.-Morganton, D(; Amy Wilson CFD-Warncr Robins Dana Wilson M Id All.iiMonlcSpnni; ' ., II Thomas Wimberly RMI-Atlania Caroline Wise ECH-Bamherg, SC James Wistrand Speech Conim.Alpharetta Craig Witmer Soc. Sc. Ed.-Snellviell Ming-yong Wong Athens Sandra Wong MIS-Koswell Keith Woo MIS-Augusta Celinda Word Psychology-Athens Chance Wright MIS-Riverdak 58S S ' EJHIO ' KS £ - 1 % " Eli Wright N Marietta-Physics Elizabeth Wright Dukith- I ' elecom. Niki Wright Cairollton-CFD Shelby Wright Lilburn- Public Relations Tiffany Wright Decatur- Public Relations Daniel Wyatt Locust Cirove-RMI Sophia Wynn Athens-(x)n. Economics Dah-ChungYang Athens-Finance Ansley Yellen Athens-Bio. Pre-Medical Simon Yeung Athens MarkYi Lawrenceville-RMl Man Yick Athens-Marketing Ivy Yip Athens-Accounting RAchel Yudain Wash. DC-Early Child. Anna Zameirripa Athens-Dance Ben Zant Jackson Sasha Zullo Fairview. NC-Advertising ... And Some Stighitij Inaccurate (Definitions DEFINE THE FOLLOWING TERMS: NAMF f.S. ituAohX 1) Equator: f fy u Ji Xc i ' u t ' i 2) Germinate: T » tt yjt i MwxAX j Qt u y . 3) Liter: t v cii j| a a j aj jJ j,. 4) Magnet: ■o vhctiu l hA c ix JILomia- LuU. c . 5) Momentum: i a Xmc yh t n t tSe mc m . 6) Planet: h t ' cM Sa wyi 4 x eJ. C Ui . 7) Rhubarb: ) KpU o{ cJU u), e (,lo J t 8) Vacuum: f Im , crhjXi ij- w e i tU f fc Im z . S ' EOilO ' KS 389 ;c " Being in graduate school allows an indi- vidual the opportunity to specialize in an area which he or she finds rewarding and to con- tinue his or her academic journey ' -LeAnna Rensi Student Personnel in Higher Education Ted Hsu, a second year Graduate student studying Pharmacy, spends mc st of his time working in the com- puter lab. Many Graduate stu- dents have to work full time jobs in order to pay the bills and stay in school. Angela James is working in the post office at the bottom of the Tate Center when she is not studying hard to get her Masters de- gree. 390 - GRADUATES d :::: a . " Just don ' t give up trying to do what you really want to do. Where there is love and inspiration, I don ' t think you can go wrong. " -Ella Fitzgerald Pamela Anthony Portsmouth, VA Kimberly Barrow Butler Maruja Bogaard Athens Delphine Brevet Athens George Burdell Athens Alejandro Camacho Athens Laura Campbell Athens Carlos Charria Athens Meredith Elhs Rosvvell Nishan Fonseka Athens Dawn Fowler Athens Shuronda Gardner Athens Regina HoUoway Athens Mahbubul Islam Athens Cynthia Landrum Canton Frances Fay Martin Watkinsville Kenneth Meakins Athens Franco Parisi Athens Erin Peltzman Athens Sheryl Peterson Athens Dorothy Plummer Athens Tim Query Athens Leanna Rensi Dahlonega Edwin Risler Athens Yoomi Shin Athens Lungile Siphambili Athens Brad Smith Hull Sabrina Tanbara Brooklyn, NY Hsi-HsiYu Athens Yayoi Yumen Athens tu nts GRADUATES -391 :p When juniors are living off campus and away from home, they often get their first pet. Chad Evens chose an iguana as his pet, and they are obviously verv happy together. iiiil 592 - JUNIORS ntnrs " The best thing about being a junior is knowing that I will not have to graduate and get a real job for at least another year. I still have time left at UGA to build up my resume and yet still go out on the week- days. " Katherine Sasser Economics and Ecology unior Matt Painter is sliocked to see iiis friend Matt Ward dressed in a women ' s bathing suit. Matt Ward is just trying to relieve stress during finals week by making everyone laugh at his practical joke. JUNIORS - 393 Ci- ' Words to Live ' By... s juniors pirpmr for their filial i ciir in college, they shoiilil iilwiu keep in iiiijui some of Life Litth ' liistruetioiis from tlieself-tith ' d,ioell-kiiowii hook. Here some valiiahlesiii i estious and atlviee: 1) Learn to listen. Opportunity sometimes knocks very softly. 2) Buy great books even if you never read them. 3) Stop blaming others, take responsibility for every area of your life. 4) Choose your mate carefully; from this one decision will come 90 percent of all your happiness or misery. 5) Use credit cards only for convenience, never for credit. Lee Abney Cadwell Olatokunbo Akinseye Athens Ramsay Allen Laurenceville Alonda Alloway Columbus IkuhoAmano Athens Jamie Anderson Greer, SC Toeanzar Anderson Decatur Brent Andrews Moore, SC Susan Armstrong Athens Keith Arnett Athens DeniseAusmus Rossville Scott Averitt Athens Miriam Baker Athens Russell Baker Valdosta Krin Banks Hoschton Sam Barbre Oxford Racheic Bardele Alpharetta Nikki Barrett (iainesville Jay Baskins Canon l.ynn Battle Stone Mountain Anne Beerman Brunswick Brandy Bell MillcKi ' villc Katherine Bernii Urcnlwoocl. IN Jeannic Bessinger F.lberton % f " ii f 1 r 4flWI I 394 - JUNIORS bocks very ' a. ' • ' ' ver ' area c decision will miien " . ever for credit ti f U M David Black Valdosta Jennifer Blanton Oriagin Rachael Blatt Atlanta Joy Boley F ' ein ' MattJiew BootJi Atiic-ns Micliael Boiilton Athens Carrie Bowden (College Park Candace Brannen Fitzgerald Jennifer Briggs Athens Chad Brigliam Roswell Brool e Brown Athens Leah Brown Atlanta Richie Brown Athens George Brown Jr. Atlanta Ellen Brueckner Snellvilie Daryl Burger Athens Juliana Burke Athens Kimberly Burnett Douglasville Lucy Bush Warner Robins Tray Butler Gainesxalle Laura Caldwell Milledgeville Jennifer Calvert Athens Stacy Campbell Douglasville Allison Card Chappagua, NY ...jindl ' ips to memSer 6) Resist the temptation to put a cute message on your answering machine. 7) Be cautious about lending money to friends. You might lose both. 8) Give people a second chance, but never a third. 9) Measure people by the size of their hearts, not their bank accounts. 10) Wear audacious underwear under the most solemn business attire. ' Riynntcd from Lifc ' f Litllc InalntcHoii Book ' i H. jnckson Brown, ]r. 1991. CLASSES - 395 =c Jennifer Chapman Athens Oliver Character Atlanta Michael Choy Norcross Catherine Clary Groxetown Joao Cleaver Athens Harvest Cochran III Lexington Joanna Codias Atlanta )iil Collins Athens James Cook l oswell Katherine Cotsworth St. Louis, MO Tanya Crawford Atlanta Michael Crook Gainesville Michael Crosby Center Hill, FL Angela Crow Oakwood Michelle Cutler Orlando, FL Melissa Darden Newnan Jennifer Davis Roswell Jodi Davis Columbus Jennifer Deeken Duluth John Degenhard Gainesville David Dominy Oakton, VA Heather Eason Albany Allison Edge Charlotte, NC Hope Edwards Elberton Karla Ellison Snellville Tamishia Etheridge Griffin Steven Eubanks Athens Benjamin Evans Atlanta Sherry Ferguson Duluth Mary Findlay Marietta Heather Flanagan Athens Amanda Fletcher Suwanee Susan f-olsom Athens Robin Foutz lac ' ksonvillc, l- ' L Kimberly Friese Stone Mountain Steven Fuller ( j)rdele Mary Gaffney Norcross lason (iillespie Conyers Dana Goodman Twin City Barbara Graham Alpiiaretta Jessica Grant Atlanta Erin Green Milien . J96 - JUNIORS .1 nifii What is your biggest pet peeve about professors? ' 1 hate it when professors tell us what to study for and then nothing I studied is on the test. I hate that!! " -Monique Turner M Lola Green (.olumbia David Griffin Warner Robins Katharine Gronner Peachtree C ity Nancy Grubbs Savannah Narmada Gunawardena Athens AiihHa Savannah Catherine Hidey Athens Ebony Hall Rome Reginald Hall Marietta David Hammer Harrisonburg, VA Michael Hardman Powder Springs Tanya Hardwick Athens Karen Harisiades Athens Corey Harper Atliens Rachel Harper Augusta Mary Harrington Carrollton Kimberly Haynes Dawsonville Patrick Hazlewood Augusta Barbara Hearon Athens Wytaria Henley Griffin Jenni Hess Lilburn Elizabeth Higgins Woodstock Eve Ho Norcross David Hock Augusta Maggie Hodge Pine Mountain Mary Hodge Greenville, SC Leigh Hogg Atlanta Jarrad Holbrook Athens Christopher Holda Grass Lake, MI Tempraya HoUoway Atlanta Amy Holsomback Sugar Valley Angela Homer Columbus Paulette Hopkins Athens Kristen Hudson Alpharetta Sheri Ingle Ft. Oglethorpe Jennifer James , Cedartown CLASSES - 397 Lift is a Higfvivaxj... You ' ve got a long weekend and there ' s nothing much going on in town, so what do you do? Hit the road! For many UGA students, road trips are a way of life. All you need is a car, a couple of friends, (maybe a little money), and a destination. If all goes well, (your car doesn ' t break down and you don ' t kill your friends for listening to cheezy music the whole way), you could be in for a lot of fun. In the fall, many students take a road trip to follow the Dawgs. In Knoxville, Tennessee, you can picnic on the Tennessee River or visit nearby Catlinburg. In Gainesville, Florida, what more entertainment could you possibly need then harrassing Gator fans. InClemson,South Carolina, you can. ..well, it ' s the game that ' s the im- Ed Johnson Jackson, MS Wendy Joiner Athens Andrea Jones Macon Kimberly Jones Oxford, MS David Jury Hlackshcar Kristy Kempli Alhany Jeaniiie Kesler Marl well Kelly Kighl Diihlin Maiwy Kimhall Ccdartovvn Uoger Kimball BiK lianan Jennit ' er King Uyioii Arulrew YJxrV. AlJH ' ns Scott Kiser Atlii-ns Kara Klin(;er Marietta Jerona Knox Atlanta John Kresge Atliens Heidi Krupp Marietta Recta Laaksonen Athens Wai Sze Lai Athens Allison l.asure l)f( alur Wai-Ki Law Athens Jason I.eeth Slone Mountain I odd Levin Marietta IJoward Lewis Athens portant thing. In the winter, going skiing is the perfect road trip. Some students en- joy hitting the slopes as far away as ColoradoorSnowshoe, West Virginia while others prefer to stick to the bunny slopes in Sky Valley, Georgia or Beech Mountain, North Carolina. Another favorite winter excursion is reserved for only the most die-hard of partiers... Mardi Gras! It has been reported from sources who will re- main anomynous, that at this sinful yearly drunk-fest in New Orleans, Louisiana, young women will actu- ally bare their breasts just for a string of beads. So, it is not uncommon for large groups of college students to make their home for the week in a mini van parked in a deck. It is also j alleged that there is a great deal of cross-dressing witnessed in the midst of Bourbon Street. Spring Break is known by college students as a time reserved for hitting the beach or maybe even taking; d cruise. The destination isn ' t impm tant as long as there is sun and sand ii be found. Most students elect to lea e Athens with only a few people the actually know. That way they can I meet all new people to hang out with and the chances are minimized that anything they did could get back to anyone in Athens. Whatever you do and wherever you go, road trips are memorable experi- ences. Happy Travels! -Laura Caldwell A a 6 Jvy Ma o Pt r ( » J9,S JUNIORS M sai K. .Many Si ' sunime " rling ' ' -■ ' jJentselecttolej ■■•■wniniiiedty ■ ' Jid could gel bad Clina l.oi ' kvcar N.ishvillo. IX Marii long H.i l - Nikki long (iii loss I aura l.uvell Xllu ' iis lai ' kio l.ubiii Maria l.iickcy Atlii us Kristine Luu Mrniiiuni};h laiufs Maliolk-k ( ' oliii)ihia l.ilihy Malikian Athiiila lolTMaliiK|uis( SiU ' llvillo I ' lin Martin l?nn)kU-t ( " onnio Maybi-rry I omnuMii ' laiiu ' s McHrvar OduuI.isviIIi ' " Moroilith MiCall 1 avfili ' villi- Hctsy MiC:iurc Augiisia Haviil Mct )v AtlUMlS Travis Mcl ' lroy Ailu-iis Hri-nl MclAvon WiiiioiAillc lonnil ' or McliUyre C ' dIiiiuIius I ' itTaiiy Mclnlyri " c;aiiu ' s illo Matllu- v Mill-oil I la li ' liiirst jerfiuv Mi ' Noi ' lv Alhfiis lauilN Milam CatloisN illo StaccyMilhollln OiH-atin iHe 9{pt-So-Laz.t (Days Of Summer Summers can be a time ot relaxation " or many students, but others put in !ong hours ot work in many ciitterent wavs. Many allege students use tlie jsummer break ti make extra mone (by working in a retail job, restaurant or even lit ' eguarding. Others seek suni- Imer internships or summer camp pi - sitions. Many students decide to continue their education through the drudgery ,of summer classes. While attending jclass at UGA, students ha e a tremen- dous opportunity tor part-time em- ployment. Students can be toimd spending the long summer months working in a lab, shelving books at the library, serving food at the dining hall, or liteguarding at the lake Herrick. Often students enjo ' working in Wlmt r( ' ( s i oiir aiiiiiiiicr job with tin t ; i ' (Ts;Vi like? " Lifeguarding at Lake Herrick was the best sum- mer job ever! I got a tan, swam everyday, and gtH paid for it. " -Jack YcHuikins camps over the sunnner. I ' or the List two years , ' enii r Heather Griggs has Wicked tor Camp Westminster deal- ing illi chiiihiMi. Si me of the acti ' i- ties 1 leather was in ol ed in at the camp were leading [5ible studies, tak- ing caii-o I t lie i a nipers, singing praise songs, Mid assisting thi-cliildien with horses and swinnning. " A c.ueer-orieiiteil student olten s[HMuls a sinnmer working as an in tein. hiternships are availabk in al most any field and are a great experi ence tor any student learning more about themselves and their career in terests, while developing career con nectioiis at the " same lime. No matter what a student ' s inter ests or goals may be, there are alwa s sexeral ways to pass aw ' a ' those long, hot summer months. -Paulctte Hopkins CLASSES -joo rrrc Megan Miller Alpharetta Robert Mino Cu mining Kristen Mitchell Atlanta Mark Montfort Athens Kyle Moody Alpharetta Molly Moxley Athens Jose Moya-Rucavado Athens Erica NeaJ Columbia, SC Jonathan Neal Dalton Mai Nguyen Stone Mountain Ashley Norman Lexington Lisa Odom Macon Penny Odom Oxford Dacia Owen Snellville Laura Owen Fayetteville, NC Mark Owen Tucker Leau Owens Newnan Julie Patterson Elberton Jonathan Paepcke Columbus Caroline Panter Atlanta Jill Patton-Kidd Comer Bridget Paul Crawford Grady Pennington Athens Courtney Peters Atlanta, Junior Involvement... On a Varsity sports team: 1.9 % is Member of the Greek system: 18.1% I Actively using an E-Mail account: 31.6% 400 - jUNiona mi ; - =- A i I " I hate it when I wait 10 minutes for a bus and it never comes. Then I decide to walk, and two minutes later it passes me when Tm half way up the hill! " -Bri tton Carr t ' i ' jr[- Jerri Phillips Manchester Bethany Polentz Stone Mountain John Polhill Thomasville Colin Polk Athens Ashley Pollard Charlotte, NC Jennifer Polsky Athens Arlie Price II Athens Heather Pridgen Mt. Pleasant, SC James Pritchett Athens Mark Pugh Athens Rob Reasoner Lilburn Angela Renahan Tucker Sylvia Richard Athens Jennifer Riley Athens Lawton Roberts Macon Brandie Rucks Brooks Komiya Rumiko Athens Kristin Ryan Rabun Gap Jill Rytie Calhoun Norma Samuel St. Johns, WI Ryan Sanderson Valdosta Mark Sanford Hepheibah Israel Santamaria Athens Katherine Schanck Marietta Shannon Schell Fayetteville Jarred Schenke Norcross Rebecca Schubert Athens Akilah Sharif Stone Mountain Carol Shatley Clarkston Larita Shelby Atlanta Nicole Shinhoster Savannah John Short Byron Kimberly Shumard Athens Justin Sias Alpharetta Kathryn Simmons Macon Sally Simpson Fairburn CLASSES - 401 J amoiis Words To ' member ... ( ' 7f ' s no fnir to iisk ofotJicrs that wJiich you would not do yourself. " -Eleanor Roosevelt " The way I see it, if you want the rainbow, you gotta put up with the rain. " -Dolly Parton " Ifn uiiiu hasn ' t discovered something he uvuhi die for, he isn ' t fit to live. " -Martin Luther King •■ " We don ' t see things the way they are, we see them as we are. " -Anais Nin " " " Don ' t coinproniise yourself. You are all you ' ve got. " -Janis Joplin •■ " A closed mind is a dying mind. -Edna Ferber " Souie people walk in tlie rain; others just get wet. " -Roger Miller " Life is what happens to you when you ' re making other plans. " -Betty Talmadge I L Geoff Slade h ' ayetteville Alexa Smith Rockmart Amanda Smith Athens Brandon Smith Powder Springs Joshua Smith Hrunswick Larry Smith Stone Mountain Lori Smith Norcross Matthew Smith ( haniblee Wynita Smith i ' avo Melissa Standridee Dacula Melissa Stephens Augusta Premlata Stephens Atlanta Richard Stocl ton Home Oaig Story Athens Jason Stricldand Hull I ' Tic Sumner ( JK ' iiran iircnt Sweitzer Tucker Sherry Swigarl Valdosta Meici Tate Athens Krilta I ayioi Allanla Scan I ' eicherl ( )nyers Jolin Thurman Duluth l urie ' l ' linrniond Hernando. MS King Tse I Athens 402 - JUNIORS 1 . ' - fillip Wendy Turner Charlolle, NC Holly Tuten Jacksonville, FI. Jeryl Tuten Jacksonville, F- ' L Waylon Vickers Nashville JetfViktora Dacula Sidney Wagner Marietta Kimbly Walker North Augusta, SC Nekisha Walker Waynesboro Mary Ward Waynesboro Lindsley Watson Lookout Mtn Christ! Wheeler Perry Jon Williamson Washington Zachariah Willis Elberton Suzanne Wolfe Athens Leanne Wood Cedartovvn Melissa Wood Rosvvell Anslee Woodbury Atlanta Amy Wu Athens Brand! Wynne Cochran Allison Yates Dublin Alicia Young Athens ... y rom 9 lpta5fe (Peopfe m i " Peop)le wJio fight with fire usually end up with ashes. " -Abigail Van Buren ' " Faith is permitting ourselves to be seized by the things we do not see. " -Martin Luther " The trouble with the rat race is that even if you win, you ' re still a rat. " -Lily Tomlin ' " Never go to bed mad. Stay up and fight. " -Phyllis Diller " The one thing that doesn ' t abide by majority rule is a person ' s conscience. " -Harper Lee " You cannot shake hands with a clenched fist. " -Golda Meir " To be conscious that you are ignorajit is a great step to knowledge. " -Benjamin Disraeli CLASSES - 403 ■ Sophomores Joanna Sikes and Tori Brinks take advantage of the Tate Cen- ter Summer Employment Day and talk to representatives from different sum- mer camps around the countr ' . 404 - SOPHOMORES Ma n ' sophomores spend limereseareii- ing Study Abroad opportunites. Amy Olscn is spending an afternoon at the 1 lall hilernational (.lltiee. iimnr s ■-4 -- v A " The best thing about being a sophomore is knowing that I ' m not a freshman anymore. I also Hke knowing I ' m not a junior yet, so I don ' t have to seriously start worring about my grades, resume, and finding a job. If I could remain a sophomore for the rest of my life, I would. " -Brian Cuip Physical Ed. — One of the more well-known sopho- mores around campus is Georgia football player Hines Ward from Rex, Georgia. Ward is recognized daily around campus by almost anyone who follows Georgia foot- Vball. SOPHOMORES - 405 W -OAV MenwraSfe Moments Many memorable moments can L e made here at college. Being involved in activities or just hanging out with friends can be some of the memories that last a lifetime. Many students find extra time on their hands and decide to become involved in some of the many activities offered on cam- pus. Mary Jacobs, a sophomore major- ing in music, comments that her most memorable moment so far has been " playing in the Red Coat Band. " Other students may get involved in such activities as University Union or in the many Christian organizations offered on campus. Dixie Williford, a math major, has Christine Alberi Virginia Beach, VA Laura Alford Buford Lawren Anderson Kathleen Annie Andrews Alpliaretta Jennifer Archedeacon 1. 11 burn Shanna Aulry Cokinihus Julie Ballard Mandeville, LA Neal Barbre Oxford KatJiryn Baxter (ireenville, MS Michael Beaty liiomasvillc Jeb Beckham (larrollton Wendv Bell Litfionia Doug Black Marietta Maggie Brantley Athens Misty Brooks Athens Becky Brown Athens Charee Brown Di ' caliir Kristin Brown Sa annah llernan Bruno Athens John Bruton Lawreniev ' ille JoshCahill LatiHhorne. I ' AA Kathryn Cambias Atlanta t;arineii Cash lloschton Ronrico Chambers (ioluinbus " a collaboration of memories which include the football games and the spirit of the students. " Other students feel the same as Williford. The excitement of standing in line waiting for the tickets to go on sale is an experience that no one for- gets. An enormous amount of stu- dents come to UGA because of being lifelong bulldog fans. For many students the very first day of class at UGA is among the many memories obtained. Sophomore Jermel Durham explains, " On my first day at class, I was overwhelmed by the class size of about 400 people. It was my scariest moment, but I soon met people. " Sophomore Julie Jones majoring in Social Work expresses, " My most memorable moment at UGA also co- incides with my first day on campus. As a transfer student from Berry Col- lege, my first impression of UGA was definitely something to remember. Previously, I had been accustomed to a fairly conservative, religious atmo- sphere; so UGA was something of a culture shock to me. " Getting inv ' ol ved during college can be one of life ' s greatest experiences. There are many memories that can be made here at UGA, and one must take advantage of the many opportunities. -Paulcttc Hopkins ' ] 406 - SOPHOMORES a! ' ' ' f« , " Mv Rv ' ■ " - " tdayoncampu " •■--cr.ttromBem ' CoJ ' " " -■- ; io rememba " " r. accustomed ti ■ - -e.relgiousatiiii l-GA»-as something o(j cklonie " -PmtoHopfa r fkf Ak a I Julie Christian Cadwell Angela Coates Germantown, TN B. Afena Cobham Athens Eric ( ociiiing Sugar Hill Evan Cohn Dunvvoody Allison Connelly Windsor. CT Michael Cook Marietta Matthew Coulter Thomasville Kelley Cox Athens Jennifer Cyran Butler, N) Ben Daniel Springfield Liz Daniel Jackson Alice Davis Vidalia Jennifer Dawson Stone Mountain Jessica Dempsey Cumming Beth Dickey Albany Kimberly Dickson Stone Mountain Amanda Dixon Atlanta Matthew Dolan Norcross Henry Donnelly Atlanta Jermel Durham Macon Scott Duvall Stone Mountain Justin Dyer Albany Coleman Eaton vMorrow (DeveCoping Wfiat It a As sophomores continue their edu- cation in college, they begin to think about their future and possible career decisions. Unfortunately, most stu- dents do not spend time at Clarke Howell Career Planning and Place- Tient Office until it ' s too late. The service offers classes in resume writ- ng, interviewing skills and job hunt- ng techniques. They also have com- Duters for finding which career is right i:or you. ] It takes more than a good suit and a professional resume to get a job. Em- Dloyers are looking for well-rounded ndividuals who have more than just .1 high GPA. The characteristics listed ire considered the most important in j:oday ' s job market. WW MWWWWWMW?MMWMW WWWMW?WW?WW?W}W;W7 77m , 8 Characteristics Most Wanted By Employers Communication Skills Interpersonal Skills Self-Motivation In itia tion Professional Presence! Maturity Demonstrated Leadership Analytic Problem Solving Skills Academic Achievement Computer Skills W y - Compiled by Clark Howell i CLASSES - 407 Lisa Edge Athens Tonia Ewell-Thomas Athens Melissa Ewing Tifton Coleman Fannin Elbeiton Kristin Fitzsimmons Fitzgerald Thomas Floyd Covington Anthony Fortson Crawford Miranda Fouts Ranger Tracy Fox Athens Margaret Fraiser Athens Kristi Franklin Columbus Michael Fussell Lithia Springs Angel Gaines Savannah Joanna Gaitanoglou Athens Dhaval Gandhi Stone Mountain ]in Gao Athens Tony Garrett Bowdon Lakeysha Gay Statesboro Amanda Gibson Snellville Shelby Gilleland Davvsonville Michele Goddard Lithonia Gabriel Gray Marietta Jennifer Green Dublin Robyn Green Marietta John Greene IV Marietta Stacey Griffin VVaycross Chadwick Hales Gainesville Tanisha Hall Summerville Jason Hamm Gumming Katilia Harden Atlanta Jeffrey Harper Newborn Jennifer Harrelson Macon Felicia Hayes Dunw ' oody Celest Henning SavaiiTiah Heather Hill (j)luml)us Pamela Hilton Jamestown, NC; Chip Houston Decatur l tura Hubcr Alliens Kelley lohnson liowell, N| Patsy lohnson l!lberlon Amy Jones Athens Ladonna Jones Athens 408 - SOPHOMORFS mw " An orbit bus driver intentionally swerved to run right through a puddle, dump- ing water all over me. I had to sit though class soaking wet ' -David Larimer Monica Jones Augusta Amanda Jordan Chickamauga Ginger Jordan Athens Craig Kaplan Athens Rikke Helene Kasse Athens Debra Keezeli Milien Kacey Keith Marietta Jeeyeon Kim Atlanta Jessica King Tifton Stephanie King Athens Karen Koplcin Roswell David Kovacich Stone Mountain Jeffrey Labus Athens Kayln Lane Athens Darnelda Latson Morrow Lennea Lawson Bloomfield, CT Yoon Lee Marietta Jason Leopard Athens Janelya Lewis Elberton Tamieka Lewis Lithonia Ailison Maddox Lafayette Rebecca Maddox Marietta Bridget Maner Augusta Ronaldo Manuel Augusta Dione Marcus Jesup Tonya Mardis Marietta Robert Marsh Athens Teresa Marshall Decatur Yolanda Martin Statesboro Lalita Mathews Lithonia Michael McAllister La Tencev Ile Leresa McClain Lawrenceville Brian McCray Columbus Shanterria McDaniel Atlanta W.R. McGowan Johnson City, TN Amy McMath Albany CLASSES - 409 J Emily Meadors West Point Tomika Miller Macon Donna Mooney 1-llijay Jennifer Moore Roswell Julie Moore Kennesaw Sharon Mozley l.awrenceville Vevie Noble I ' eacluree City Jason Norton Statcsboro Leslie O ' Dell Wathins ' ille Keeba Oglesby Decatur Jayine Waco Oguin Atiiens Justin Owens Athens Laurie Partaln Dewv Rose Shefali Patel Athens Jennifer Patrick l.awrenceville Trummie Patrick Rosvvell Marian Perera Athens Avril Phillips Atlanta Catherine Plauche Baton Rouge, LA Arvell Poe Stone Mountain Dana K. Pompey Valdosta Nakeida Prescod Atlanta Jenni Presnell Waycross Dallas Pride Augusta 00 Many Students, oo ew Professors Picture this: a large room filled with a chairs arranged in an arena formation, over 200 people crowd in and fill the walkways. A lone person stars center stage speaking through his microphone and writing illegible words on an c:)verhead projector. Does this scene sound familiar? If you are a UGA student taking a core class, it is a scene you see five times a week (assuming you actually attend class). With the University increasing its student body every year, more of these " lecture hall " classes are becoming part of student life. Many students are excited when their schedules include a couple of core classes. Often attendance is never taken and Student Notes Services provides each day ' s notes (for a small fee). It doesn ' t take a genius to figure out that these core classes have very low- attendance rates (aside from test days). When a student does attend class, the large number of students and only one professor provide a 410 - SOPHOMOliES " I love having thebig lecture classes because I never have to go unless there ' s a test, and if I do decide to go, 1 can usally read the paper while the professor is lecturing. " -Sophomore Keith Smith " 1 don ' t like the lecutre classes at all! They make me feel as though I ' m just a num- ber and 1 have no chance to ask questions in class or talk to tlie professor. " - Sophomore Tcronca Sullins perfect opportunit ' for sleeping, eating, talk- ing, and figuring out the daily Red and Black crossword puzzle. While the core classes have many advan- tages, students often feel as though they are not getting the education they are paying for The large lecture classes do not pro ide ad- equate one-to-one contact with the professor. Test are all given on scantron, and grades are posted by social securit ' number. Students ha e no opportunity to interact with the pro- fessors or other students in the class. Fortunately, the UGA curriculum is not filled entirely with these large lecture classes. While obtaining a diploma is not possible without having taken a core class, there mc many required classes with only 15-20 --tu- dents. These small classes gi ' e everyone an opportunity to interact with the professors, ask questions, and participate in class discus- sicms and projects. -Leslie Earle What do you miss most about being a freshman? " When I was a freshman, everything was new, fun and exciting. I miss those days. Now I have to worry about grades and my future. " 3 -Debra Keezell iiiflllH Lisa Prothro Joncsboro Patrick Pugli Thomasville Joiin Radcliff Athens Brian Ramsey Lilburn Erilca Raper Decatur Kristen Ray Warner Robins Alan Redding Atlanta Kimberly Reece Athens Kim Register Martinez Kimberly Reid Warwick, Rl Martella Reid Columbus Woody Reilly Jr. Cartersville Bryan Roberts Woodstock Grace Robinette Douglasville Shannon Robinson Goravalle Amy Robitzsch Lyons Jason Russell Augusta Lori Saunders Macon Richard Saunders Columbus Ryan Schwartz Bogart Stacey Searcy Thomaston Jerry Segers Canton Jhelum Shah Marietta Amy Sheppard Harrison Robert Sherrill III Athens Clay Shipley Ringgold Michele Shoemalce Cumming Robin Slater Chickamauga Kimsey Smart Durham, NC Dawn Smith Norcross Matthew Smith Dublin Sarah Smith Atlanta Freya Sneed Marietta Alison Stanford Aiken, SC Candice Staplin Tallahassee, FL Marci Starzec Laurel, MD CLASSES -411 ifOnfif rd een QivenAList Remember the days of summer camp? You were ahvays gi ' en a list of things to pack and your parents us u- ally took care of getting everything (flashlight, bug spray, sleeping bag, underwear, etc.). Those days of youthfulness and summer camps are gone, and the real world is slowly and ominously ap- proaching us all. No one tells you what to " pack " for college life. Sure vou know to pack the basics, but what about all the other stuff? Unfortu- nately, most UGA students don ' t real- ize some of the college necessities un- til well into their first year. As sopho- mores though, they have figured out (and often the hard way) the things anv college student at UGA must bring. Anika Sterling " Lawrenceville Jennifer Stevens Roswell Valerie Stewart Conley Teshe Stokes Rincon Terenca Suliins Gainesville Kristina Summerour Marietta Chicharu Takeuchi lapan Jennifer Taylor Lawrenceville Yolanda Taylor Macon Beth Terry Ihomasville Jason Tester Lilbiirn David Thomas Macon Amy Thompson Athens Akilah Tigner Decatur Anthony Tillman Athens Shakendra Toombs Augusta Amarilis Torres Athens Rosalind Trawick l.iihonia Yvonne Tresler Alliens Alejandro Troccoli Diihiih Mollie Tucker VVaycross Anna Turner Augusta Leigh Ann Turner Lagrange Jennifer Urdrian Brunswick, Top Five Unforgettable Items 3. Rain Boots -For splashing through all the puddles on Lumpkin, Sanford Drive, Baxter and other roads on campus during any c]uarter 2. Baseball hats -For those " bad hair days " 3. Shower shoes -For bathing in any shower used by more than 4 people 4. Alarm Clock -For waking up for those 7:50 AM classes 5. UGA sweatshirt -For reasons too obvious to list i 412 - SOPHOMORES lit Alison Valenti Chapel Hill, NC Marilyn Valentine Marietta Monica Vanhooser Jekyll Island Adrienne Veal College Park Stephanie Volk Marietta Katye Walker Athens Ladon Wallis Athens Isaac Wantland Athens leremy Warren Lexington Megan Watkins Lilburn Janet Weaver Athens Tracie Welborn Lawrenceville Suzanne Wessel Alpharetta Daryl West Elberton Carl Whitmire Gainesville Celathia Williams Athens Gretchen Williams Hllijay Brandy Wilson Lafayette Dawn Wilson Woodville Rodney Wimbush Blakely Lorenzo Wyatt Bowdon Jennifer Young Alpharetta Courtney Zhookoff Snellville ft Sopfiomore InvoCvement... On a Varsity sports team: 1.9% Member of the Greek system: 20.6% n, Actively use an E-mail account: 34.7% CLASSES - 413 Amy Williams and Rob Robinson are two freshmen who lo e to sho their school spirit by riding arount on UGA between classes. Josh l-roi-niiiii 414 . FRFSHMFN 1 Urry KcilcycMtsat thedining halls three times a day. Like most fresh men on campus, he is an expert at using the electronic hand scannt . c? ' " " The best thing about be- ing a freshman is knowing that whatever mistakes I make or stupid things I do, I can almost always use the excuse: I am just a freshman and I didn ' t know any better I also like being a freshman because everything is new and exciting and wherever I go I meet different people. " Tim Cooling Environmental Health Science . Whitney Varner, Jessica Knapp and Laura Priven show their wild and crazy sides while taking a pic- ture with the shoot yourself cam- era. Their freshman year consists of making friends, exploring new areas and participating in many ad- venturous activities. V FRESHMEN - 415 Aivav Jrom ' Home and On Our Own.,, No parents, no curfews, no chores and no rules. These are some of the many reasons why high school se- niors look forward to starting college. Even though the freedom and leisure time sounds great, they can be over- whelming to a college freshman at the same time. Adjusting to a totally new routine and settling down takes time for many students, but many just ab- sorb the new lifestyle. Spending time making new friends in the dorms and in classes, going to new places, explor- ing downtown Athens, and learning new things is all part of the freshman experience. Campus life is very d ifferent from life with mom and dad. Many fresh- men must quickly learn how to cope Jill Agerton Lilbuin Carter Akins Athens Ashlie Albritton Duluth Alexis AJexander Atlanta Tymara Alexander Douglas David Allgood Loganville Melissa Allison Atlanta Michele Arrichiello Peachtree City Yasemin Arsan Douglasville Fernando Avella Cumming Kristopher Babylon Covington, A Takiyah Ball KLTiiU ' saw Bianca Barksdale Augusta Antesia Bca.sley layettevilk- Ida Becker Ml I ' lcasani, SC Audrey Bell I Icph ihah Guilds Bennett Ml. I ' leasant.SC Alyson Blackburn lincolnlon lennil ' er Blackwell (ihanihli ' c l.arry Boulton I ' owdc ' i Springs I.). Bower Augusta I ' rin Brack I ' orlal I.orella Bradley Oglclliorpc Jerome Branilctt Stone Mounlain without them. Students wait their whole life to be able to move away from home, but living in a dorm, eat- ing at the dining halls, learning the bus system, competing for housing lot parking places, and trying to find classes on such a large campus can all take a toll. In addition, students must learn to do their laundry, ironing, cleaning, cooking and other fun chores. All of this RESPONSIBILITY in such a short period of time can leave some stu- dents homesick. But with all of the campus and social activities in Ath- ens, how could someone fall into that trap! It can also be ciifficult to adjust to college life because it introduces stu- dents to the upcoming real worli School tends to be a security blacnk for a large group of students. Sti dents are forced to find a definite d rection in order to ensure a successfi future. Up to this point in life, a parei or trusted authority has been there t help guide students. In college, tf student must begin making decisicn based on his or her own wise judgi ment. This means students must d cide what their majors will be an what careers they are interested i pursuing. The time to " find yoursel begins as a freshman, but at the san time, freshmen should enjoy the la of their " irresponsible years " befoi adulthood. -Alyson Blackbur 416 - FRESHMEN ' - ' been there! ■■■■■ ' ii decisioi ' ■■ ' ■ " iviseiiidj ■■.:r;iKnuisti " " r will be a • ' ire interested I IVtffi!eto " findyourseI n-Tehra butatthesan ' Wiwi !:ouid en|oy ' insponsible years ' ' Ix ' ioi Erica Brantley College Park Rhiannon Brewer C ovingtoii Holly Brinson Albany Heather Britenbach Columbus Marvin Brooks II Atlanta Amy Broos Lilburn Kyla Brown Augusta Carolyn Cabe Covington Quiana Camp Lithonia Sarah Fay Campbell Palmetto Terrell Carlton Hinesville Heather Chesney Ijlburn John Clark Butler Miranda Cochran Athens Cathy Coker Lithonia Stacy Kay Collins Peachtree Tamica Collins Athens Tiffany Conyers Hephzibah Jennifer Cooper Kennesaw Ericka Crane Decatur Anisia Crawford Atlanta Yarnell Culler College Park Chekesha Daniel Athens Tomeka Daniel Hinesville J resfunen Invotvement... On a Varsity sports team: 2.3% Member of the Greek system: 18.6% Actively using an E-Mail Account: 34.6% CLASSES 417 -.»«.K Cassandra Daniels n Stone Mountain Elizabeth Davis l.indale lamila Davis Atlanta Jeri Davis Fayetteville Claude Davis II Atlanta Elizabeth Dial Cartersville Julie Dial Cartersville Jinny Dietrich Ihomson Julie Doering Alpharetta Larry Doong Athens Rebecca Dopson Athens Daneisha Dukes Lithonia Ramone Durden Stone Mountain Sommer Durham Macon Sabrina Ellison Columbus Joselyn Erves Elfenwood Temika Fears Atlanta Lutongel Few Augusta Christi Fleming Wrens M£irlo Fogle Fairburn Erica Ford Ft. Belvoir, VA Kristie Fountain Atlanta Anna Francis Douglasville Brandy Freeman East Point J Jestivat of Jim Joods As students prepare to come to col- lege, they have concerns about leav- ing behind all the amenities of home that cannot be brought along. Homecooking is one the things that students miss. But UGA has solved this problem by offering award win- ning food services. UGA has won the prestigious Ivy Award for their out- standing service to the student body. The staff is noted especially for mix- ing up the flavors by organizing and preparing speciality nights, and alst) allowing everyone to sample differ- ent cuisines from around the world. Some of the events the staff prepared for this past year were an African menu, a Crazy About Chocolate dav on Valentine ' s, Southern entree ' s on 418 FRESHMEN Hoe Down Night, and an International lunch offering different foods from around the world. The creativity al- lows the students on the meal plan to have a variety of meals during each t uarter. With Oglethorpe House, Bolton and Snelling dining halls open at various times during the week, a student can get just about anything he or she wants to eat. With access to such a variety of foods, it is easy to see how the phrase " Freshman Fifteen " was coined. Most students go home for the summer with a " healthier " body than they had be- fore the year began. The availability of hamburgers, deli sandwiches, trench fries, pizza, grilled cheese sand- wiches and ice cream from Georgia ' s own Creamerv can cause almost any ' one to splurge. The price of eating in the dining halls varies with the different pro- grams that are available. Student can purchase a fi ' e or seven dav plan or pay per meal. On the fi -e-dav plan a student has access to meals Monda) thur Friday for a price oi $532 pe: quarter. The seven-day plan serve; all meals from Monday thru Sundaj with the exceptit n of Sundav dinner A large buffet is ser -ed on Sundays t( take the place of dinner. The meal plan serves the purpos( of allowing college students to enjoj their days without having to worn about preparing fcnui on their own -Alysoti B kick bun lb WItat is the best thing about moving away from home? " I am finally able to do what I want, whenever I want, with- out suffering major conse- quences. " -Melanie Pearson Ivy Gentry Athens Tinikki Gibbs Augusta lennikka Gidden Stone Mountain Kyle Giesler Marietta Ron Graham l.ithonia Joshua Grantham Columbus Richard Green Thomasville Karee Greene Stone Mountain April Griggs Athens Lakiesa Griggs Athens Allison Grimes Atlanta Phoenix Haas Loganville Deidre Hampton Augusta Frank Hamrick Gray Jeffrey Hancock Rome Nichola Harris Riverdale Clay Headden Brentwood, TN Rebecca Heinzer Marietta David Hill Lithonia Nancy Hill Winston Dionnne Htnes Atlanta Kerry Hobbs Cordele Sam Hodge Pine Motintain Jennifer Hohmcin Duluth Shawntia Holcey Athens Jimmy HoUingsworth Gainesville Enon Hopkins Evans Ben Housch Summerville Danielle Hubmann Atlanta Katrina Hudson Hamilton Stephanie Huie Athens Elizabeth Hunt Greenville, SC Heather Hutson Ellenwood Melissa Intvelot Alpharetta Alicia Jackson Augusta Barbee Jackson .Greenwood, SC CLASSES - 419 ou Might e a Jresfiman If... 1. You ' re too scared to get on a bus because it looks full. 2. You go to parties in a dorm. 3. You take the Escort van downtown. 4. You get lost because you went in Brooks Hall unguided. 5. Your classes are all in Psychology-Journalism or Park Hall. 6. You register for a class where the teacher wrote the book. 7. You ' re major is " pre-med " or " pre-law. " 8. You have to meet your guests in the lobby. 9. You carry a bus map in your backpack. 10. You think registering and drop-ad are bad now . Andrew JohnsorT Richmond Hill Landon Johnson Lizella Neistra Johnson Atlanta Taru Johnson Brunswick Domanac Jones Augusta Jennifer Jones Midland Johnathan Jones Augusta Katherine Jones Hull Michele Jones lonesboro Timothy Jones II Lithonia Judy Joseph Douglasville Kelly Kautz i.ilhiirn Sitta Kebbay lonesboro Susanna Kencda Lawrencevillc Karen Kessler Dallon April Kimbrell Alliens Sean Kirk Ki ' imt ' saw Brie Kline Diiluib Marysue Kopecko Midlothian, VA Julie Kornegay Athens Whitney Kornegay Mariclta Pamela Lafuente Vidalia Lindsay Lasseter Allanta Julie Lawrence C o Hoswc ce 420 - FRESHMEN n ,aura Leake l.avvrL ' iiceville Kristina Lee Forest Park Victoria Leventis Greenville, SC Audrey L evy Athens Kimberly Lewis Albany Brooke Lindhom Schaumburg, IL Outi Lindquist Roswell Lisa Ling Lawrenceville Gary Lips Atlanta Susan Locks Macon Susan Long Peachtree City Dana Lovern Lilburn Angela Lockett Cleveland Fernando Mack Statham Jawanda Maree Athens Cassandra Mastin Marietta Amanda Mattingly Stone Mountain Jacqueline Mays Forsyth Brandi McFadden Lake Cir ' , SC Michael Coe McGrath Marietta Nicole Mcintosh Columbus Nicola McKay Decatur Kelli McKenzie Atlanta Kimberly McKever Athens ou " Klioio Jbu ' re a Jresfiman Wfien ... 1. You get on the East West bus at Russell to go to the Tate Center. 2. You ' ve got a significant other back in high school. 3. You think the Spacenter is the Astrology building. 4. You take a date for ice cream in the dining hall. 5. Your first class is at 7:50 AM and your last class is at 4:30 PM. 6. You show up before kickoff. 7. You go to a party the night before a final. 8. You stop to urinate on your walk home from downtown. 9. You buy all your books brand-new from the UGA Bookstore. 10. Your blood alcohol content is higher than your GPA. CLASSES - 421 Michaelyn McLendon Burke. VA Rosemar ' McNeely Conyers Lindsey Mehan Tyrone Lauren Mengel Great Falls, VA Gilbert Miller Athens Ramon Minggia Columbus Khristal Moore Rex Lacey Moore Charlotte, NC Michelle Moorman Conyers Devie Morgan Lithonia Angela Mostlller College Park Kumiko Nakauima Athens Angie Nations Cartersville Heather Nelson Marietta ReidNix Lilburn Beth Norman Woodstock Katy O ' Mara Silverstreet, SC Hallie Oakes Hampton Dana Odom Statesboro Tami Owens Lilburn Elizabeth Pacetti Roswell Sneha Pai Mt Pleasant, SC Nynikka Palmer Decatur Jeff Parks Cartersville Amitkumar Patel Colquitt Snehal Patel Athens Darius Pattillo Atlanta Tiffany Paul Woodbridge, VA Tangela Peak Athens Tamara Pealer Decatur Amanda Phillips Lavvrenceville Lauren Phillips Cleveland, TN Daniel Polinsky Cireensboro, NC Ashley Pollard Snellvijlc Mya Pope Rainbridge Holly Potter Lavvrenceville Godfrey Powell Atlanta Jocelyn Powell Swainsboro Lori Powell Marietta Michelle Powell Peachtree (;itv Alyson Presnell Waycross Rob Pridgen (;()raele 422 FRESHMEN " I hate it when professors say students should feel free to interrupt and ask questions, and then they get mad at you if you do. That ' s so an- noying!!! " -Lizzie McSween m M. % ,- 1 ,» ' i -. A Kim Puchis Duluth Nikkia Ransby Union City Melissa Rea Fayetteville Nyota Redding Atlanta Valarie Reese Millen Kristen Remlinger Lilburn Sarah Rentz Bainbridge Kathryn Reynolds Winston Salem, NC Meredith Reynolds Marietta Robin Richards Kennesaw Adam Ricks Alpharetta Janssen Robinson Atlanta Mark Robinson Dearing Yarojin Robinson Barnes alle Lynne Rogers Lilburn Weltia Roper Marietta Alex Rouse Lithonia April Ruffin Decatur Grant Ramsey Inman, SC Michelle Sampson Stone Mountain Jay Saville Albany Heather Savory Warner Robins Julie Seay Snellville Stephanie Sellers Stone Mountain April Shiflett Cedartovvn Grant Shih Augusta Ashley Siler Snellville Cedric Sirmons Athens Tremaine Skeen Denton, NC Dutchess Smith Newman Shalanda Smith Decatur Veneetia Smith Lithonia Gina Mae Spangler EUemvood Jennifer Springer Ro swell Triesha Squire Stone Mountain Jennifer Stephens Burke, VA y - 423 CLASSES ' The Uftimate Coffege ' L?q)erience: T orm Life The transition truni high scliool .o college is hard enough, but mo ing into a room the size of your old bath- room and living with a stranger can make it e ' en harder. Dorm life is a major adjustment for any freshman; howex ' er, it pro ' ides everyone with memorable experiences and many new friends. Each year thousands of students make a decision to live in one of the six dorm communities on campus. What- ever a student ' s lifestyle, he or she can usually find a dorm that ' s right for them. There are quiet dorms, loud dorms, big dorms, small dorms (Hill), single-sexed dorms, coed dorms and even a dorm for graduate students. Dorms are mostly occupied by fresh- men; however, manv students choose Kelly Stewart Tucker Heather Stokes Fayetteville Shakaria Stone Austell Porchia Studivant Jefferson Christopher Swindell Ciurnee, II. Kevin Tallant (Ainiming Pamela Taluyo Athens Alethea Taylor Marietta Whitney Taylor (loiiyers Sparkle Thomas Decatur Zakiyyah Thompkins Augusta Audra Towson Nashville Lauren Tucker Norcross Mary Paige Tucker Isleofl ' alms, SC Tiana Turmpler Ik ' ph .ihah Christopher Turner Marietta Sara-Jean IJrsrey Alliens Khiannon Vaughn (oluinhus William Vonier Alma Leshanle Wade Hiverilale Montrell Wallace Macon Kimherly Waller Macon Renita Ward l.ithonia Georgia Watson l-linl, Ml " love living in the dorm! I can ' t imag- ine how hard it would have been adjusting to college if I hadn ' t made friends with all the girls on my hall. " -Allyson Blackburn (Frcshiimii liviii in Mcll) to stay in the dorm for more than one year. Normallv after two years though, apartment life sounds much too ap- pealing. As Junior Corey Bailey says, " The dorm life was fun and exciting for two vears, butby theend 1 was ready to ut out and move on to bigger and better things, like my own apartment with my own back yard. " As students and alumni dri ' e by their old dorms, the site of their oldi residences brings back many memo ries. Some are good and some bdd No matter what they are, everyone will agree that the experiences gained! form ciorm life are an important build-l ing block in gaining the ultimate col lege experience. 424 FRESHMEN a iS ' Uiff ■:r,orHtiii- • ' ' - much Bailey savs, " Hj f ihvasreadvtocy - ' i-- i alumni dri ' ' -n ' . the site of tilt ' ' ■Ssbadmanv VK.-oi.-idaiidsomehi i ' . ' i ev are, mnm " -■■ ' r rierogainec Ashlee Weeks Wrens Candice Willard Hoswell Amy Williams Marietta Bernelta Williams Albany George Williams [iiverdale Seleana Williams Sylvania Summer Williams Rome Dixie Williford Augusta Meridith Wilson l.awrenceville Simone Wise Athens Deliah Woods Douglasville Yolanda Wright Waycross Caron Yancey Athens Guy Young Cordele Yvonne Young College Park Robin Zielinski Augusta Loo (iTi£ for Love Coming to a large university brings Triany new adventures. One adven- i ure that many new freshmen embark hn is the wonderful journey of love. .lA hether two people appear to be a fjnatch made in heaven or the perfect [example of the idea that opposites ttract, there are many hot romances oing on campus. After a rough day f class, finding romance is one of the ;oals that freshmen pursue. Different people notice different hings first when looking for a mate, reshman Landon Johnson notices ' their character, and if they are attrac- ve. " Renita Ward, also a freshman, looks or " someone who is cute and makes ne smile. " Some students notice a i)erson ' s intelligence or sense of hu- inor. While some people do not believe hat true love actually exists, others do ind have different ways of knowing vhen Cupid shoots his arrow. " When hearts are matched with the other person, you know you ' ve found true love, " said freshman Melissa Intveldt. ' True love is when you think about the other person as much as yourself ' -RenitaWard Some students recall having been in relationships with people who were of totally different personality types. " One time I dated a guy who was the hillbilly type which is the exact oppositeofme, " said Intveldt. " It was quite interesting. " Ward once had a similar experience when she dated someone " with a very serious personality, unlike hers! " Even though these relationships did not work out, these freshmen have discovered what many upperclass- men already know, that college is a great time to meet a variety of people. Discovering who you are compatible with or not is an adventure in itself. Who knows, maybe you ' ll be lucky enough to find your lobster, because lobsters mate for life (according to Phoebe on " Friends " ). No matter what the circumstances, students are discovering that they can find love almost anywhere on cam- pus. But beware, it ' s often those who aren ' t looking who are hit by Cupid ' s arrow first! -Paulette Hopkins CLASSES - 425 :» » a ib 1 m I H r Duck Head DUCK HEAD APPAREL COMPANY INC. 89 EAST ATHENS STREET WINDER, GEORGIA 30680 770-868-3111 1-800-753-8254 BAiLY ' FABRICS. ICAGO • LOS ANGELES OSUUA L. Baiiy (:().. iNC Selling Ageni and Facloi lor Tethie Mills TWO HUDSON PLACE PO BOX 9501 HOBOKEN NEW JERSEY 07030-9501 (201)656-7777 FACSIMILE (201)656-4912 and 4927 INTERNATIONAL TELEX 220837 ARKWRIGHT MILLS Drills • Twills • Sheetings • Flannels DOMESTIC FABRICS CORP. Knitted Fabrics MAYFAIR MILLS, INC. Print Cloths • Broadcloths Sheetings Twills MERCHANDISING • FACTORING • EXPORTING • CONVERTING WALTHAM FORUM Video tor Small Annual Piaclilioners " VVHKKK GOOD ETERINARIANS (;KTFAENBErrER ' " ' TO ORDER, CALL 800-426-9119. Receive four 90-niinute videotapes (issued quarterly) for just SSo. " a year. 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GCt tO KflOW US BfittCf. super markets ' . ,_ UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located at the comer 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 ' sundnes snacks People who depend on performance depend on Greenfield Industries for quality threading and cutting tools, Chicago-Latrobe — Drills and Reamers Geometric — Die Heads and Chasers Greenfield — Taps, Dies, and Gages Putnam — End Mills and Holders Metcut — Carbide Indexable Tools Metal Removal — Carbide Cutting Tools Jf IDA GREENFIELD INDUSTRIES PO Box 2587 Augusta, GA 30903-2587 Tel (706)863-7708 Fax (706) 860-8559 Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Athens, GA. GRESS FOODS, INC. PO BOX 1158 GAINESVILLE, GA 30503 (770) 536-8818 - GAINSVILLE, GA, (770) 356-8556 - LAVONIA, GA. RON GRESS -PRESIDENT PETER GRESS - VICE PRESIDENT tannala 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 voitaae devices. Employs: 1,400 Recruits: Nationally Carol Bailey Human Resources THE WHEELABRATOR CORPORffRON 1606 Executive Drive. LaGrange, GA 30240 Phone: 706-884-6884 Fax: 706-884-5205 Little Parts, Big Difference. Manufacturers of aluminum architectural products; plastic and metal zippers; Cosmolon® hook loop; webbings; FastenMates® plastic notions; plus metal buttons snaps from Universal Fasteners Inc. The YKK Group supports United States industry and salutes the students of the University of Georgia! Complimcnti of %9 Corporation of America QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE By The ProlaMlonal Plumber Pipefitters Local Union 72 A great group ol people have been h elping to build Atlanta lor almost 100 years, HELPING by providing prolessional plumbing, pipedtting, healing and air conditioning work on Atlanta area homes, schools, churches, otiice buildings. Marta, and the Atlanta Airport HELPING by assuring that their work is linished on time, within budget, and is done right the lirst time HELPING by providing a 5 year apprentice program, assuring a »ell trained, dedicated, hard working source of union workers lor 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 ol great help on your next |ob To lindoul more call PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 374 Maynard Terrrace, S E, • Atlanta. GA 30316 • (404)373-5778 A ' ■•m KONE I I I CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H BUS LINES, INC. GEORGE CULLENS 448 PINE STREET MACON. GEORGIA 31 201 (912)746-6441 (912)552-9570 STORK GAMCO INC. Poultry Processing Systems Airport Parkway Gainesville, GA 30501 770-532-7041 • Fax: 770-532-5672 Partners with the Poultry Processing Industry for over 50 years! Ml ' NIrirALEl BTRK " Al Tl K IK IT) ' OF GlORi ' .I A IIBIJB ■!■■ — ■■■ B IB il ■ ■ ■ I Providing low-cost, dependable electric energy to 48 Georgia communities. 1470 Riveredgc Parkway, NVV, Atlanta, GA 30328-4640 (404) 952-5443 NAPA Quality parts, accessories, paints, tools supplies. Complete line for cars, trucks, imports farm equipment. " All the right parts in all the right places. " ANDERSON AUTO PARTS CO., INC 225 W Broad Street • 543-5261 MAWAG COMMERCIAL " " ' ° " ° « WA SHER S and DRYERS Kj 1VtRll END r ▼ 1 SOUTHEAST 7105 Oakridge Parkway; Austell, Georgia 300015832 (770)941-1506 • Toll Free (800) 2 MAYTAG COMPUMENTS OF GEORGIA PROTEINS COMPANY 4990 Leland Drive Camming, Georgia 30131 ffKf universal fi i - ' ' J sanitation incorporated WAYNE N. FOWLER BUS: (404)699-0075 RES: (404)949-5371 P.O. BOX 43385 ATLANTA, GA 30336 --P pUme, KYSf UUHRREn Conyers, GA (404) 483-5600 Columbus, GA (706) 568-1514 Division of Kysor Industrial Corp. Refrigeration Systems Display Cases For the Supermarket Industry Join a company that specializes in breakthroughs. Kemira Is Savannah... Serving the World. r KEMIRA PIGMENTS INC. 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 lis h,,. rid, fORGiA ■0fl RYDER mm Ryder Truck Rental Leasing of Athens Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 730 WlntervlUe Road Athens, GA 30605 (706)548-6301 1 :.=00d HISKIII FINANCE 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 fronn 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. Client Server Technology Training Program Dun Ai Bradstrcft Suftwjre Ser ' ici.-s, Inc., the recognized leader in applications software, is recruiting high potential candidates for their entry-level Career Develop- ment i ' rogram. This program provides highly motivated individuals with the opportunity to gain a foundation for building a career in the data processing industry as a Systems ICngineer involved in the development and support of client server applications. Specific training will focus on client sep. ' er technology to include SYBASE, POWERBUILDER, GUI, SQL, and Windows. Successful candidates must have an undergraduate or Master ' s degree (Computer Science, Inforn-iation Systems, etc.] with some course work involving PC technology. Work experience with financial systems and ' or workstation technology is a plus. Dun Bradstreet Software offers a challenging work environment, recognition for achievement and a comprehensive salary and benefits package. Send your resume, in confidence, to Dun Bradstreet Software, 3445 Peachtree Road, N.E., AUanta, GA 30326. Attn: Recruiting. Principals please. An tqiul opportunity employer M F DA ' . D GeorgiaF cific 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. vS Corrugated Gear Sprocket, Inc. Vi ] Alpharetta, GA (404) 475-8929 ' LINCOLN-MERCURY-JEEP-EAGLE Aubrey Nicholson l.rAsir}g A- -s Reptes -nutiyc 3 75 ATLAN lA HK;HWA ' ATHENS, GKORGIA 306 )h (706) 546-7104 ATLANTA (404) 681-11 ' ()6 (800) 286-6044 RABERN - NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering 727 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 377-6436 ■ 5 TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, INC. Audio VisuaWideo Multimedia Speciality Contractor (770)455-7610 6000PeachtreeRd.NE AUanta,GA30341 (800)554-5440 FAX (770) 458-2822 SHARIAN, INC. • Rug And Carpet Cleaning • Oriental Rugs Decatur, GA 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 L.E. Schwartz Son Inc P.O. BOX 4223 • 279 REID STREE 1 MACON, GEORGIA 31208 (912) 745-6563 • FAX:(912) 745-271 1 m Huddle house, INC. ' Best Food Yef 2969 E PONCE DE LEON DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 (404) 377-5700 KENDALL " ASSOCIATES. INC, Soil and Ecological CoriMuttanta Robert L. KcndaU, CPSS Prealdent 109 Anderson Street Suite 100 Marietta, Gerog ia 30060 (770) 423-7224 FAX (770) 590-9760 Mobile (770) 550-7178 jDanibqi Cantrell Machine Co., Inc. PO Box 757 1 400 5 BfodKxd Si Go.rxivill , G«xs ' o 30503 (404)5360611 • 1-800-922 1232 FAX 1404) 5310832 Kittle A-1 Auto Truck 2190 Lexington Road Athens GA 30605 706-548-4311 We install Bedliners, Cruise Control, Ajr Conditioning Custom Accessories t- MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. F M C Sweepers ' Clarke Equipment Cleaning Supplies ' Mainlenance Consultants John H. Plant, President 2110TuckerInd., Rd. • Tucker, G A 30084 Office: (770)939-1970 • Home (770) 938-6302 3EDICicgRU53 Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr. Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 •104-256-5662 JOSEPH R RUSS P E INSURANCE Our Mo»l ImporUnl PolirylsTrujI- LIFE Canup Insurance Agency DoNNiE Canup, Agent P.O.Box 1027 208 Church St. Winder, GA 30680 Office: (770) 867-6562 Residence: (770) 867-5179 HOME AUTO a " ' 59MT60 VOLVO Specwluing in Volvo Repairs Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Burford Hwy Chamblee. GA 30341 404-325-5305 THE BEER MUG SINCE 1968 4 Pool Tables. 3 Dart Boards, Video, Pin Bal. 10 ' TV Screen and Dally Special 1705 Peachfree St, • Atlanta, GA 30309 • 874-7836 627-3547 (2 S WkoUaL,Dnc.. " NO MEAL COMPLETE WITHOUT C S MEATS " JAY BERNATH 973 CONFEDERATE AVE ,S E ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 Specialist in LIBRARY, EDITION AND LEATHER BINDINGS J. T. TOLBERT fjcec. Vice-President P,0- Box 428, Roswell, Georgia 30077 (404) 442-5490 • FAX (404) 442-0183 JCPenney J.C. Penney Company, Inc. 5500 South Expressway Forest Park, GA 30050 iUlO HII DE IU iy , 1 I M I II 11 , Go Dawgs! to Johnny ' s Hideway 3771 Roswell Rood Atlanta, GA 30342 • (404) 233-8026 William B. Mulherin, M.D. Billups P. Tillman, jV D. R. Mixon Robinson, M.D. Daniel D. Moye, M.D. Ormonde N. Mahoney, M.D. Robert E. Hancock, M.D. 125 King Avenue, Athens, Georgia 30606-2989 (706) 549-1663 FAX: (706) 546-8792 Fred W. Munz«naialer, 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 i lexander Al exander Consulting Group FRANK COGGINS 1705 Virginia Ave. College Pk., Ga. 30337 768-3511 Brockway Associates 1626 E.Virginia AVE, College park, GA 30337 (404)761-6686 Big Oak Seafo od 4 1 1 New Point Peter Rd. St. Mary ' s, GA 31558 (912)882-6810 0° o. Jim ' s Piano Sliop 635Angief Ave, N.E. AtlQnlo,GA 30308 404 876 000 Of 522-9J36 r: ON THE MOVE TO SERVE YOU BETTER. Formerly Ivy-Colie Motors 4145 Atlanta Hwy. Next to Lowe ' s - Athens, GA ' . ■ Audio Video •Mw Tapes at -4 - Wholesale Prices « All Major Brands ' Custom Length Audio Video Cass. ' Labels, Binders, Cases, Accessories « Audio Video Duplication Available • Video Production Editing (770) 458-1679 3586 Pierce Dr., Chamblee GA 30341 Satisfaction Is Our Product IPD ' Printing ' Distributing, Inc. SSOO ' Feachtru 1{pad SAtCanta, Qeorgia 30341 770 458-6351 Fax 1-770 454-6236 or 936-8468 Oilman Paper Company SI MARYS KRAFT DIVISION ST. MARYS, GA CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY, FITZGERALD, BLACKSMEAR, GA LAKE BUTLER, MAXVILLE, FLA GOLDEN POULTRY CO., INC. P.O. Box 919 • Douglas, Georgia 31533 VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division of IGI, Inc. G«orgla Ofllc«« WarehouM 1 1 46 Airport ParVway Gainesville, GA 30501 (770) 532-3621 Corpofot OfflcM 2285 E. LandisAve. Vinelarxj, NJ 08360 (609)691-2411 Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 liuAqe44. PiQ4nje4it Taltphont 1 -800-841 -8999 FAX: 912-552-1772 Ciblit BURCESS COMPANY PHONE Aria Coda 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandorsvllla, GA 31082 ORIES iiii 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. Legendary Performers Congratulations Graduates! You are approved at Roswell Jeep Eagle on one of these legendary performers . . . BUY OR LEASE Wiih copy ol Diploma, venlicalior ol employmeri. subiecl lo income (equifemenis, nas A eL-i_ WE ' VE GOT A GOOD THING COIN ' Jeep; ESa 1 1 100 Alpharetla Highway • Roswell Georgia 30076 998-6150 I 2165 WEST PARK COURT SUllEtj STONE MOUNTAIN GEORGIA 30087 Telephone (4041879-7376 • Facsimile (4041879-7825 ♦ FOUR SQUARE Chemical Finishing Co., Inc. GARY N. HARRIS CONGRATULATIONS BULLDOGS ON YOUR 2ND CENTURY OF FOOTBALL! 1825 Wlllowdale Road Dalton, GA 30720 (706) 278-0184 ■ p Congratulations Graduates ! • Architecture • Interior Design • Engineering • Construction Management • Program Management • Facility Management Heery International U M . ' . ' )ll,m Ihroue i the I ' . S.. C,i yr,,f 999 Peachtree Street. NE Atlanta. OA 30367-5401 404-881-9880 (FAX) 404-87 5- 1 283 1-800 52-HEERY HEERY FIVE TANKS AND YOU MAY FEEL LIKE YOU VE LEFT YOUR OLD CAR BEHIND. For c.TS that can iDcnofit from higher octane CicanSyslcriv Power Plus and Power Premium clean your engmo winic you re driving Which may give your old car a brand-now attitude ® TEXACO hoo Monc " Finest Steaks Known to Man " We also have the lines! seafood know to man — and dishes for the Vegetarian The folks here at T-Booet want lo thank the Georgia Bolldog lant lor their patronage and hope you will continue to lei ut terve you Op«n Sundayil n AM - 1 1 PM Fnday t S«[Lxd r Opan n AM - 10 30 PM Mondar TlMjrt lar 12 4oon 10 PM SLirxX T-BONES TAKE OUT 353-6908 Athens: 1061 Baxter Street • 548-8702 Commerce: Interstate 85 441 • 706-335-5062 afiii! :W MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER As a progressive 295-bed acute care hospital serving Athens and surrounding counties, Athens Regional Medical Center makes a difference by providing quality healthcare for our patients throughout northeast Georgia. As you complete your nursing education you can also " make a Difference " by joining our 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. Athens Regional Medical Center, offers competitive starting salaries, shift, weekend and charge differentials plus a full range of comprehensive benefits. J flJ SH.TUffenncel ' contact: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1199 Prince Avenue Athens, Georgia 30613 (706)354-3521 KIKKOMAN KIKKOMAN INTERNATIONAL INC. 1979 Lakeside Parkway, Suite 170 Tucker, GA 30084 (770)496-0605 • FAX (770) 496-0918 DON HAINEY Assistant Vice President Southeast Regional Manager NORRELL TEMPORARY SERVICES congratulates the 1995 Bulldogs MERRY lAND INVESTMENT COMPANY, INC. Graduates... Consider an exciting career with the South ' s largest owner of luxury apartment communities. Merry Land Investment Company, Inc. is a progressive apartment management company headquartered in Augusta, Georgia. We are seeking dynamic individuals to fill Leasing Consultant positions at communities throughout the Southeast. We offer excellent salary, benefits, incentives and a unique opportunity for career advancement. Please send resume to: 624 Ellis Street Augusta, Gerogia 30901 Attention: Jeriann Benton Congratulations, you ' ve made your dream come tme After ;ill the late iiigliLs ;uid e;irly mornings, and all the parties skipped because of anatomy, biochemistry ;ind pharmacology fin;ils, you ' re going to be a veterinarian. More your new ch:dlenges Ix ' gin, pause a while to rL ' vel in your ;ichiev ' ement. Vkhen you do set out in pniclice. ktrp in mind that Pfizer will be thea for you every step of the way. Vi ' ith animal heidth pn)duas that meet the needs of todav ' s t ' tenn;in:uv Backed by s;iles force ;ind taiinical ser ice assistance, product usiige updiites ;ind client mci ' ting materi;ils that add ' :ilue to the senice you pnnide So even if your ' brkshia ' iLdes :u ' in Albuquerque, New Mexico, or ( ' ;uiton. New " lork, Pfizer will help i u wnte one success story ;ifter ;uiother (7 Animal Health Q All Cnaliires (inal uiid Small . OipvriRhl " l ' ) " i h Janii " . Ilirrmi ( ( Nt ' U York. NV. ind H nuni H Hik . Im . Ncu York. NY illusluliiHihv Don Mil Si Manin Prl■ , Iiu , ' _ I ' WI Pfiwrlm i? ■It Notlimg wll replace die ' ;ilue of your school s diploma Bui the Solvay etennan ' College Program c;m he rew:irding in other ways — for Txtr !throl ;ls wll ;ls students Benefits include Research Grants Five annual rese;irch grants, worth up to SIO.OOO each will he awarded to residents to promote studies m problematic ;treas of veten- n;ir medicine, such ;i.s ph;innacolog : internal medicine, dermatoli)g , and hactenolog), Mrologx immunology: Free and Discounted Pnxlucts Qu;ilified participating schools and colleges c;ui heiiefit " om fi-ee supplies of Solvay biologies and subst;uiti;il discounts on Solvay ph;inna- ceutical products and surgic;il iiistmmenis Free Publications Tlie Solvay Business Guide tor Vetenniin ' Practice, a comprehensive handbook on the business aspects of veterinary medicine is available to wterinary students fi ' ee of ch;trge Copies of Solvax s lelenmin Reports are provided reguhiri to all schools SoKa ' also suppons publications trom our etennary school. M)peratK ' e Research Veneres Solvav . nlmal Healtli, bic, is also actively participating in cooperative |oint rese;irch ven- tures with interested investigators at vetennary This could be your school ' s second most valuable document sch{X)ls ;uid colleges. For more information about Solvay ' s Wterin;try College Program call Norman Fre ?r. Director. Animal Health Business Init. Solvay Animal Health. Inc. l-800-S24-lfrtS, Or write 10 .SoK ' a at tlie adilress below: A Healthy Concern For Your Future " Solvay Animal Health, Inc. 1201 Northland Dnve Mendota Heights. MN 55120-1139 GO v fnH€ t (ii H ??f d ( tWl Ht 3f09 PudmoHt TSttad. TtS 4cUhUi. } l 30305 (404) 262-7379 4106 N. ELM ST. (ALCOVY RD ) COVINGTON. GEORGIA 30209 TOMMY COKER 404-787-6030 W CLEAN f ROOMS DAYS INN Fax Service • NON-SMOKINO ROOMS • RESTAURANTS NEAR BY TRUCK PARKING • CONFERENCE ROOMS CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST POC • ROOMS AWAY FROM HIGHWAY N • CABLE TV - SHOWTIME • RADIO nSMB . WP 2741 ATLANTA HIGHWAY ■SEABOARD- . L. H. BHC;C " .HK I i ' tisi OlhiL- Hi) KidS • . tlK• , ( ' .A .• (idl; I ' linxK -(UvSii) j,sio Go Dawgs! W0§ Dellinger Fence Co. Inc. Free Estimates john dellinger. owner P.O. Box 6204 102 Newton Brjdge Ind. Way Athens. Georgia 30604 (706) 546-6629 P£-| f (J Chinese Mandarin Cuisine DAVID LIEU PETER LIEU 1935 Barnett Shoals Road (706) 549-0274 2725 Atlanta Hwy. (706) 549-9333 " TDE PLACE TO U E UNIUERSITV TOWER AT THE CAMPUS Studios Penthouses 1 Bedroom, 2 Bedrooms All Furnished Non-smokmg 131 E BROAD STREET 543-0 1 32 apaci APAC-CEORGIA, LNC MtcDOUGALD-W ARREN Dl ATLANTA 3 I I Pon Cobb Dnve , Smy-nu 404-351-4430 6 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLL MBl S FOREST PARK 404-767.8412 K.ENNESAW 770-422-1530 FORSYTH 770-889-8112 LITHOMA 770-482-7238 COLUMBL ' S 706-322-1401 NORCROSS 770-279- 13- ' i6 AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, GA (706) 886-2836 Athens Oil Co. Athens. GA (706) 543-0135 Acree Oil Co. Seneca, SC (803) 882-7593 Steinberg Associates 931 Monroe Dnvt Suite 102-235 AlUflU. OA 30308 Aiu H. Halpcni f x (404) r75-4836 phooe (404) 892-1533 CDH CHEGWIDDEN • DORSEY • HOLMES ARCHITECTURE + PLANNING 675 Tower Road Suite 200 Marietta, Georgia 30060-6958 (770)423-0016 SCHNADIG Quality Furniture for Quality Customers GNB Technologies Tectinology Opportunities in he Field • Operations Management • Entry Level Sales and Marketing UCA Gradwites May Send Resumes to: GNB Technologies Human Resources 375 Northndec Road Suite i5d Atlanta, Georgia 30350 Congratulations 1996Grads!!! Diversified Forest Services P.O. Box 769 Greenville, GA 30222 Nick Peterson • Mell Adkins 706-672-42 1 2 Fax 706-672-1 06 1 ■a Under The Big Dodge Dome Sales, Service, Leasing, Bodyshop MARIETTA DODGE 701 COBB PARKWAY, MARIETTA • 424-6580 • 4 MILES NORTH OF CUMBERLAND MALL Best Wishes from the UGA Alumni and Friends at Flexible Products Company Flexible Products Company 1007 Industrial Park Drive P.O. Box 31 90 Marietta, Georgia 30061 (770) 428-2684 UNIVERSITY SYSTEM CENTER • GWINNEH ♦ Dekalb College ♦ Georgia State University ♦ University of Georgia 1301 ATKINSON ROAD LAWRENCEVILLE, GA 30243 (770) 995-2195 CompGments of Carrier Corporation ' Bui fdin Systems andSewices Carrier ® Creating tfie future ' Htw Systems for 9{ezv CfiaCCenges BioLab A World Leader in Swimming Pool and Spa Care Manufacturers and marketers of swimmming pool and spa products Bio-lab, Inc. • P.O. Box 1489 • Decatur, GA 30031-1489 IKW American Dehydrated Foods, Inc. P.O. Box 190 Social Circle, Georgia 30279 Steve Stewart - Vice-President, General Manager Southern Division Phone: (404) 464-3331 • Fax: (404) 464 009 " ' ' [ ATKINSON SMITH CONSULTING FORESTER WILLIAM R. SMITH OWNER P O BOX 443 SANDERSVILLE, GA 31082 912-552-5280 Jordan Jones Boulding 745 S.MILLEDGE AVENUE ATHENS, GEORGIA 30605 PHONE: (706)353-2868 FAX: (706)549-0423 Comprehensive engineering, urban planning, and landscape architecture a? James N. Bearden Telephone (770) 457-6606 Bearden Smith A PROFESSIOIUL CORPORATION CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1776 OLD SPRING HOUSE LANE • SUITE 200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 DIXIE SEAL STAMP CO., INC. P.O. BOX 54616 Atlanta, Georgia 30308 (404) 875-8883 Plantation Quail A Leading Supplier Of Quail In America Quail International offers fresh and frozen quail meat that is sure lo attract and please. Delicious, Low Calorie, Low Fat, High Protein! 1940 Hwy 15, South Greensboro, Georgia 30642 Phone: (706) 453-2376 or (706) 453-2377 WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY • MOTOR CONTROLLERS • ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT Custom Eoginetred Temperature Control Systems WUUam J. W„Uy 4938 Atlanta Rd., S.E. Smyrna, GA 30080 (404)351-8744 FA.X (404) 351-9340 TRU-KUT, Inc. Cuflinj root • Cartude Ckaled Abf3sr es ■ Gnnd ng Wieeb Die Supples • Pvdsion Tools Siw Blades 1121 SPRINGS!.. N.W. ATLANTA, GA 30309 TELEPHONE 404-873-4341 GA WATS NO. 800-282-4061 OTHER STATES 800-241-6365 FAX 404-872-5838 1-800-241-6104 FAX 770-767-7831 Bus. (770) 761-8431 Capital Awning Tarpaulin Co. CANVAS PRODUCTS JIM WILSON VICE PRESIDEsrr P O. BOX 90248 1401 WILLINGHAM DRIVE EAST POINT. GA 30364 770-998-8686 NISSAN AUDI, INC. 1090 HoicomD Bridge Road, Rosweil, Georgia 30076 _Jtu. AfnlLiihih thai i ai ti£yii " CongraLulaLions Class of ' 96 ' MKDI. l sou TH Computer Supplies. Inc. ... Jack Dress 6021 LIVE OAK PARKWAY (770) 242-6200 NORCROSS. QA 30093 FAX (770) 242-6699 (800) 258-7996 KiSBOfJS ' MACNFVCMlDIA ' LASfflSUPPllCS ' FmMS-PAPlR-ACClSSmilS TiT WELKER ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS COMPLETE CIVO,. SANITARY AND ELECTRICAL DESIGN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT P.O. BOX 937. MARIETTA. GEORGIA 30061 r oi ■i::-jvo: LILBURN TIRE 8c AUTO SERVICE Small Business Made America Greatl Please Support Mine. LARRY LUTZ Telephone (770)923-4400 4945 Lawrenceville Highway 29 Lilburn, Georgia 30247 Of Gecxgio, Inc Time Equlptnent Parking Gates Access Control Sales • Service • Supplies INTERiATIOIIAl TIME RECORDINO OF tEOREIl, INC. )4( MONTREAL STATION • TUCKER, SA J00I4 (770) 496-0366 ■ mm]] iff Km St XM •M 01 % , riUll I IIIU PERSONAL INJURY, WORKER ' S COMPENSATION AND IMMIGRATION S. GEORGE HANDELSMAN ATTORNEY AT LAW PERSHING POINT PLAZA SUITE 180 1375 PEACHTREE STREET NE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 522-0777 FAX (404) 873-3335 2690 BUFORD HWY ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 (770) 982-0300 Scott Stirrup iSg General Business Manager m XACO Taco Bell Corp. BEI-L Taco Bell 4087 2197 W Broad Street Athens, Georgia 30606 Telephone 706 548 7160 VoiceCom 800 384 8226 599 4087 Golden Buddah III ZOSS-C Beaver Ruin Road Norcross, Georgia 30071 (770) 448-3377 Law Ofhces Of William V Hall, Jr. Suite 700 315 W. Ponce De Leon Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 „ v»-» . Smith Cattle Guard 4023 GilUville Hwy. Gillsville, GA 30543 (770) 532-8269 I ic : J. O. KING INCORPORATED P.O. Box 1088 Alpharetta, Georgia 30239 COBB COUM TY REAMTY W.H. (RED) EDWARDS BROKER 3268 Fairview Drive Marietta, Georgia 30066 770-422-5590 Fax 770-422-5391 Melear ' s Barbecue Union City, Georgia 964-9933 GREAT TASTE Chick-fil-Aof Gil Campbell, Operator Georgia Square 207 3700 Atlanta Hwy. Athens, GA 30606 Phone (706) 549-1 977 GWINNETT PLACE MARRIOTT 1775 Pleasant Hill Road Duluth, GA 30136 (770)923-1775 AgraTech Seeds Inc. 244 PERIMETER CENTER PARKWAY, N.E., 30346 P.O. BOX 2210 ATLANTA, GA 30301 PHONE 770-393-5415 CAPPER-McCALL CO. ■REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY " 814 SANDTOWN ROAD MARIEHA, GA 30060 (770)422-8500 FAX (770) 425-5860 .1 i Into A Career . . With A future. You have completed a mojor portton of your education Now is the time to put your new-found knowledge to wof1 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 solary and the benefits package you need to sustain yourself and perhaps a family Most Importantly, what is the background of the prospective emptoyer? Long-term job secunty can only be calculated by examining the company ' s track record. At Kroger we prkje ourselves in being able to assure you about these considerations Generations of Amerk;an$ have identified the Kroger name with leadership in the food- chain industry. And today, we are rDore excited and optimistic obout our future expansion than we hove ever been throughout Kroger ' s long and successful history. Kroger ' s accelerated growth dictates the need to fill a variety of positions suitable to college graduates We currentty have manogenal openings to interest ambitious and hardworking individuals. Regardless of your troming Kroger may be able to offer you on opportunity that will help you succeed in your chosen profession Forward your resume to THE KROGER CO. Human Resources Dept. P.O.Box 10S520 Atlanta, GA 30343 Equal oppOfTunitY omployof m f v h Investigate KROGER - the company with a reputable past - befae you step into your future Computerized JO KING 320 Airport Road Athens, GA 30605 (706) 546-0967 W.T. MAYFIELD SONS TRICKING CO., INC Post Office BOX 947 Mableton, Georgia 30059 Phone 404-696-6897 MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL _LL 1950 ( A Century Blvd. • Suite 5 tianta, GA 30345 (404)633-9811 CAPITOL RUBBER GASKET CO. P O. BOX 450485 ATLANTA, GA 30345 PO BOX 859 LITHONIA, GA 30058 OFF: (770)482-7847 FAX (770)482-6400 GAWATS: (800) 783-1817 t ifLOl Dt c CapU.oL Udx cSt iax J ' J Cj A R t ) N 1 1 A R I Li R A r 1 1 1 C D 1 S I Ci N « 1144 Canton Street Suite 206 Roswell, GA 30075 Tel 770-552-5422 Fax 770-552-5416 CLIFF SMITH Sales Representative NAT ' L 1-800-922-8767 LOCAL 770-840-7665 BURNS VETERINARY SUPPLY 2815 Colonnades Court, Suite C Norcross, Georgia 30071 • . ' .::o5 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 • Univax-BD® and Variant Vax-BD " for bursal disease • Monovax®and Twinvax®-MR for Newcastle and bronchitis diseases • Avichol®, PM-Onevax ' -C and M-Ninevax ' iC for fowl cholera • LT-Ivax®and Trachivax® for laryngotracheitis • Plus Garasol® Injection • Oralvax-HE ' for hemorrhagic enteritis • Orachol® PM-Onevax " " and M-Ninevax ' for fowl cholera • Artvax® for turkey coryza (Bordetella avium) • Fowl Pox, Pipovax®, Poxvac-TC and Avimune®+P ox — 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 c Schering-Plough Animal Health Kenilworlh. NJ 07033 ■■ " . ' i te More good people belong in prison. Dobbin C " ;nvor Juslicc. The Federal Bureau ot Prisons. National Recruitment Office 320 First Street. NW. Room 446 Washington. DC 20534 An Equal Opportunity Employer FOUR YEARS OF COLLEGE DOWN THE TUBES. If yuu Ihink Ihc testb in col- lege are tough, wait until your first job inter%-iew. Last year. America ' s businesses lust $6U billion to drugs. So this year, most of the Fortune .SOO will be administer- means you won ' t be considered for employment. After all, if you ' re into drugs. ing drug tests Failing the test how smart can you be. WE ' RE PUTTING DRUGS OUT OF OUSINESS. I ' artnobhiptnru Drug- Fur Aimnm Barrett DODGE-CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Whore You ' re VI Cuatomer TodMt A Friend Tomorro ' w ' ' 4145 Attanta Highway - Athens Bogart (Next to Lowes, Under The Big American Flag) (706)549-7555 1-800-733-3401 ELSYM 3200 Windy Hill Road Suite 1430 Atlanta, GA 30339 Phone (770)955-3101 Fax (770)955-1306 r k.. Jim ' i BULLDOG € r hS J Plumbing Co., Inc. Repairs Remolding New Installations Commercial Residential JIM BARLOW President Office: 770-879-9988 Beeper: 770-417-0517 BULL-DOG BP 1-20 EXIT 50 AND HWY 83 MADISON. GA 30650 706-342-3676 GERALD L. SOLOMON PrasidAnt AMERICAN DELTA, INC. P.O. Box 70187 Marwna. GA 30007-0187 Residence (770) 973-8431 FAX (770) 973-6067 Office (770) 977-3367 ' . georG MAIL BOXES ETC Marion M. Newton Frouchise Owner Bccchwood SVioppinK Center 196 Alps Rd, Suite 2 Athens. GA 30606 M-F 9-6; Sat 9-1 TEL 706 208-0062 FAX 706 208-0059 An IiuicpciulaALly Ounixl And Opcf«lc l FrtncKim CONGUflTaLflTlONI) CLfll)!) Of 1996 I ' - «N ■ " : 377-3367 P e cnncd Vantncn 7 % uytcu$i. 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 Belt Highway St. Joseph, MO 64506-2002 3 Client Server Technology TVaining Program Dun Bradstreet Sofhvare Services, Inc., the recognised leader in applications software, is recruiting high potential candidates for their entry-level Career Develop- ment Program. This program provides highly motivated individuals with the opportunity to gain a foundation for building a career in the data processing industry as a Systems Engineer involved in the development and support of client server applications. Specific training will focus on client server technology to include SYBASE, POVVERBUILDER, GUI, SQL, and Windows. Successful candidates must have an undergraduate or Master ' s degree (Computer Science, Information Systems, etc.) with some course work involving PC technology. Work experience with financial systems and or workstation technology is a plus. Dun Bradstreet Sofhvare offers a challenging work environment, recognition for achievement and a comprehensive salary and benefits package. Send your resume, in confidence, to Dun . Bradstreet Software, 3445 Peachtree Road, N.E., AUanta, GA 30326. Attn: Recruiting. Principals please. An equal opportunity employer M F DA ' . B Ci M:?nr i jk r)T7 H H Kjr 1 vv uvjc J.S. ELEVATOR Congratulations Class of 1996 3471 ATLANTA INDUSTRIAL PARKWAY, NW SUITE 100 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30331 (404) 699-5701 FAX (404) 699-5710 ATHENS, AUGUSTA, ROME (800) 798-3445 CHARLESTON, COLUMBIA, GREENVILLE MYRTLE BEACH (800) 568-3637 a; Classic City Beverage And Leon Farmer Co. Wishes: The Best Of Luck To The Graduating Class of 1996 Please Remember: No Matter What Direction You Are Heading After Graduation, N i W — ►E Responsibility Never Takes A Vacation! ' ' If You Choose To Drink, Know When To Say When! The Work Is : Je Intense. The Competition Is Fierce. The Opportunities Are Limitless. The Rewards Are Great. The Company is MCI. Catch The Spirit! You ' re smart, you ' re gutsy, and you ' ve got the credentials to take you to the top. Now you ' re looking for a career with challenge and a company that values what you have to offer. At MCI, we know all about challenge - and all about succeeding where others have not dared to go. We also know it will take bright, educated, hard- working and aggressive people to stay on the leading edge of this competitive industry into the 2 1 st MCI century. As a worldwide leader in telecom- munications, we ' re no longer the new kid on the block. But we still embrace that entrepreneurial spirit. We ' re breaking new ground every day, creating exciting career opportunities in telecommunications, engineering, computer sciences, finance, marketing, and business. Ask your Placement Officer today about opportunities with MCI. An Equal Opportunity Employer. I SPf E We Support THE Umverstiy of Georgia Without Reservations ATtANTA arriott MARQUIS 265 I ' cachtrcc Center Avenue Atlanta, GA 30303 Tel (404)521-0000 fTr QVI Animal Health Distributors, Inc SPRINGDALE, AR • BOAZ, AL • GAINESVILLE, GA G A WATS 1-800-331-8437 GA FAX 1-770-718-0800 TOTAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICES Ho v ' bout them Da vgs! 855 Sunset Drive, Athens, GA 30606 (706)549-9302 • FAX (706) 549-0861 •Sparking Pool Tropical Sundeck •Convenient to all area attractions •Free Cable HBO ESPN CNN •Free Welcome Drink 736 Lee Road Orlando. FL 32810 (Just off i-A - Exit 46) (407) 647-1112 (800) 262-7003 Fax (407) 740-8964 Mention this ad and get 15% off Regular Rate S CHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC. Yearbook Advertising SpecialisU In Ih Ecul 1.800-964-0777 In Ih WmI 1-S00-964-0776 PROVIDENT LIFE ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY 1 FOUNTAIN SQUARE CHATTANOOGA. TN 37402 The Provident Associates Program allows promising entiy-level professionals to experience the hands-on reality of several different insurance-related jobs during an I8th-month period leading to a regular full time assignment. Special training sessions introduce associates to the business world and to Provident ' s management philosophy, business lines, and computer enviroments, We make sure you understand how your job relates to the operations of the company as a whole. Our program majk just tlie orientation you need to begin an interesting and vital insurance business career. To Apply Contact: Nicole Gaines Employment Consultant (423) 755-3073 Aji Ecjual Opix r1uiiity Emplyjvr Westclox® General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athen. GA 30613 543-4382 T S HARDWOODS, INC. P.O. Box 1233 Mllledgevflle, Georgia 31061 USA Telephone: (912)453-3492 ■Wood Is Wonderful " Congratulations to our Graduating Brothers g5 ' cSisters (DKT X0 AEn " 5 CARL WOLF STUDIO, INC SHARON HILL, PENNSYLVANIA (215) 522-1338 .. 236 Congratulations to the Best and the Brightest SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS, one of the fastest growing pharmaceutical companies in the world, wishes the class of 1996 unparalleled success. SOLVAY PHARMACEUTICALS 901 Sawyer Road Marietta, Georgia 30062 iuiey.Aiiilii ' i,Cade2 iM 2 -.S Aarons, Amy 259 Abbot. Linda 235 Abell, Hunter 209 Abidekun, Adenike 356 Abney, Austin 263 Abney. Cade 235 Abney, Kim 213 Abney, Lee 394 Acree, Lesley 261, 356 Adams, Alison 213 Adams, Allison 233 Adams, Amy 233 Adams, April 24, 43 Adams, Brandi 227 Adams, Bndgit 271 Adams, Jetf 209 Adams, Jonna 207 Adams, Joy 205 Adams, Kendell 356 Adams. Meredith 233 Adams. Rita 356 Adcock. Allison 249 Adcock. Blake 239 Adcock, Jenny 203 Addison, Townsend 235 Ade, Preston 356 Adeeb, Brittany 225 Ader, Laura 219 Adkins, Allison 203 Adou, Mel H. 356 Agee. Chandler 205 Agerton. Jill 416 Agnew, John 269 Agninotri, Naven59 Anearn, Shannon 356 Ahrenkiel, Towana 205 Ahrens, Tyler217 Aiken, Mandy 231 Airlie, Jason 356 Akazawa, Noriko 356 Akin, Jennifer 227 Akin, Whitney 251 Akins, Carter 41 6 Akinseye, Olatokunbo 394 Alarcon. Carlos 255 Albanese, Allison 233 Alberi. Chnstine 406 Albertson, Laura 21 5 Albnght, Cullen 231 Albritton, Ashlie 233,416 Alden, Staci 356 Aldndge, Cindi 227 Aldridge, Dan 241 Alex Kerring 217 Alexander, Aimee 215 Alexander. Alexis 416 Alexander, Bo 265 Alexander, Bridget 356 Alexander, Erin 214, 215 Alexander, Hope223. 356 Alexander. Knsten 213 Alexander. Lauren 231 Alexander, Tymara 416 Alford. Laura 406 Allen, Andrea 356 Allen, Beth 213 Allen, Dionne211 Allen. Jana 221 Allen. Lynn 205 Allen. Mellisa203 Allen. Melody 250,251,356 Allen, Ramsay 394 Allgood, David 416 Allgood, Lanny 262, 263 Allgood. Lauren 219 Allison, Melissa 416 Alloway, Alonda 394 Aired, Knstin 271 Alterman, Julie 222, 223 Altman, Maria 259 Altmann. Sandi 222 Amano, Ikuho 394 Ambler. Kelly 356 Amideo, Brett 217 Anderson, Amy 249 Anderson, Ashlee 249 Anderson, Beth 249 Anderson. Brittany 225 Anderson. Chuck 255 Anderson, Darren 217 Anderson, David 11 6, 117 Anderson, Jamie 394 Anderson. Julie 356 Anderson, Lawren 406 Anderson, Matt 243, 267 Anderson, Michelle 160 Anderson, Shane 233 Anderson, Toeanzar 394 Anderson, Wyatt72, 73 Anderton, Jennifer 205 Andre, Jennifer 233 Andrews, Annie 406 Andrews, Beth 271 Andrews, Blair 231 Andrews, Brent 394 Andrews. Liza 235 Andrews. Morgan 235 Andres, Chrles 239 Angevine, Kristi 232, 233, 356 Anne, Martha 249 Antersijn, Maurette 356 Anthony, Angle 233 Anthony, Michael 356 Anthony, Pamela 391 Antonini, Ann251 Anyanwu, Tracey 237 Appleyard, Kate 215 Aramaki, Nozomi 356 Arce, Jennifer 271 Archedeacon, Jennifer 221, 406 Ardemagni, Jenny 203 Arlie, Pnce 401 Armitage, Heather 231 Armstrong, Michael 38, 356 Armstrong, Susan 394 Arnall, Ashley 235 Arnett, Keith 394 Arnold, Amanda 249 Arnold, Niki 356 Arrichiello, Michele 416 Arroyo, Jennifer 205 Arsan, Yasemin 416 Arthur, Amy 356 Arthur, Jeff 356 Artz. Carrie 213 Asamoto, Landria 205 Ash, Nealie 271 Ashworth, Matt 243, 267 Asman, llyssa 223 Astin, Melissa 357 Atherton, Erin 36 Atkinson, Russell 217 Atwater, Brian 239. 357 Atwood. Brenna 205 Atwood. Chen 19.357 Audrey. Janzen 219 Auslander. Chuck 243, 267 Ausmus, Denise394 Austin, Clinton 357 Austin, Jaydee 219 Austin, Shenara 211, 357 Autry. Shanna 406 Avella. Fernando 416 Aventt. Scott 394 Avery. Jason 217 Avery, Mark 239 Avise, John 70 Aycock, Randy 243, 267 Ayers, Rachel 357 Babar, Haleem 357 Babashak, Bntta357 Babylon, Kristopher 416 Bacnman, Lori 207 Bacon. Brian 217 Bader. Matt 217 Baer, Cathy 205 Bagley, Marsha 24, 43 Bagley, Melissa 251 Bagley, Nicki225, 357 Bagwell, Danna 205 Bagwell, Keri205 Bagwell, Stacy 233 Bahnsen, Meg 271 Bailey, Alyssa 215 Bailey, Kenyatta 357 Bailey, Meredith 203 Bailey, William 239 Baker, Ashley 213,219 Baker, Brittany 205 Baker, Courtney 205 Baker. Jesse 263 Baker. Lauren 227 Baker. Matthew 357 Baker. Miriam 394 Baker. Neal 357 Baker, Russell 394 Baker, Stephanie 249 Baldree, Todd 255 Baldwin, Michelle 357 Balkcom, Lee 263 Balkom, Brad 239 Ball, Takiyah 416 Ballard, Julie 406 Ballard, Nathan 199,357 Balsano, Mark 269 Balyo, Natalie 213 Bank. Michelle 223 Banks, Enn 394 Banks, Ethan357 Banks, Jon 357 Bankston, Becky227 Barbas, Laura 70 Barber, Lori 357 Barber, Lynn 357 Barb re, Neal 406 Barbre, Sam 394 Bardele, Rachele 394 Bardy, Michelle 259 Barefoot, Rebecca 223 Barfield, Laura 231 Barfield, Mary Helen 231, 357 Barfield, Tonya 357 Barganier, Alice 235 Barker, Suzanne271 Barkley, Katie 233 Barksdale, Bianca 416 Barman, Travis 59 Barmore, Elizabeth 203 Barnes, Brenda 357 Barnes, Christie 271 Barnes, Michelle261, 357 Barnes, Tori 259 Barnett, Eden 227 Barnett, Paige 357 Barras, Alicia219 Barrett, Amy 357 Barrett, Bradley 358 Barrett, Heather 227 Barrett, Jason 238, 239 Barrett, Nikki 394 Barrington, Amy 271, 358 Barrington, Nikki 21 9 Barron, Brant255 Barrow, Kimberly 391 Barry, Tricia 251 Barsh, Abby 213 Bartholow, Lisa 74 Bartkow, Alison 225 Bartlett, Heather 21 3 Barllett, Renea 213 Bartlett. Tom 239 Barton. Diedra 358 Barton. Jessica 203 Barton, Sandy 229 Baruch, Felissa 259 Basirico, Cara 219 Baskins, Jay 394 Bass, Chnsty235 Bass, Jim 245 Bass, Kristina 215 Bass, Lydia 249 Batchelor. Todd 358 Bateman. Kim 205 Bates. Jennifer 231 Battle, Lynn 394 Baumgardner, Anna271 Baumgardner. Brian269 Baxter, Kathryn 406 Baylis, Mara 259 Baynard, Nancy 205 Baynes. Tamara225 Beadles. Beth 271 Beall, Cameron 225 Beall, Katy 205 Beane, Jody 358 Beasley, Antesia416 Beasley, BIythe 251 Beasley, Denise 206, 207, 358 Beasley, Ginny 219 Beattie, Suzanne 225 Beaty, Michael 406 Beaver, Scott 255 Beck, Merrill 219 Becker, Ida 416 Beckham, Amy 365 Beckham, Jeb 406 Beerman, Anne 394 Beers, Amy 260, 261 Beisel, Jennifer 358 Bejarano, Michelle 358 Belden, Leigh 219 Belin, Heather 215 Bell, Alison 207 Bell. Amy 358 Bell, Audrey 416 Bell, Brandy 394 Bell. Jamie 225 Bell. Scarlet 261 Bell. Wendy 406 Bellnap. Jenny 249 Belman. Brooke 219 Belnap. Jenny 249 Benedict. Fran 205 Bengston, Jamie221 Bennet, Christy 207 Bennett, Andrea 233 Bennett, Cathanne 213,358 Bennett, Guilds 235, 416 Bennett, Jason 357 Bennett, Jason Richard 356. 363 Bennett. Jay 239 Bennett, Kelly 255 Bennett, Melissa224, 225 Benson, Ellen 231 Bentley, Brenna 271 BenucK, Jenny 259 Beorma, Roger 69 Berger, Brittany 225 Bergerson, Adrian 263 Bergeson, Christine 358 Bergh, Kathenne 261,394 Bergman. Michelle 259 Berkowitz. Lisa 207 Bernstein. Mara 259 Berry. Christie 358 Berry, Mebane 231 Berry, Natalie 205 Berry, Rachel 213 Berry. Rebecca 213 Berry, Sean 39 Bertelsbeck, Karen 358 Besecker, Karen 271, 358 Bessinger. Jeannie 64.65,90, 394 Biaiek, Nicole 227 Bickerstaff, Anne 215 Bickerstaff, Heather 225 Bierly, Heather 231 Billington, Enn 219 Bioty, Anne 271,358 Bioty, Helen 271,358 BIrrel, Tyson 245 Bishop, Frank 255 Bishop, Fred 263 Bishop. Heather 233 Bishop, Penny 249 Bisig, Ashlie 251 Bittman, Claire 251 Black, Bruce 255 Black, David 255, 395 Black, Doug 406 Black, Jeff 239 Black, Kathryn 215 Black, Nevan 269 Black, Rhonda 227 Blackburn, Alyson 416 Blackburn, Ashley 231 Blackburn, Leigh 205 Blackledge, Amanda 358 Blackmon, Kayce 271 Blacksaw, Alison 235 Blackwell, Jennifer 416 Blackwell, Triff 263 Blackwood, Robyn 249 Blair, Beth 358 Blair. Ellie251 Blair. Eric 209 Blake, Jai 221 Blake, Jennifer 249 Blanchard, Jennifer 231 Blanchard, Sydney 215 Bland, Amy 359 Bland, Dede 261 Bland, Tim 209 Blanton. Jennifer 395 Blasier. Megan 223 Blatt. Rachael 395 Blau. Chnsti 227 Blaustein. Emily 219 Bleier. Jennifer 358 Blinson. Heather358 Blomgren, Beth 271 BIythe. Ed 243, 267 Boardman, Mary235 Bobel, Shelly 358 Bobick, Bryna 207 Bobo, Bryan 241 Bodner, Allison 259 Boehringer, Craig 255 Boehnnqer, Jill 251 Bogaard, Maru|a39l Boggs, Angie358 Boggs, John 241 Bohler. Kelly 249 Boland, Jayne 358 Boley, Joy 395 Bolin. Jason 358 Bolt. Julie 359 Bolton, Jen 235 Bond, Courtney 215 Bonner, Josh217 Bontragar, Jane 225 Booe, Kendall 219 Booe, Stephanie227 Booher, Carrie 219 Booth, Carrie231 Booth, Matthew 395 Boram, Kristi 359 Borger, Ashley 235 Bosch, Bnan 229 Bosch, Dana 215 Boswell, William 229 Boucher, Michelle 250, 251 Boudolf, Victor 58 Boulton, Larry 416 Boulton, Michael395 Bourchier, Katie 261 Bourne, Larry 269 Bourne, Scott 269 Bouton, Melinda 231 Bowden, Carrie 395 Bowen, Brandon 217 Bowen. Elizabeth 231 Bowen. Melissa 207. 359 Bowen. Stephen 359 Bower, J.J. 416 Bowers. Lynn 271 Bowie. Scotty 359 Bowlden. Mandy213 Bowles. Richard 359 Bowling. Emily 205 Bowman, Allison359 Bowman, Kelly 231 Bowman, Mary 251 Bowman, Robert359 Boyd. Chelsea 261 Boyd. Wendy359 Boyer. Shane 255 Boynton. Heidi 213.359 Bozeman, Tesha 359 Brabson, Caroline 215 Bracey. Stuart 239 Brack, Erin 416 Bracker, Susan 259 Bradberry, Catherine 235 Bradford, Sarah 225 Bradley, Glenn 243, 267 Bradley, Johnathan 255 Bradley, Loretta 416 Bradley, Summer 214,215 Brady, Doug 269 Brady, Jason 229 Bragg, Leila 249 Brain Adams 217 Brainwain, Meredith 271 Bramlett, Jerome 416 Bramlette, Claere 261 Brand, Matt 209 Branham, Jarrett 239 Brannen, Candi 220,221,395 Brannon, Mary Margaret 230, 231 Brannon, Sarah 235 Brantley, Erica 417 Brantley. Lisa 359 Brantley, Maggie 406 Brantley, Michael 359 Braselton. Stephanie 205 Brashear, Ryan 217 Brassell. David 359 Breakfield, Francene 237 Brearton. Matt 269 Breaux. Mike 245 Breda. Melanie 251 Breon. Nicki 233 Brett. Katie 213 Brevet. Delphine 391 Brewer, Grant 255 INDEX - 459 Breyer, Allison 261 Brice, Jill 233 Bridges, Michael 359 Briggs. Jennifer 395 Brigham, Chad 243. 267, 395 Brignac, Becky 259 Briguccia. Angle 38 Brilliant. Adrienne 259 Bnmmer. Erin 42 Brinkley. Amy 359 Brinson. Elizabeth 205 Bnnson, Holly 417 Brinson. Jenny 203 Briscoe. James 359 Britenbach. Heather233. 417 Broach. Lindsey 215 Broadie, Merec ith 215 Brock. Amy 359 Brock. Kyle 255 Brock. Rosilyn 261 Brooks. Misty 406 Brooks. Rebecca 215 Brooks. Tammy 221 Broom. Matt 263 Broome. Kali 359 Broos, Amy 417 Broughton. Meredith 261.359 Brown. Alisa 227 Brown. Becky 225. 406 Brown, Benjamin 229 Brown. Bonnie 203 Brown. Brooke 395 Brown. Carter 239 Brown. Charee 406 Brown. Jennifer 233 Brown. John 217 Brown. Joseph 359 Brown. Katie 205 Brown, Kimberly 359 Brown. Kristin 406 Brown. Kyla 417 Brown. Leah 237. 395 Brown. Lesleigh 233 Brown. Leslie 215.231 Brown. Lisa 213 Brown. Mark 269 Brown. Matt 255 Brown. Meredith 271 Brown. Misty 221 Brown. Mollis 233, 359 Brown. Nikki 219 Brown, Pauline 359 Brown, Richie 395 Brown, Shannon 235 Brown, latum 359 Brown, Tricina 21 1 Brown, Walter 70 Brown, William 265 Browning. Callie 233 Bruce, Crystal 359 Brueckner, Ellen 207, 395 Bruner, Dave246. 247 Bruner, Shaun 271 Brunk, Emily 249 Bruno, Hernan 406 Bruton, John 406 Brutton, Christina 359 Bryan, Courtney 225 Bryan, Sherri 213 Bryant, Amanda 205 Bryant, Heather 207 Bryant, Jake 229 Bryant. Jason 359 Bryant. Roger 359 Bryngelson. Heidi 359 Bubenheim. Jeff 269 Bubenheim. Jill 213 Buchanan, Gale 68, 69 Buchman, Cobie 255 Buck. Jeremy 70 Buckalew. Jenny 233 Buckler. Leslie 213 Budney. Rachel 359 Buffington, Emily 203 Buqg. Dana 203 Bullard. Brock 255 Bullard, Lisa 233 Bullington. John 359 Bullington. Keann 359 Bullington, Leann 213 Bulloch, Dee 213 Bumgarner, Monica 359 Bunch. Stacey 225 Buongiorno. Diana 359 Burbage, Alison 225 Burden, George 391 Burden. Sadie 219 Burden. Amy 359 Burdeshaw. Kimberly 207 Burlield. Jennifer 360 Burger. Daryl 395 Burgess. Shana 221 Burgstiner, Lee 360 Burke. Heather 215 Burke. Juliana 395 Burke. Mary 251 Burkhart, Ashley 205 Burkhart, Kristen 203 Burnett, Kimberly 395 Burnette, Jeff229 Burns, Alexis 223 Burns. Amy 203 Burns. Craig 217 Burns. Jennifer 207 Burrell. Angie 233. 360 Burrell. Matt 255 Burns. Ross 265 Burriss. Beth 213 271 Burson. Nathan 229 Burton. Joshua 360 Burton. Rachael 233 Bush. Claire 360 Bush. Kns 269 Bush. Lucy 395 Busser. Amanda 360 Bustelo. Wilmer 360 Butch. Julie 233 Butler. Brett Lee 360 Butler. Colleen 360 Butler. Rod 269 Butler. Tray 395 Butney. Leann 213 Butlerfield, Tray 262 Buttermore, Molly 219 Buylinowski. Jason 1 1 Byce, Chns 217 Byrd, Candy 203 Byrd, Carson 231 Byrd, Cynthia 360 Byrd, Katy 205 Byrd, Li2a231 Byrd, Loperiotta 360 Byus. Kelly 213 01 Cabalza. Sheryl 360 Cabbie, Monica 357 Gabbler, Monica20, 21, 210. 211, 356, 360, 375 Cabe, Carolyn 417 Cable, Dawn 360 Cagle. Karen 203 Cahill. Josh 406 Gaboon, Caroline 360 Cain, Melanie 213 Caldwell, Alison 235 Caldwell, Laura 395 Caldwell, Nicole 207 Calhoun. Amy 221 Calhoun. Jason 369 Callaway. Jennifer 225 Callaway. Melissa 213 Calvert, Jennifer 395 Camacho. Alejandro 391 Cambell. Blake 269 Gambias, Kathryn 406 Gambias. Katie 231 Cameron. Quinn 227 Gamp. Ghambless 235 Gamp Quiana 417 Campbell. Emily 225 Campbell. Laura 249, 391 Campbell, Lori 360 Campbell. Sarah Fay 417 Campbell. Stacy 395 Canfield. Nancy 207 Cannon. Kern 215 Cannon, Sarah 205 Gannon. Stephanie 271. 360 Gantrel. Paul 38 Gantrell. Amy 207 Cantrell. Julie 271 Gantrell, Laura 360 Capobianco. Tonia 215 Garden. Joe 255 Carll. Claudia 251 Carlock. Scott 263 Carlson. Russel 239 Carlson. Tim 216. 217 Carlton, Terrell 417 Garnevo, Eddie 269 Carpenter, Jay 209 Carper, Julia 231 Carr, Amy 215 Carr, Bntton 401 Carr, Christy 249 Carr, Navarro 360 Carr, Sarah 231 Carson, Camilla 219 Carson, Heather 203 Carson, Janice 227 Carson, Susan 360 Garswell, Courtney 219 Garter, Betsy 205 Carter, Elizabeth360 Carter, Greg 244, 245 Carter, Krissie 207 Carter, Stacy 225 Carter, Stepnanie 211 Cartwnght, Rob 31, 360 Carvell, Candice360 Gary. Jefferson 38 Case, John 360 Casella. Shara 207, 361 Casey, Ben 269, 361 Gash, Carmen 406 Gashion, Paul 361 Cass, Jeff239 Castelberry, Jana 361 Castelow, Kelly 233 Castle, Kathryn 227 Gaston, Shannon 361 Castro. John 361 Caswick. Rob 269 Cater. Amanda 203 Cathey, Stephanie 361 Caudle, Emily 213 Causey. Carhe 227 Cavalli. Joe 361 Cavaroc. Elizabeth 235 Cayes. Kristen 203 Cely, Elizabeth 215 Geraso. Katherine 361 Ghafin. James 265 Chaisson, Betsy 361 Chalk, Chns 269 Chaloux, Danielle 219 Chalpan. Amy 261 Chamberlain. Katie 205 Chambers. Ronrico 406 Chambers. Shelby 225 Chamblee. John 361 Ghambless, Courtney 249 Champ, Megan 251 Champion, Hayley 249 Chan, Garrison 361 Chan, Suet Mei 361 Chandler, Hailey203 Chandler, Joanna 249 Chandler, Justin 269 Chang, Ichung 361 Chapman. Abbie203 Chapman. Jennifer 396 Chapman. Josh 263 Chapman. Shelly 271 Chapman. William 229 Ghappell. Lisa 361 Character. Oliver 396 Charles. Elizabeth 219 Charria. Carlos 391 Chassereau, Michelle 361 Chastain, Winn 255 Chasteen, Jim 239 Chatham, Geoff 265 Chauzu, Anne 160 Cheatham, Susan 70 Ghee, Chow-Yiow 361 Chegwidden, Ashley 226, 227 Chery, Elizabeth 231 Chesbro. Sarah 219 Chesney, Heather 417 Chester. Chris 361 Chester. Kimberly 361 Cheung. Chan Wah 361 Cheung. Yuen 361 Cheves. Olivia 205 Child, Mandy215 Chilsolm. Lee 229 Chin. Ghow-ling 361 Chin-Boon. Lim 361 Chisolm, Charles 229 Chitwood, Jennifer 361 Ghotas, Chns 217 Ghou, David 362 Ghou. James 362 Ghoy. Michael 396 Chnss. Nikki 227 Chnss, Sandi 227 Chnstain, Molly 231 Chnstian, Chen 261 Chnstian, John 362 Chnstian, Julie 207, 407 Chnstian, Kelly 271 Chnstie, Caroline 219 Christopher, Garret 217 Chu, Wen-Huan 362 Chun, Hee 362 Church, Chris 245 Churchill, Tyree 235 Claiborne, Shannon 249 Clanton, Amy 219 Glanton, Ivey362 Clark, Dawn 362 Clark, Geoff 269 Clark, John 417 Clark, Kenny 209 Clark, Laura 251 Clark, Nicole 362 Clark, Rhett 362 Clark, Sherella 362 Clarke, Betsy225 Clarke, Lee 362 Clarke. Robert 208. 209 Clary, Gathenne 396 Clay, Rebecca 362 Cleaver, Joao 396 Clement, Laura 232, 233 Clements, Knsti 221 Clements. Steve 217 Glinbeard. Krista362 Gline, Brooke 271 Cloaninqer, Liz 362 Cloud, Katherine219 Cloutier, Virginie219 Clyatt, Chnsty 215 Clydesdale, Kelley 225 Clyne, Garyn 233 Goates, Angela 231 407 Cobb, Andy 263 Cobham, Afena 407 Gochling, Enc 407 Cochran, Courtney 219 Cochran, Jennifer 227 Cochran, Melanie 362 Cochran, Miranda 207, 417 Cockburn. Salina 362 Godias. Joanna 396 Gofer. Benton 247 Cohen, Ellen 259 Cohen, Jodi 259 Cohen, Rob 209 Cohen. Sarah 259 Cohn, Evan 407 Cohn, Leslie 219 Coker, Anna Kristin 231 Coker, Cathy 41 7 Cole, Maggie191, 214,215 Cole, Paula 362 Coleman, Beth 271 Coleman, Cameron 271 Coley, Allison 225 Gollingwood, Kim 271 Collins, Brooke 362 Collins. Cassondra 261 Collins. Jill 396 Collins. Stacey 219 Collins. Stacy Kay 417 Collins. Stephanie 205 Collins. Susan 362 Collins. Tamica 417 Colwell. Kelli 203 Golwell. Wally 209 Combs. Craig 362 Combs. Greer 271 Gomegys. Russ 362 Gone. Kristen 362 Gonley. Brian 265 Gonley. Robin 207 Conlin. Jim 217 Conlin, Lisa 362 Connell, William 229. 363 Connelly, Allison 407 Connelly, Meghan 221 Connor, Carrie 213 Connor, Kristy 219 Consoli, Tara251 Conslantine, Rebecca 215 Conway, Becky 221 Conway, Wendy 221 , 363 Conyers, Tiffany417 Gooile, Sarah 362 Cook, Carolyn 205 Cook, Casey 259 Cook, Dana 203 Cook. Dawn 363 Cook. Ivy 271 Cook. James 396 Cook. Jennifer 227 Cook. Lisa 363 Cook. Michael 407 Cook. Waletta 363 Cooley. Mimi249 Goolons. Danielle 363 Coombs, William 363 Cooper, Holly 38, 249 Cooper, Jennifer417 Cooper. Natalie 233 Cooper, Susan 225 Corey, Sherri 363 Corse, Nicole 219 Corvette, Nicole 233 Cothran. Benjie 239 Cotney, Katie 215 Cotsw, Kathy251 Cotsworth, Kathehne 396 Cottingham, Libby 271 Goulon, Kenan 235 Coulter. Matthew 407 Counts, Jennifer 233 Covert, Heather 363 Gowart, Chns 217 Cowley, Katie 213 Cox, Brooke 251 Cox, Gadie 231 Cox, Denise 207 Cox, Heather221 Cox, Holly 231 Cox, Kelley 407 Cox. Mark 363 Craft. Jenni 221 Craft. Jennifer 363 Craig, Erin 251 Craige. Gallie 205 Crane. Encka 417 Crane, Tim 255 Cranford, Joey 229 Cranmen. Erin 259 Cranston, Megan 225 Crawford, Anisia417 Crawford, David 245 Crawford, Ellen 205 Crawford, Kerry 219 Crawford, Michelle 225 Crawford. Tanya396 Cray. Warren252. 253 Creech, Charles 229 Creed, Eaves 364 Creel, Allison206, 207, 363 Crigler, Suzanne197, 271 Cnse, Carrie 363 Crisp. Amy 205 Gnst. Rachel 251 Crittenden. Elisa271 Croce. Angela 363 Croft, Valone203 Gronon, James 363 Crook, Michael 396 Crooks, Heather 21 5 Croot, Ernest S, 48 Crosby, Mana 235 Crosby, Michael 396 Cross, Matthew 70 Crow, Angela 396 Crow. Brain 255 Crowe. Brandi 271 Crowe. Kelley 271 Crowther. Heather 215 Grum. Catherine 225 Grum, Sarah 213 Grum, Susan 225 Crun. Gathenne 363 Cukrowicz. Christine 261 Culler. Yarnell 417 Cullom. Lee 217 Culpepper. Anglea 363 Cummings. Cameron 363 Cunningham, Merntt 219 Gurner, Abigail 231 Currier, Heather 363 Gurrin, Cooper 235 Gurry, Mandi 271 Curtis, Shawn 245 Gushing, Kelly 271 Custer, Henry 363 Cutler, Michelle 396 C utler, Tara 207 Gutter, Jennifer 205, 363 Gyran, Jennifer 407 Daigh. John 242 DaiL Jennifer 26. 363 Dailey. Jennifer 271 Dake, Stacey363 Dakin, Cheryl 215 Dalmau, Jan 227 Dameron. Gourtenay 225 460 " INDEX ' ts! ' M ' - ' ■■■ Set fe 219 r ? ' J 215 g» 231 $««.Heail«2i CaHdy 231 Ca.Maik 363 u Jm 221 ? Jem(b 363 Caj n SI ?»9e.Cafe 205 Cwe.Endia 417 OaieTm 355 CarfalJoey 229 darreiEiin 259 CastJiUegan 225 C« iiil iiisia417 C«W, David 245 C«tolElien205 Ciartcfitor(219 C«MliWte225 ' Ciali ilTaii)3398 Cii(, a(Hi252,253 ::i»llCMs229 ' juiim 364 : ' nttsoii206,207. 3E3 Oder,S«ne197 271 CKl ie3Si C«sp»m 205 Os!.tef«l251 C , 063271 Om-tn 363 O ' e203 Cmr-Jams 363 JoOiUcliael 3S6 :-jois,Heal!ie(2i; ;dijiEiikiS.48 Mi«.Uana 235 Cialif.UcliaEi39E Cio Uata7C Cw, Angela 395 Cw.BB«i CwiCaiwK225 Cju ' ;a ' 2 ' ' 2 ' 3 Or :-« ' v. ••;• Sjemle ' . ■eSi 231 2K Damjl, Rishma 363 Dan, Kelly 245 Danle, Jay 357 Daniel. Ben 407 Daniel. Chekesha 417 Daniel, Davey 70 Daniel, Joseph Alton 356. 371 Daniel. Katie 249 Daniel. Liz 407 Daniel. Tomeka 417 Daniels. Cassandra 418 Daniels. Ki 235 Daniels. Latoya 364 Daniels, Megan 223 Daniels, Stiay 233 Daniels, Tracey 203 Danilovich, Bryan 62 Dankel. Lon 225 Danley, Leigh 211 Danley, Rhonda 364 Darby, Jana 216. 233 Darden. Melissa 396 Dark, Mandy 205 Darling, Ram 251 Dasher, Suzanne 231 Dau, Elias 243, 267 Davaney, Rob 364 Davanti. Joe 38 Davenport, Mitchell 229 Davenport, Pam 271 David, Jean 221. 364 David. Lisa 259 Davidow, Miriam259 Davidow. Talya 197,259.364 Davidson. Emily 233 Davidson, Gena 58 Davis, Alice 407 Davis, Amy 213 Davis. Andrea 233 Davis. Carrie 207. 235 Davis. Chhsten 249 Davis. Claude 418 .Davis, Dana 90, 223 [Davis. Elizabeth 418 iDavis. Eva 364 Davis. Ginger 227 Davis, Hilary 364 Davis, Jamila418 Davis. Jefferson 255 Davis. Jennifer 396 Davis. Jen 221,418 Davis, Jocelyn 364 Davis, Jodi 396 Davis, Lance 364 Davis, Leslie 205 Davis, Matt 229 Davis. Melanie 231 Davis. Nova 205 Davis, Paige 219 Davis, Shannon 364 Davis. Tiffany 231 Davis, Tinsley 215 Davis, William 229 Dawson, Jennifer 407 ; Dawson. Joanna233 Dawson. Kerry J, 84, 85 Day, Amy 261 Day. Colleen 213 Day. Mary Stewart 215 Dayhoff, Alison 213.364 Dean. Alan 239 Deardorff. Ann 251 DeChicchis, Nicole 219 Decker, Dustin 247 Decker, Julie 21 9 Deeken, Jennifer 396 Deering, Brooks 219 DeFrancesco, Robert 217 Defneze, Allison 203 Deqenhard, John 396 DeGuzman, Marcus364 Dehnad, Roxama 249 Dekle. Jodi 227 Delahaye. Mary Field 215 i Delcambre. Ashley 203 Delk, Caren 219 Deloach. Anthony 263 iDeLoach. Shelly 203 i Deluca. Stephanie 364 i deManigold. Katy 219 I DeMarco. Devrie 227 I Dempsey. Christopher 229 ' Dempsey. Jessica 407 i Dennard, Kim 364 Denney. Gordon 241 Dennis, Walda 70 Dent, Juanjeca 237, 356, 357, 364, 368 Depass, Orissa 364 DeRamus, James 229 Derijke. P.J. 216, 217 Deriso, Natalie 203 Dernck, Kendra 219, 356. 357. 370 Derrick. Melissa 213 DeSart. Corry 271 Dethero. Dossie 249 Deukmaji. Tina 261 Deveix. Sadnne 8, 12 DeVivo. Joe 102 Devlin. Dennis 255, 364 DeVore. Monica 231 Dial, Elizabeth 418 Dial, Julie418 Diaz, Amber 227 Diaz, Manual 161 Dickey, Beth 231, 407 Dickinson, Howard 229 Dickinson, Lisa 203 Dickinson, Melba Marie 364 Dickman, Chhstina 207 Dickson, Kimberly 407 Diehl, Chad 255 Dietrich, Jinny 418 Digman, Stephanie 364 Dilllard, Leigh 231 Dillon, Edward 241 Dinkins, Deborah 364 Dionne, J.P, 269 DiSalvo, Loren 219 Distefano. Emily 235 Dixon. Alison 364 Dixon, Amanda 407 Dixon, Brock 364 Dixon. Elizabeth 231 Dixon. Ginny 213 Dixon, Heather 213 Dixon, Katie 219 Dixon, Meredith 364 Dixon, Mike 255 Dobbs, Willis 364 Dobosh, Nicholas 364 Dobresk, Jessica 231 Dodson, Candice 364 Doerinq, Julie 219,418 Doerr, Barbara 207 Dolan, Matthew 407 Doll, Enn 233 Dollar, Megan 227 Dollar, Shelby 271 Domenico, Desirae 225 Dominy, David 396 Donald Alan Ghmsley. Jr. 356. 379 Donauan. Mickey 255 Donlon. Tncia 270. 271 Donnelly. Henry 407 Donsavage. Pete 32 Doong. Larry 418 Dopson. Rebecca 205.418 Dorchak. Claire 225 Dorman. Sally 235 Dorsett. Mandy 225 Dortch. Jeff 263 Doster. Brandie 88 Doty, Jessica251 Douglas, Mark 364 DoutTiit, Alicia 207 Dove, Tracy 231 Dow, Jason 364 Dow, Justin 239 Dowland. Jenny 226. 227 Downing. John 241 Doyle. Erin 203 Doyle. Mike 255 Dozier, India 235 Draffin. Laura 221 Drake. Kelly 205 Drake. Shannon 265 Drake. Wes 247 Drees. Dana 219 Drews. Amy 203 Dreyer. Kendall 229 Dreyer, Wendy 2 61 Dnver, Aimee Marie 364 Droll, Angela 249 Drucker. Robin 223 Drudge, Erik 255 Dryden, Samantha 261 Dubovsky, Lauren 259 Dudley, Richard 364 Duffield, Paula 364 Dugan, Amy 233 Duggan, Brooke 233 Duke, Zach 28 Dukes, Daneisha 418 Dukes, Suzanne 233 Dunagan, Mary-Rollins 203 Dunaway, Ivey 235 Duncan, David 243. 267 Dunlap, Cameron 225 Dunn, Holly 219 Dunn, India 211. 364 Dunn. Michael 269 Durden. Ramone 418 Durham. April 207 Durham. Brennan 205 Durham. Cindy 227 Durham. Jermel 407 Durham, Sommer 418 Duttera, Lindsay 225 Dutton, Mandy 225 Duvall, Scott 407 Dwyer, Caroline 202, 203 Dwyer, John 269 Dye, Leslie-Marie 271 Dyer, Justin 407 Dynarski, Anna 271 Dynarski, Mary Hope 271 f% i pi Id Eubanks, Steven 396 Eum, Yoon 365 Evangelista, Jennifer 219 Evans, Benjamin 396 Evans, Chadwick 217 Evans, Jackie 225 Evans, Jacqueline 365 Evans, James 365 Evans, Lindsay 235 Evans, Megan 235 Evens, David 269 Everette, John 263 Everhan, Key 231 Ewaldsen, Ginna 205 Ewell-Thomas, Tonia 408 Ewing, Knstie 233 Ewing, Melissa 205, 408 Eze, Angela 365 Ezell, Alex 263 Ezell, Christy 225 Ezell, Lisa 231 Ezzell, Tracy 365 Eagle, Beth 259 Earp, Sarah 231 Eason, Heather 396 Eason, Keith 255 Easterlin. Carol 188. 194. 205. 364 Eaton. Coleman 407 Ebel. Duffy Mane 261.364 Eberbaugn. Jenny 271 Eberhardt. Alison 271 Edberg. J.T. 261 Edelen. Campbell 231 Edge. Allison 396 Edge. Charles 244 Edge. Connie 364 Edge. Kaleb 245 Edge. Lisa 408 Edmonson. Knsten 213 Edmunds. Elizabeth 224 Ednngton. Jeff 247 Edwards. Gary 209 Edwards. Hope 396 Edwards. James 269 Edwards. Karen 364 Edwards. Laura 219 Edwards. Lindsay 231 Edwards. Miranda 237. 364 Edwards. Rich 263 Eggleston. Josh 269 Eiler. Kendall 227 Eisele, Enn 225 Eleazer, Clare 231 Elis, Michael 265 Ellington, Mary 225 Elliott, Branan 229 Elliott, Leigh 271 Elliott, Rand 271 Ellis, Jill 224, 225. 364 Ellis. Jonathan 31,356,357. 364, 380 Ellis. Meredith 233. 391 Ellison, Karla396 Ellison, Sabrina 418 Elmore, Ellen205 Elstun, Gregory 364 Embry, Headen 239 Emerson, Mike 243, 267 Emmett, Kathleen 235 Emple, Ivy 259 Engkaninan, Jon243, 267 English, John 364 Engram. Michael 365 Entrekin. Holly 213 Entwistle. Katie 235 Epps, Jennet 237 Epps, Lesley 203 Epps. Staci 213 Epsy. Stuart 239 Erb. Kyle 229 Erves, Joselyn 418 Enwin, Jessica 225 Esary, Stewart 255 Esco, Kitty 365 Eshman, Richard 365 Estes, Jeff 80 Ethendge, Chelsea 203 Etheridge, Tamishia 21 1 , 396 Eubank, Joanne 233 Faber, Susan 365 Faircloth. Jay 208, 209 Faison, Brent 263 Fallon, Melissa 365 Fannin, Coleman 408 Farley, Lauren 233 Farley. Nikki 249 Farlowe. Allie 233 Farmer. Hope 213 Farmer, Josh 269 Farmer, Kevin 365 Farmer, Liz 221 Farmer. Stephanie 365 Farr. Allison 249 Earns. Kimberly 365 Fears, Temika 418 Feldman, Allison 225 Feldman, Lacy 249 Feldman, Lori 365 Feltman, Tracy 209 Felton, Carle 239 Fender, Julie 205 Ferguson, Cindy 203 Ferguson, Sherry 396 Ferrara, Michael 265. 365 Ferrell. Ginny 51 Fesuk, Katie 233 Few. Lutongel 418 Fiebe, Simone 233 Fields. Bradley 229 Fields, Marley 271 Fierer. Robin 249 Fiester, Sarah 251 Fike, Cassie 271 Finch. Lashonda 365 Finch. Lisa 231 Fincher, Ashley 233 Fincher. Jenn 225 Findlay, Mary 396 Findley. J.J. 255 Fink. Jodi 259 Fink. Leslie 205 Finland. Rachael 223 Finley. Lindsey 227 Finnell, Alicia 272 Fischbein. Kala 223 Fishburne. Sarah 215 Fisher. Carolyn 225 Fisher. Kim 227 Fisk, Arthur 265 Fitzpatrick, Colleen 227 Fitzsimmons, Kristin 203, 408 Fiallstrom, Malin 203, 365 Flanagan, Heather 396 Flanders, Robert 229 Flannigan, Patrick 229 Fleek,1 im 233 Fleischer, Thomas 8 Fleming, Chnsti 418 Fleming, Luke 269 Flemming, Leslie 231 Fletcher, Amanda 396 Fletcher, Raleigh 223 Flewellen, Charisse 365 Flower. Celeste 235 Flowers, Khalil 365 Floyd, Karen 365 Floyd, Katie 205 Floyd, Thomas 408 Flynn, Gretchen 225 Fogarassy, Mara 223 Fogle, Mario 418 Folsom, Susan 396 Folsom, Thomas 217 Fonseka, Nishan 391 Fooster, Pashia 365 Forbes, Amanda225 Forbes, Natalie 211 Ford, Enca 418 Ford, Jake 209 Ford, Shelly 213 Forester. Leigh 249 Forle. Lane 255 Forrest. Mansa 219. 365 Forrester. Brian 32 Forrester. Edward 241 Fortner. Knstin 221 Fortson, Anthony 408 Fortson. Gabriel 19, 365 Foster. Alice 233 Foster. Christin 215 Foster. Jeff 94 Fountain. Elmira 365 Fountain. Kristie221, 418 Foutain. Karen 365 Foutch. Hannah 219 Fouts. Miranda 408 Foutz. Robin 396 Fowler. David 263 Fowler. Dawn 391 Fowler. Susan 207 Fox. Beth 365 Fox, Elizabeth 225 Fox. Holly 365 Fox. John 269 Fox. Tracy 408 Foxworthy , Jennifer 231 Fradella. Elizabeth 225 Fraiser. Margaret 408 France. Carey 365 Francis. Anna 418 Frank. David 255 Frank. Drew 247 Frank. Edwin 365 Frank. Shannon 33 Franklin. Dionne 365 Franklin. Eudora365 Franklin. Knsti 233. 408 Franklin. Sara 207 Franks. Laura 249 Frantz. Jennifer 219, 356, 357. 365. 381 Fraser. Jonathan 365 Frazier. Jennifer 251 Freedman. Louis 229 Freeman. Brandy 418 Freeman. Caroline 215 Freeman. David 245 Freeman. Emily 271 Freeman. Kate 231 Freeman. Leigh 215 Freeman. Robert 217 French, Chad 239 Freudenstein, Mack 239 Frey, Rachel 207 Fried, David 245 Fnedman, Liore 223 Fhese, Kimberly 227, 396 Frix, Brion 255 Frost, Jennifer 365 Fryman, Melissa 21 3 Fuchs, Sara 365 Fugaro, Denise 365 Fuiford, Michael 366 Fuller, Caroline 215 Fuller, Heather 56, 57 Fuller, Kim 219 Fuller, Steven 396 Furr, Amanda 235 Furtah, Elizabeth 366 Fussell, Michael 408 Futch, Milton 366 Futterman, Staci 259 Gabay, Crystal 237 Gabbai, Lee 223 5« ' ,:..- ' ' INDEX -461 Gaddy. Lisa 261 Gaffney. Brook 102 Gaffney, Mary 396 Gaines, Amy 231 Gaines. Angel 408 Gaiser, Kann366 Gaitanoglou. Joanna 408 GalbraltR. Marc 217 Gall. Brandon 243. 267 Gallman. William 265 Galloway. Jennifer 366 Galloway. Lisa 235 Gail. Stacia 207 Gambol. Jamie 233 Gambol. Kara 233 Ganaway. Julie 197.213.366 Gandhi. Dhaval 408 Gandy. Martin 265 Ganoung. Andrew 8. 57. 366 Gantert. Cherie 227 Gao. Jin 408 Garbe. Adrienne205 Gardner. Amy 215 Gardner, Brooke 233 Gardner. Paige 261 Gardner. Shuronda 391 Garland. Elizabeth 249 Garner. Tonya 225 Garrard. Laune 233 Garrett. Eddie 255 Garrett. Tony 408 Garrison. Ali 215 Garrison. David 366 Garwood. Jodi 366 Gash. Maggie 205 Gaspard. ATisha 221 Gassaway. Laura 213 Gassaway. Nina 366 Gaston. Raymond 229 Gaston. Tiffany 215 Gates. Jeffery 241 Gay. Apnl366 Gay, Lakeysha 408 Gay, Patricia 366 Gayle, Chnstina 235 Gebhardt, Andrew 366 Gee, Heather 224, 225 Geisler, Gary269 Gelsleichter, Leslie 366 Gembala, Michelle 205 Genone, Emily 213 Gentry, Anna 366 Gentry. Ivy 64.419 George. Dorothy 227 George. Maggie 366 George. Tim 244. 245. 366 Gerber. Eric 366 Gendeau. Patrice 237 Gerson. Ken 259 Ghiglien. Jennifer 225 Ghioto. Mary 231 Gibbs. Megan 227 Gibbs. TiniMi 419 Gibeaut. Kate 188.194.205 Gibson, Amanda 408 Gidden. Jennikka 419 Gidlow. Hillary 259 Gieler, Chnstina 366 Giesler. Kyle 419 Gignilliat, Charles 241 Gilbert. Carol 233 Gilbert. Stacey 203 Gilleland. Shelby 408 Gillespie. Jason 396 Gillespie. Lindy 271 Gilley. Matthew 229 Gilliam, Kathanne 213 Gillis. Lige 239 Gillis. Margaret 215 Gilmore, Kenya 21 1 Ginsberg. Becky 259 Ginsburg. Dana 213 Giovannetti. Georgia 235 Gist. Dylan 265 Given. Meredith 227 Givens. Jennifer 235 Glade. Michelle 223 Glaser. Kimberly 231 Glass. Allison 259 Glass. Chris 207 Glass. Chnstina 366 Glass. Crosby 205 Glaze. Kirktina 366 Gleason. Racheai 207 Glenn, Meredith 225 Glover, Bingham 231 Gobin, Sabrina 366 Goddard, Michele 408 Goldader. Katie 205 Goldbera Elena 259 Golden. Tracy 223 Goidfischer. Aimee 259 Goldman. Leigh 366 Goldman. Robbie 221 Gonzalez. Gabnela 366 Goodlet. Robin 205 Goodman. Dana 396 Goodwin. Allison 249 Gordon, Beth 219 Gordon, Diallo 201 Gordon, Lindsay 261 Gordon, Mandi 205 Gordon, Michelle 223 Gordy, Regina 367 Gore, Cameo 233 Gorzynski, Daniel 367 Goss. Harold 367 Gotlredson, Enk 255 Gotham. Kimmie 215 Gottlich, Stephanie 223 Gottlieb, Debra 223 Gottlieb, Leslie 259 Gouse, llyse 259 Govignon, Mike 209 Grabenstein, Jenny 233 Grace, Chilton 235 Graham. Barbara 396 Graham. Evelyn 251 Graham. Ron 419 Grainger, Missy 249 Graiser. Betsy 223 Granson. Laura 259 Grant, Jessica 396 Grant. Kelly 207 Grant, Leslie 227 Grant, Susanne 367 Grantham, Joshua 419 Granville, Andrew J. 73 Grasser, Jenni 249 Graves. Ahren 205 Graves. Mandy 213 Gravolet. Kelly 367 Gray, Gabnel408 Gray, Lauren 235 Gray, Mark 367 Grayson, Cristy 207 Greaves, Gigi 231 Green. Enn 396 Green. Jennifer 408 Green. Kim 261 Green. Lola 237. 397 Green, Michael 367 Green. Richard 419 Green, Robert 229 Green, Robyn 408 Greene. Adam 265 Greene. Anna 231 Greene, Chns 255 Greene, Jenni 249 Greene, John 408 Greene, Karee 419 Greene, Kelly 213 Greene, Michael 239 Greene, Saralyn261 Greer. Aynsley 231 Greeson. Carrie 367 Gregg, Shawna 225 Gregory, Tim 239 Griffen, Ginny 225 Griffin. Amanda 205 Griffin. Brian 367 Griffin. Dave 238. 239. 397 Griffin. Stacey 408 Griffis. Jared 367 Griffith. Jason 367 Griffith. Joy 221 Griffith. Kersha 271 Gnggs. April 419 Griggs. Lakiesa 419 Griggs. Missy 221 Grimes, Allison 419 Gnmesly, Son 199 Grimsley, Don 239. 357 Grimsley. Nicole 235 Gnner, Chnsly 227 Grisham, John 367 Griswold, Melissa 215 Grizio. Mona 367 Gnzzle, Luci 203 Gronner, Katharine 397 Grounsell, Mary Lois 271 Grove, Kristina 367 Grubbs, Nancy 203. 397 Grunewald, Kerry 261 Guinn, Cindy 249 Gunawardena. Narmada 397 Gundlach. Josh 239 Gunn. Mandy 271 Gunter, Danielle 221 Gunter, Oliver 367 Gunlher. Ashley 219 Gunn, Lisa 223 Gutierrez. RaGael 42 Gyde. Jamie 367 Ha. Anh 397 Haag. Shannon 207 Haan. Jennifer 227 Haas. Phoenix 419 Habel, Susan 251 Hackett. John 247 Hadaway, James 367 Hadaway. Mary Catherine 219 Hadden, Jennifer 367 Haddock. Christopher 367 Haddock. Rob 49 Haddock. Tosha 271 Haddon. Kelly 219 Hadkin, Carrie 249 Hagan. Jeremy 229 Hagen. Baranda 219 Hagler. Martha 249 Hahnfeldt. Jenny 225 Hail, Cassie 213 Ham, Allison 367 Ham, Nicole 367 Haines. Cindy 227 Haisllip, Todd 367 Hake. Mike 255 Hale. Evan 43 Hales, Chadwick 408 Haley, Cathenne 203, 397 Haley. Fran 225 Haley. Lon 225 Haley. Meg 225 Hall. Chnstan 239 Hall, Clint 247 Hall. Ebony 397 Hall. John 245 Hall. Julie 213.367 Hall. Rachel 251 Hall. Reginald 397 Hall. Renee 367 Hall, Stephanie 221 Hall, Tanisha408 Hallman, Allan 368 Hallman, John 229 Halloran, Jennifer 225 Hallsworth. Hope 231 Halpenn, Candice 223 Halperin, Robin 259 Hambi, Joanie 225 Hamby. Carne 261,368 Hames. Heather 225 Hamilton. Elizabeth 215 Hamilton. Kayla 368 Hamilton, Kristin 368 Hamilton, Rebecca 368 Hamilton, Ryan 241 Hamilton, Sydney 225 Hamling. Kathryn 249 Hamm. Jason 408 Hammer. David 243. 267. 397 Hammer. Jason 239 Hammer. Kavid 267 Hammock. Bo 239 Hammond. Heather 368 Hammontree. David 241 Hamner. Sheila 225 Hampton. Deidre 207.419 Hamrick. Darren 368 Hamrick. Frank 419 Hamnck. Sarah 203 Hancock. Christopher 368 Hancock, Jefferson 368 Hancock, Jeffrey 419 Hancock, Mandi 260. 261 Hancock. Mary Elizabeth 249 Hancock. Scott 368 Hand. Francis 368 Haney. Matt 39 Hankinson. Jeff 269 Hanner. Kathleen 205 Hanson. Allison 368 Haralambie, Kelly 202, 203 Harbison, Andrea 249 Harbison. Elizabeth 249 Harden. Katilia 408 Hardie. Kellie 231 Harding. Holly 368 Hardman. Bryan 19. 356. 357. 368. 374 Hardman, Michael 397 Hardwick, Tanya397 Hardy, Heather 225 Hargett, Lisa 368 Harisiades, Karen 397 Harlander. Lisa 249 Harlin, Lynn 231 Harman, Liz 215 Harman, Suni 215 Harper, Corey 397 Harper, Daphne 368 Harper, Jeff 106. 107. 408 Harper. Lidsey 203 Harper. Rachel 397 Harrell. Cindy 221 Harrell. Melissa 221 Harrelson. Jennifer 408 Harrill. Dawn 207 Harriman, Jay 368 Harnngton. Bridget 249 Harrington. Mary 397 Harrington. Patrick 241 Harns. Ashley 225. 235. 368 Harris. Barbara 368 Harris. Casey 231 Harns. Charles 241 Harris, Christie 368 Harris, Courtney 215 harris, Jason 269 Harris, Nichola 419 Harris, Ramsey 215 Harns, Robert 241 Harns. Sam 229 Harrison. Amanda 233 Harrison. Christina 227 Harrison. Nakita 368 Harry. Amanda 215 Harry. Elaine 226. 227 Harston. Tonia 368 Hart. Meg 368 Hartley. Chnstine 368 Hartman. Lisa 205 Han est. Cochran 396, 397 Harvey. Todd 369 Hanwood. Pam 262 Hasnani. Kaz 269 Hasty. Dawn 221 Hatch, Katy 205 Hatch, Maty Barrett 249 Hatcher, Bo 239 Hatcher, Heidi 369 Hattaway, Anna 249 Haugen, Kristin 213 Haught. Marcia 369 Haung. William Tzu-Wei 356 Haus. Jeff 269 Havely, Sally 203 Havens, Lisa 369 Hawk, Ashley 235 Hawthorne, Kelly 208 Hayes, Daniel 209 Hayes, Felicia 261, 408 Hayes, Heather 225 Hayes, Matthew 369 Haynes, Heidi 271 Haynes, Jennifer 249 Haynes, Kathy 203 Haynes, Kim 203. 397 Hazlett. Jenna 369 Hazlewood. Patrick 397 Head. Angela 369 Head. Cassie 205 Head. Jacqueline 235 Head. Katie 369 Headden, Clay 419 Healan. Cindy 225 Heard. Rebecca 213 Hearon, Barbara 397 Hearon, Meg 251 Heath, Ashlee 249 Hecker, Katie 249 Hedden. Trisha 219 Hedrick, Heather 233 Heffernan, Kristin 215 Heflin, Meghan 249 Heinz, Llew 369 Heinzer, Rebecca 419 Helms, Melissa 203 Henderson, Doug 265 Henderson, Kendra 203 Hendley, Shae 219 Hendricks. Amy 271 Hendnx. Holly 261 Henlev. Wvtana 397 Henning, Celest 408 Henning. Kara 215 Henson. Christi 219 Henson. Jill 249 Henson. Troy 369 Herman. Lily 233 Herman. Sam 255 Hermann, Annemane 227 Hern, Leigh Ann 64 Hernan. Sean 255 Hernandez. Laura 102. 103 Hernandez. Mary Beth 103 Herold, Devi 223 Hernn. Holly 271 Herrin. MisW 120 Hernng, Tiffany 225. 369 Hersh. Nicole 259 Hess. Jenni 397 Hester. Amanda 225. 233 Hester. Justin 239 Hester. Kim 213 Heurich, Emily 207 Hewell. Michael 209 Hiatt, Cathenne 231 Hickey. Jay 369 Hickey. Jess 209 Hickman, Colleen 227 Hicks. Adrienne 235 Hicks. Kelly 261 Hicks. Norman 79 Hie. Gunawan 373 Higginbotham, Chnstin 227 Higgins, Elizabeth 397 Higgins, Ken 221 Higgs, Caroline 251 Hight, Stephanie 369 Hifcurn, Kathey 235 Hildreth. Mary Helen 249 Hill. Andrea 369 Hill. Audrey 205 Hill. Bob 85 Hill. Bnan369 Hill. David 419 Hill. Elizabeth 369 Hill. Geoff239 Hill. Heather 408 Hill. Jennifer 261. 369 Hill. Mana271 Hill. Nancy 419 Hill. Richmond 368 Hill. Sabrina 369 Hill. Shern 369 Hill. Susanna 227 Hilley, Ginger 65 Hilley, Tracy 369 Hilliard. Joe 243. 267 Hilton. Pamela 408 Himelfarb, Jody 259 Himmelsbach. Chris 62. 244, 245 Hmdy, Kim 227 Hines, Dionnne 419 Hinton, Stephanie 369 H Irsekorn, Enn 251 Hirsekorn, Jennifer 251 Hirte, Jenni 219 Hitch, Scott 38 Hitchcock, David 369 Hitchins, Alison 231. 369 Ho. Eve 397 Ho. Theresa 369 Hoag. Andi 233 Hobbs. Aubrey 229 Hobbs. Kerry 419 Hock. David 397 Hodge, Maggie 397 Hodge, Mary 232, 233, 397 Hodge, Sam 419 Hodges. Alice 233 Hodges. Blake 205. 369 Hodges. Joy 369 Hodges. Leigh Ann 231 Hodgson. Jamie 249 Hodgson. McCollough 239 Hoffman, Judd 369 Hoffman, Paul 269 Hoffman, Tina 261 Hogan. Daniel 255 Hogan. Molly 203 Hogg, Anne 207 Hogg, Leigh 207, 397 Honman, Jennifer 419 Hohman, Jenny 221 Hoilman, Ryan 243. 267 Hoitink, Melissa 227 Holahan, Karin 227 Holahan. Katie 227 Holbrook. Jarrad 397 Holcey. Shawntia 419 Holcomb, Gregory 265 Holcomb. Michelle 213 Holcombe. Mary 207 462 - INDEX -iJ. i1 233 ■cr. ' :.,f 255 «Sj 120 225,369 .«rri 397 iTanda 225,233 fttr 213 ■«-T Eiri 207 " - W 231 ' 1 369 tes209 ■ ' ' CcSseii 22? " " J teeme 235 ■wfe ' l 261 " 03 ' lew 7S - ' ■ im 373 " SSTMram.Cliiisini 22) ■ Bzaieti 397 ■ ifei 221 ■ Caraine 251 •Ytjipiiaiie 369 wSjttsj235 » Maiy Helen 249 •t nJea369 » «iiOey205 4.901) is «tai3(9 •tOaffI 419 mazatelh 3(9 «Geiil239 itHe ef«8 »i.Jetnfe(2ei,369 »ttoicy 419 r iacrra 36S HiSir 369 ittora 227 Hiey.Gfigef 65 ■fe-.jce 243,267 •irSji 408 tiBfetJofly 259 wwto 62.2 itHfKffi 227 Hine Dom ' 19 S ' »w;:::f« 369 " ♦ssr : " 251 tisaar ie(Bfet251 lit Jem 213 fi5eoll38 «aADMl 3 «K« S»231,36i T »8sa369 wclmi 233 i W ' » 233 3ffl rfar: ' ' Mi26; s i;9 Holda, Christopher 397 Holden, Erin 271 Holder, Chris 84 Holder, Eric 369 Holland, Ben 239 Holland, Cindy 369 Holley, William 255 Holliday, Kelsey 249 Holliday, Sarah 231 Hollingsworth, Jimmy 419 Hollingsworth, Leslie 369 Hollingsworth, Libby 215 Hollingsworth, Robert 241 Hollis, T.J. 269 Hollis, Whitney 261 Hollister, David 241 Holloway, Regina 391 Holloway, Tempraya 397 Holmes, Amy 205 Holmes. Beth 225 Holmes. Patrick 241 Holmes, Rhett 243, 267 Holness, Jacqueline 237 Holsomback, Amy 221,397 Holt, Gretchen 203 Holt, Kiyra 369 Holyfield, Wayland 229 Holzer, Tara 259 Homans, Jeff 255 Homer, Angela 397 Hommel, Robin 369 Hones, Mike 243, 267 Honeycut. Leigh 225 Honeycutt, Mandy 213 Honeycutt, Steve 36 Hood. James241 Hood, Libby 203 Hood, Ryan 191 Hood, Stephanie 271 Hook, Leslie 207 Hooks, Cheryl 26 Hooks. Rosemary 235 Hooks, Stephen 369 Hope, Kakki 231 Hope, Shannon 233 Hopkins, Brent 263 Hopkins, Enon 419 Hopkins, Paulette 397 Hopson, Fran 227 Home, Becky 249 Home, Jill 225 Home, Kon 227 Home, Stephanie 215 Horoswewski, Kelly 233 Housch, Ben 419 Housch, Jonathan 369 House, Ashley 271 House, Darshananda 369 House, Margaret231 House., Chris 244 Houston, Ashlie 227 Houston, Chip 408 Howard, Gate 215 Howard, Elizabeth 231 Howard, Erin 215 Howard, Jennifer 271 , 369 Howard, Justin 243, 267, 370 Howard, Staci 249 Howe, Regan 219 Howell, Eric 370 Howell, Jason 263 Howell, Jon 239 Howell, Rodney 229 Howell, Russ 239 Howze, Kristen 207 Huang, William Tzu-Wei 357, 358 Huans, William 370 Hubbard, Carter 241 Huber, Laura 408 Hubmann, Danielle 419 Huckabee, Ted 239 Huckaby, Jeremy 217 Hudgins, Dele 231 Hudmon, Michael 370 Hudson, Katrina 419 Hudson, Kimberly 237, 370 Hudson, Knsten 397 Huff, Jonathan 241 Huff, Kathy 370 Huff, Melissa 370 Huggins, Heather 213 Hughes, Geaser205 Hughes, David 255 Hughes, Jay 209 Hughes, Katy 249 Hughes, Preston 253 Hughes, Stacy 251 Hughes, Tommy 199,239 Hughes., Jay 208 Huie, Stephanie 419 Hulben, Ellen 207 Hulcher, Anne 231 Hult, Allison 249 Humann, Bitsy 219 Hunstein, Krista 227 Hunt, Elizabeth 419 Hunt, Leigh Anne 212,213 Hunt, Lowry 229 Hunt. Ryan 255 Hunt. Tarah 225 Hunter. Cherrie 261.370 Hurley. Theresa 370 Husser. Bess 231 Hussey. Kristen 205 Hutcheson. Sydney 235 Hutchins. Sean 239 Hutchinson, Jennifer 370 Hutchinson, Shanna 370 Hutchison, Hope 225 Hutson, Alison 205, 370 Hutson, Heather 227,419 Hutton, Colleen 271 Hux, Emily 215 Ihriq, Mandy 271 Ikeda, Meg 370 Imamoto, Maki 49 Ingalls, Amy 225 Ingle. Sheri 397 Ingle. Troy 370 Ingram, Stephanie 203 Inoue, Melissa 225 Intvelot, Melissa 419 Iredale, William 370 Irvin, Emmi 215 Irvin, Tara 215,370 Isaacs. Stephanie 370 Islam, Mahbubul 391 Ivey, Clay 245 Jackson, Alice 231 Jackson, Alicia 419 Jackson, Allyson 227 Jackson, Autumn 22 7 Jackson, Barbee 419 Jackson, Becky 227 Jackson, Cam 265 Jackson, Craig 265 Jackson. Derick 253 Jackson, Devon 200. 253 Jackson, Gina 251 Jackson, Ginger 249 Jackson, Jennifer 370 Jackson. Karma 211 Jackson, Lauren 203 Jackson. Mandy 205 Jackson. Mary Catherine 205 Jackson. Meredith 205 Jackson. Natalie 203 Jackson. Paula 370 Jackson. Shawn 216 Jackson, Stephanie 205 Jacobecy, Jeff 269 Jacobes, Caroline 370 Jacobs. Jenny 219 Jacobs. Mary 225 Jacques. Eddie 161 Jaffe, Adam 370 James, Frank 245 James, Jennifer 397 James, Lauren 231 James. Staci 231 Jameson, Mary 231 Jancik, Lauren 233 Janq, Maylin 370 Jankowski, Alice 221 Jarnigan, Carrie 203 JarreTl, Susanne 207. 370 Jarriel. Daphne 221 Jelks. Peggy 205 Jelline. Lisa Dawn 370 Jemoi. Meagan 233 Jenkins, Allison 219 Jenkins, Wendy 213 Jennings, Melissa 371 Jeong, Ho 371 Jepson, Kelly19 Jernigan, Karen 231, 371 Jesuale, Kim 251 Joffe, Carin 223 Johns, Christa 371 Johnson, Adam 255 Johnson, Amanda 249 Johnson, Amy 70 Johnson, Andrew 229, 420 Johnson, Anthony 241 Johnson, Ben 269 Johnson. Brian 247. 371 Johnson, Calandra 371 Johnson, Christy 205 Johnson, Courtney 205 Johnson, Ed 398 Johnson, Elizabeth 249 Johnson, Jennifer 213 Johnson, Joanna 233 Johnson. Judith 371 Johnson. Julia 371 Johnson, Julie 205 Johnson, Katharine 371 Johnson. Kathryn 203 Johnson. Kathy 371 Johnson. Kelley 408 Johnson. Kendra 237 Johnson. Kristin 371 Johnson. Landon 420 Johnson. Lindsey 205 Johnson, Luci 248 Johnson, Mary Clayton 215 Johnson, Melissa 225 Johnson, Michelle 371 Johnson, Neistra 420 Johnson, Nikki 211 Johnson, Patsy 408 Johnson, Rebecca 371 Johnson, Shernean 371 Johnson, Spence 269 Johnson, Taru 420 Johnson, Traci 271 Johnson, Tyeise213 Johnson, Uvetia 371 Johnston, Leigh 233 Johnston, Luci 249 Johnston, Melissa 251 Joiner, Kelly 249 Joiner, Marsha 197. 215. 356, 357, 371, 378 Joiner, Wendy 398 Jolles. Marcy 223. 371 Jones. Amber 261 Jones. Amy 408 Jones. Andrea 251 . 398 Jones. Bgermonique 371 Jones. Brooke 239 Jones, Christopher 371 Jones. Domanac 420 Jones, Erin 205 Jones, Holly 371 Jones, Hollyn 233 Jones, Jennifer 371,420 Jones, Johnathan 420 Jones, Kasee 371 Jones, Katherine 420 Jones, Kimberly 271, 398 Jones, Kristin 371 Jones, Ladonna 408 Jones, Laura 213 Jones, Matthew 229 Jones, Michael 371 Jones. Michele 420 Jones. Monica 409 Jones. Natalie 225 Jones, Priscilla 231 Jones. Renaye 372 Jones. Sarah 203 Jones. Timothy 420 Jones, Tyler 251 Jones, Walter Lee 372 Jongebreur, Rebecca 372 JopNng, Lollie 249 Jordan, Amanda 409 Jordan, Ginger 409 Jordan, Harik239 Jordan, Jennifer 233 Jordan, Lee 239 Jordan, Meredith 215 Jordan, Michelle 372 Jordan, Sandy 271 Jordan, Stacey 372 Jorgenson, Maja 213 Joseph, Judy 420 Joss, Tammy 259 Josset, Daniella 259 Jouanet, Jennifer 225 Joyce, Kami 249 Joyner, Katherine 251 Jr., George Brown 395 Jurgensen, Stasia 205 Jury, David 398 . UNIV. OF GEORGIA Kaczmarek, Jen 203 Kahan, Brian 243, 267, 372 Kahn, Jaime 259 Kaiser, Jeff 209 Kaiser, Mindy 225 Kalamaro, Ellen 221 Kalwerisky, Ellie 259 Kalwensky, Lee 259 Kane, Elizabeth 215 Kane, James 239 Kanemasu, Edward T. 69 Kaplan, Craig 409 Karambelas, Greg 265 Karp, Lisa 259 Karpick, Sarah 213 Kashiparekh, Gopi 219 Kasnick, Richard A. 372 Kasse, Rikke Helene 409 Kato. Takumi 372 Katz. David 372 Katz. Dena 259 Kaufman. Jennifer 259 Kautz. Kelly 420 Kay. Elizabeth 231 Kebbay. Sitta 420 Keeble. Adam 269 Keel. Todd 217 Keene, Derek 255 Keeney, Mandy 249 Keese, Baylor 241 Keezell, Debra 251,409 Kehoe, John 217 Keich, Jeremy 263 Keith, Kacey 249, 409 Keller, Meridith 233. 372 Kellet. Kappy 231 Kelley, Amanda 203 Kelley. Mary 372 Kelley. Shan 213 Kellum. Tara 207 Kelly, Bhttany 251 Kelly, Julie 213 Kelly, Kimmi 227 Kemp, Jana 213 Kemph, Kristy 398 Kempker, Jason 229 Kendall, Ashley 261 Kendnck, Edwin 20, 21, 357, 372 Kendrick, Edwin N. 356, 366 Keneda. Susanna 420 Kennedy. Alec 241 Kennedy. Betsy 271 Kennedy. Courtney 271 Kennedy. Lori 215 Kennedy. William 241 Kenney. Melissa 207 Kent. Sally 249 Kenyon. Eric 269 Keplinger. Kimber 251 Kernan, Chris 255 Kersey, Cam 239 Kersey. Doug 239 Kesler, Jeannie 261,398 Kessler, Karen 420 Kettles, Catey 231 Kidd. Melody 221 Kiehl, Johanna 227 Kierkia, Christine 213 Kight, Kelly 398 Kile, Kathryn 372 Kilgor, Krissy 231 Kilgore, Caoline 205 Kilgos, Matt 216.217 Killmaster. Catherine 205 Kim. Jeannie 372 Kim, Jeeyeon 409 Kim, Jin-Hee 372 Kimball, Maury 398 Kimball, Roger 398 Kimberly, Garvifoodm 231 Kimbrel, Kelly 207 Kimbrell, April 420 Kimbrough, Cortney 233 Kimes, tami 235 Kimmel, Stacey 203 Kimmich, Kristen 207, 372 Kimsey, Jamie 213 King, Amy 271 King, Gretchen 225 King, Jennifer 227, 398 King, Jessica 409 King, Jordan 205 King, Lila 49 King, Stephanie 409 Kinser, Nikki 249 Kippins, Sheri 372 Kirbo, Cliff 239 Kirbo. Shern 205 Kirijan, Stephanie 271 Kirk, Amy 372 Kirk, Andrew 398 Kirk, Sean 58, 420 Kirkland, Anna 227 Kirkland, Virginia 372 Kirley, Deaner 80 Kirsch, Shelly 259 Kirts, Kevin 269 Kirts, Lisa 213 Kise, Scott 398 Kistler, Brett 245 Kitazawa, Eiko 372 Kizziah, Tonya 213 Kleiber, Ryan 229 Klein, Jessica 259 Klein, Tanya 207 Kleinpeter, Barry 372 Kline, Bne 420 Klinger, Kara 398 Kloth, Brad 372 Klusmann, Charles 255, 372 Kluza, Daniel 241 Knapik, Claire 203 Knapp, Charles 70, 71, 118, 119 Knapp, Jessica 233 Knapp, Margaret 235 Knight, Gretchen 213 Knight, Kim 227 Knox. Davis 229 Knox. Jerona 398 Knox. John 229 Kohler. Carrie 215 Kohn. Courtney 271 Kolesky, Katie 197, 222, 223 Konietzko, Kristen 373 Koontz, Brent 263 Kopecko, Marysue 420 Kopkin, Karen 223, 409 Koplan, Denise 373 Kopp, Molly 215 Korach, Kendal 219 Kornegay, Christina 373 Kornegay, Julie 420 Kornegay. Whitney 420 Kosola. Kristen 13 Kottyan. Ryan 217 Kovacich, David 409 Kovacs, Jenn 205 Kovacs, Wade 239 Kramer-Wallace, Sara 223 Kranz, Jill 223 Kranz, Lori 223 Kravitz, Jana 223 Kresge, John 398 Krisher, Laura 249 Krivec, Christy 225 Kronenberger, Kurt 217 Krupp, Heidi 207, 398 Kubalik, Brian 217 Kubek, Anthony 255 Kuczmarski, Kimberly 271 Kulbersh, Dana 258, 259 Kulbersh, Leslie 259 Kurtz, Sarah 223 Kurzweg, Amy 235 Kuzniak, Chris 255 Kuzniak, Susan 207, 373 Kwilecki, Chris 263 Kwok, Lai Yi 373 Kwon, Jae Yong 373 INDEX -- 463 T % JNIV. OF GEORGI Laaksonen. Reeta 398 Laborn, Keasha 373 Labus. Jeffrey 409 LaFleur, Joe 75 Lafuente, Pamela 420 Lahey, Erin 205 Lai. Vicky Kan Kuen372 Lai, Wai Sze 398 Laippie, Douglas241 Laircey, Amy 231 Lamb, Ashley 261 Lambeth. Perrin 235 Lampertz. Lauren 207 Lanca. Dawn 261 Lancaster. Shane 373 Land. Alana 373 Landers. Lon235 Landis. Lon 259 Landrum. Cynthia 391 Landry. Jennifer 227 Lane. Amy 223 Lane, Dea 233 Lane, Henry 217 Lane, Kayin 409 Lane, Liz 205 Lang. Chns 217 Lang. Dara 223 Lang. Kevin 217 Lang. Steve 245 Lange!. Jamie 251 Langley, Scott 243, 267 Langston. Chris 373 Lanier. Heather 231 Lankford. Angie 227 Lanzing. Stephanie 373 Larimer. Dave 409 Larson. James 373 Laschinger. Jamie 161 Lasmana. Andy 373 Lasseter, Lindsay 420 Lassiter. Chalese 205 Lassiter, Lauren 225 Laster, Jill 213 Lasure, Allison 398 Latham. Stephanie 207 Latson. Darnelda 409 Lattimore. Landon 231 Laughlin. Sara 271 Lavin. Kelley 233 Lavine, Traci 223 Law, Wai-Ki 398 Law, Whitney 32 Lawand, Gilbert 239 Lawrence, Allison 203 Lawrence, Alysia 219 Lawrence, Hollye 205 Lawrence, Julie 213, 420 Lawrence, Lisa 249 Lawrence, Tiffanie 373 Lawson, Andi 271 Lawson. Bob 263 Lawson, Casey 219 Lawson, Joe 229 Lawson. Lennea409 Layden, April 205 Layfield, Heather 251 Lazenby, Lori 249 Lea, Robena Ann 219 Leake, Laura 421 Leal, Laura Jean251 Leary, Ashley 215 Leary, William M, 73 Lealnerbury, Grace 215 Leathers, Carolyn 235 Leaumont, Tanya 373 Ledbetter, Ashley 207 Ledbetter, Elizabelh251 Lee, Alicia 373 Lee, Angela 205 Lee. Emily 205 Lee. Hye Young 373 Lee, Jamie 225 Lee, Jennifer 373 Lee. Jim 241 Lee. Knstina 421 Lee. f ee-Yook 373 Lee. Nathan 229 Lee, Parky 205 Lee, Saran 249 Lee, Shannon 249 Lee, Teresa 225 Lee, Yoon 409 Leedy, Allison 207 Leef, Eric 373 Leefe, Kibbe 249 Leeth. Jason 398 Lefils. Amanda 227 Legg, Jim 239 Legg, Mary 231 Legge, Jessica 221 Leggett, Jeff 255 Lehman, Jennifer 225 Lemke, Beandon 255 Lendhardt. Doug255 Lennington. Ellison 205 Lentz. Charlotte 233 Leonard. Amanda 25 Leonard. Charndrea201, 373 Leopard, Jason 409 Leow, Bee-Kee 373 Lerch, David 229 Lerner, Jaymie 373 Leroux. Christy 251 Lester. Andrea 203 Lester. Laura 231 Levan. Ginger 373 Leventis. Victoria 421 Leverett, Bess 235 Levie, Angie 373 Levin, Lisa 258, 259 Levin, Todd 398 Levin, Trisha 259 Levine. Lea 223, 373 Levy, Alexis 74 Levy, Audrey 421 Levy, Michelle 227 Lewis, Amy 373 Lewis. Howard 398 Lewis, Janelya 409 Lewis, Jennifer 373 Lewis, Kelvin 373 Lewis, Kimberly 421 Lewis, Lance 239 Lewis, Michael 373 Lewis, Millard 373 Lewis, Nancy219 Lewis, T.J. 239 Lewis. Tamieka 409 Liau, Hiean Hooi373 Liebross, Todd 373 Light. Gregory 241 Li(ac, Rebecca 221 Liles, Lauren 225 Lim, Kai Wai 373 Lim, Yong-Keat 373 Lin, Yun-Jen 374 Linder, Tamara 70 Lindhom, Brooke 421 Lindman. Jonathan 374 Lindquist, Outi 421 Lindsey, Mary Ellen 205 Lines, Amy 374 Ling, Lisa 421 Linkenback, Carrie 374 Linnen, Beth 213 Linsley, Kim 251 Lintz, Leigh Ann 231 Liong, Swee-Fun 374 Lips, Gary 421 Little, Merideth 213 Loadholt, Courtney 235 Lockett, Angela 421 Locks. Susan 421 Lockyear. Gina 231,399 Loewe, Henning 8 Lofton, Michael 374 Logan, Kim 213 Logsdon, Carrie 233 Logue, Cal 82 Long, Amanda 374 Long, Marti 399 Long, Nikki 399 Long, Susan 421 Longino, Beth 374 Lorberbaum, Jennifer 259 Lord, Kyle 374 Losin, David 217, 374 Lott, Adam 209 Lon, Clinton 241 Lott, Doug 62 Lovallo, Oizabelh 271 Love, Jason 37 Lovein. Matt 199, 263 Lovell, Laura 251, 399 Lovern, Dana 421 Lovett, Bates 239 Low, Wei-Peng 374 Lowe, Jay 247 Lowery, Jenny 251 Lowery, Patnck 374 Lowry. Jennifer 207 Lubeck, Karen 251 Lubin, Jackie 399 Lubsey, Erika 237, 374 Luchese. Jennifer 213 Luchtan, Joseph 265 Luchtan, Mary 374 Luckey, Maria 399 Lumpkin, Jennifer 233 Lumpkin, Rodney 265 Lurie. Robert 374 Luthi. Kelh 271 Lutz. Chris 43 Luu. Knstine 399 Lwawnd, Ashur 239 Lyke, Emily 231 Lyies, Lisa 374 Lynch, Alana 374 Lynch, Courtney 215 Lynes. Brett 255 Lyon, Cody W, 374 LyskowinsKi, Tammy 374 M Mabry, Stephanie 203 Maclnnes, Megan 225 Mack, Fernando 421 Mack. Jason 374 Macken. Kathy 271 Mackey. Darqan 235 Mackowiak. Jerome 26 Macuch. Ted 255 Madden. Michael 217 Maddox. Allison 251 , 271 , 409 Maddox. Rebecca 221,409 Maddux, Stephanie 211 Madigan, Paul 374 Madison, Holly 233 Maedel, John 267 Matfett. Laura Lynn 188. 194. 205 Maggart. Chris 242 Maggart, Jennifer 374 Maggone, Laura 250, 251 Magis. Samantha 374 Magnuson, Julia 233 Magoon, Michelle 225 Mahfet, Danny 263 Maholick. James399 Maidens, Denise79 Maiors. Leigh 249 Maiure. Katie249 Malcolm, Melissa 261,374 Maiek, Mohammad 375 Malikian, Libby 399 Malm, Kristin 219 Malley, Amanda 271 Malmquist, Jeff 399 Malone, Carey 375 Malone, Lisa 375 Mancini. Allison 251 Mandel. Jodi 259 Mandel, Katharine 261 Maner. Bridget 409 Mams, Corey 245 Manley. Mary Patrick 215 Mann, Julian 229 Mann, Mellissa 203 Manning. Brenda 82, 83 Manning, Jeffrey375 Manning, Mary Susan 215, 375 Mantis, Megan 235 Manuel, Ronaldo 409 Marble, Eva 260, 261 Marbury, Leslie 235 Marbury, Lovic 229 Marbut, William 229 MarbuM, Forrest 375 Marchant, Melissa 251 Marcus, Dione 409 Marcus, Erin 259 Mardis, Tonya 409 Maree. Jawanda421 Mares. Morganne 215 Marks. Kemp 235 Markwalter, Joseph 229 Marlar, Rebekah375 Marlow, Brandon 255 Marquez. Harry 49 Marrs. Susan221 Marsh, Amy 251 Marsh, Heather 203 Marsh. Robert 409 Marshall. Becky 249 Marshall, Jessica 74 Marshall. Jim 269 Marshall. Joe 263 Marshall. Marty Lovings MacConder 269 Marshall. Teresa 409 Marston. Dale 263 Martin. Alyssa 225 Martin. Anne 221.375 Martin. Camilyn 203 Martin. Clare 203 Martin. Edith 231 Martin, Erin 221, 399 Martin, Fran 235 Martin, Frances Fay 391 Martin, Jake 247 Martin. Jeramie 229 Martin, Justin 263 Martin, Kara 249 Martin, Kathenne 235 Martin, Katie 251 Martin, Kellee 203 Martin, Kirsten 79, 375 Martin, Knsta 215 Martin, Knstin 235 Martin, Melanie 227 Martin, Rob 239 Martin, Roy 88 Martin, Stacey 203 Martin, Yolanda 409 Marvin, Brooks 417 Mashburn, Tim 245 Mason, Kristen 225 Mason, Mark 42 Mason, Ned 217 Mason. William 375 Massey. Dawn 375 Massey, Monica 21 1 , 375 Massey, Sandy 375 Massimino, Alison 203 Masters, Janna 207 Masterson, Scott 269 Mastin, Cassandra 421 Masuda. Kaon 375 Matheney. Candice 375 Matherly, Kelly 233 Mathews, Lalita 409 Mathis. Lindsey 225 Matlock. Andy 247, 375 Matousek, Jason 269 Matthews, Gabby 206, 207 Matthews, John 375 Matthews, Mandi 227 Mattinqly, Amanda 421 Maultsby, Jennifer 375 Maxwell, Allen 269 May, Kathenne 375 May, Laurie 207 Mayberry, Connie 399 Mayer, Ann 215 Mayer, Danny 263 Mayfield, Heather 375 Mayfield. Kendra 237 Maynard, Elizabeth 235 Mayne, Christopher 375 Mays, Jacqueline 421 Maza, Emily 227 Maziar, Kerne 251 McAllister, Michael 409 McBride, Danielle 251 McBryar, James 399 McCall. Georgia 231 McCall. Holhs 245 McCall. Jada215 McCall. Meredith 74, 399 McCallie. Keith 215 McCarn. Pamela249 McCarthy. Allison 375 McCarthy. Liza 249 McCay, (Vlick 243, 267 McClain, Leresa 409 McClairen, Opal 375 McClee, Takeesha 375 McClellan, Bill 239 McCle llen. Mark 209 McCloskey, Shannon 235 McClure, Betsy 215. 399 McClure, Casey 26 McCollum, Ben 229 McCollum, David 269 McCollum, Liz 227 McConnell, Ellen 376 McConnell, Wesley 376 McCord, Chris 209 McCorkle, Leigh 219 McCorkle, Meredith 376 McCormack, Cathy 271 c Ifi McCormack, Sharon 203 McCormick, John 243, 2 McCoy, Cliff 269 McCoy, David 399 McCoy. Shelly 376 McCray. Brian 409 McCullough. Kip 255 McCullough. Sharon 219 McCurley. Heidi 376 McCutchen. Tyler 233 McDaniel. Barry 209 McDaniel. Janie 205 McDaniel. Leslie 205 McDaniel. Shanterria 409 McDonald. Carol231 McDonald. Claire 231, C McDonald. Dana 203 McDonald. Jennifer 235 McDonald. John 269 McDonald. Mary 261 McDougald. Jill 227 McElroy, Travis 399 McEvoy. Kathleen 271 McEwen, Brent 399 McFadden. Brandi 421 McFarland. Derelle 227 McFarland. Steve 243. 2 267 McGalliard, Cathenne 271, 376 McGarl. John217 McGinn, Mike 239 McGlaun, Jill 251 McGowan. Amy 215. 376 McGowan. Deborah221, 3|fe;Bi McGowan. Franklin 241 McGowan. W.R. 409 McGrath. Michael Coe 4; McGraw. Mandi 225 McGuire. Ann Cravi ford McGuire. Carolyn 235 McGuire. Kelly 271 McGuire, Monica 235 McHenry. Kevin 217 McHugh. Sean 239 Mclndoo. Casey 271 Mcintosh, Nicole421 Mcintosh, William 241 Mclntyre. Jennifer 227 Mclntyre. Tiffany399 McKay. Nicola 421 McKechnie, Kalene 213 McKelvey. Jeff 217 McKenzie. Amy 215 McKenzie. Kelli 421 McKever. Kimberly 421 McKibben. Anna 249 McKinney. Craige 255 McKinney. Darby 233 McKinney. Mary 233 McLarty. Amy 225 McLaughlin. Evan 199 McLaughlin. Maggie231 Mclean. Jenni 205 McLean. Jennifer 376 McLean. Kimberly 221 McLean, Meredith 219 McLelland. Carrie 376 McLendon, Charcia 237. c McLendon. James 265 McLendon, Michaelyn 213, 422 McLendon, Michelle 70 McLendon, Molly 376 McLeod, Matthew 399 McLeod, Nicole 235 McLeskey. Heather 213 McMahon. Brendan 376 McMath. Amy 249. 409 McMillan. Bnan 239 McMurray. Erin 376 McNab. Melissa 376 McNaughton. Katy 271 McNaughton, Mary 271 McNay, Donald 241 McNeal. David 376 McNeely, Jeremy 399 McNeely, Rosemary 422 McNeill, Don 376 McNiff, James 376 McNight, Madie 231 McPeake, Andrea 203 McPhillips. Sarah 213 McQueen. Elizabeth 203 McQueen. Sarah 225 McQuilren. Brett 255 McRae. Ashley 271 McRee. Meg 231 McSween, John 241 McSween. Lizzie 423 McTeer, Amy221 McWhorter, Kasay 203 McWhorter, Rebecca 205 st.Garfet n ' ns.Emi itSuzani iis, fennel . ' Scott 3 ' ■m 26£ ?;,Wsey ■M f (Vine 21! J Em 20; ■!. Craiq229 r Matsliall s. Jaime HJatana jiLamen: j ' Ctiate c:n,MafyAi :, Ashley r Jo(iio376 iUalia : ;ai lainie ! ;:r, Lauren! Fiiai a f Nicole •I ' M. Katen siii, Frank 3 •A Kimberty Ei Jennifer tson, Natalie leJylie213.. fesn, James fe ' jn, Jenny feBi.lliam Jodi 223 r Em| 399 " ■ lilies 263 n. Stacey 39! ' m 205 Belli 261 Due 271 Gilbeit422 Gina 203 ftrcos 24 Megan 2i Natalie 31 Began223 teell s; Sabrina j Tofflika 41 yc8 217 ' Cathenne r. Jennifer Josti 265 fetnehne 21 Leigti 221 Lynn 205 Meianey i [ ' ■Coyitney ' ; Laurie 259 f°A(ny3]6 iN 4tKi Ainiee 25 sl.Knsien 4 aggie 3 , i iiannon 376 M ' Ctiael 35 oaundra 21 ' ■aune223 ■■ ' Rtiett 2; lan, Malver Scot 20! Jeffrey 3 " ' David 3 ' Mark 41 " " eiy, Sha» iery,Biiiie ' VCam, ' erSfieli Andrea 2 ' Heatti 2c Kyle 400 ' } l 205 22 , ' " nna 41 Shiey 20 Jastin PC 271 Jy 269 welse 23 464 - INDEX " I, l l? Sha,o. " 1. ■ ' ' 5j ader, Garrett 255 ' f ' eaders. Robert 376 Jeadors, Emily 207, 410 Jeadow. Suzanne 271 •teakins. Kenneth 391 teeler, Scott 376 ■leqer, Will 269 tenan, Lindsay 251 422 Jehta, Shefali 203 leier, Anne 219 leister. Astrid 376 lelick, Erin 203 lelton, Craig229 lelvin, Marshall 229 lendel. Jaime 225 lendez, Tatiana203 engel, Lauren 251, 422 ercer, Charles 376 eredith, Mary Ann 219 erritt, Ashley 233 rntt, Jomo376 ssa, Nathalia 376 sshad, Lainie 271 stivier, Lauren 207 !yer, Kathryn 249 )yer. Matt 243, 267 lyer, Nicole 261 lyhoefer, Karen 376 lyrath, Frank 376 ;nael, Kimberly 271 ;heal, Jennifer 249 ikelson, Natalie 233 ;kle, Julie 213, 356, 357. JlM«j,Da|). ' a ; j.idieton. Banks 234, 235 «tow.ta,r_,- idleton, Christopher 241 IS B ' - .dieton, James 229 W .te.:= iZdIeton. Jenny « wWur, dieton. William Me n,AniCKc ' : 2|don, Jodi 223 249 241 mK.mi 271 Ucfiure.Uonca 235 War fen 217 u » 239 Xvurt271 toeffl enfe 227,3l! ?« 21 VI " In 215 I. ' k4 421 i iCrteily 421 jt V •riia248 M inf 255 i- Dili 233 fy Mmi33 i ,» fn 223 En 189 2056231 23 t 376 •n 221 a w i!K 376 ra 3237,3 3« 265 ; ' -. a " 239 ■.i..V.:,376 ..;- ' sa376 im, Emily 399 im. Miles 263 ■oilin, Stacey 399 sr, Amy 205 ir, Beth 261 r, Carrie 221 r, Drue 271 IT, Gilbert 422 r, Gina 203 r, Julie 251 r, Louise235 Marcus 241 Megan 219,400 Natalie 376 r, Regan 223 Russell 376 Sabrina 271 Tomika 410 Tyce 217 an, Cathehne 205 an, Jennifer 261 Josh 265 Katherine 215 Leigh 221 Unn 205 slaney 213 , Cynthia 376 , Charles 82. 83 lew, Courtney 205. 376 ill, Laurie 259 , Brandie 376 )ia, Ramon 422 ' ff. Amy 376 Robert 400 ne, Aimee 259 3ll, Knsten 400 ;ll. Maggie 376 ;ll. Shannon 213 Julie 376 Michael 376 Saundra 207 Laurie 223 ly, Rhett 229 jnan, Malvern 376 rt, Scot 209 e, Jeffrey 376 )ur, David 376 )rt, Mark 400 omery. Shaw 209 ornery. Billie 376 omery. Cameron 261 Dmery. Shelley 261 ■, Andrea 251 , Heath Zm , Kyle 400 , Sally 205 Regan 227 y, Dcnna 410 Ashley 205 Austin 255 Beth 271 Billy 269 Chelse 237. 376 Moore, Christine 377 Moore. Devon 231 Moore, Don 209 Moore, Frances 271 Moore, Ginny 231 Moore. Jay 239 Moore, Jennifer 233,410 Moore, Julie 221, 410 Moore. Kendall 231 Moore. Khristal 422 Moore, Kim 213 Moore, Knsta219 Moore, Lacey 422 Moore, Lindsay 235 Moore, Lori 221 Moore. Mary Jo 227 Moore, Michael 247, 377 Moore, Miriam 235 Moore. Shelley 225 Moore. Tracie 221 Moorman. Enn 224, 225 Moorman, Michelle 251, 422 Moran. Allison 251 Moran, Chris 251 Morgan. Amy225 Morgan. Charlie 265 Morgan, Devie 422 Morgan, Devon 205 Morgan, Elizabeth 377 Morgan, Leah 203 Morgan, Robin 251 Morley. Parker 377 Morreil, Sandy 377 Morris, Heather 213 Morris. Jeannie 231 Morns, Joseph 229 Morris, Meade 231 Morns. Parnsh 377 Morns, Priscilla 205, 377 Morris. Tyler 239 Mornson. Jeff 269 Morrison, Julie 259 Morrison. Rebekah 271 Mornss. Anna 219 Morrissey, Laura377 Morrow, baddy 205 Morrow. Emily 203 Morton. Katherine 221 Mosby. Melissa 271 Moses. Radeidre 237. 377 Mostiller. Angela422 Motowicki. JiTl 377 Motzer, Elizabeth 377 Mouchet, Kelly 233 Moxley. Molly 400 Moya-Rucavado, Jose 400 Mozley. Sharon 410 Mrvos. Nick 377 Muckerheide. Lisa 251 Muirhead. Anne 207 Mulcay, Bndget 377 Mulkey. Sarah 219 Mulkey, Scott 242 Mullin, Carhe203 Mullin. Mindy221 Munsayac. Kirk 269 Munsayac, Leah 225 Murphy. Adam 269 Murphy, Cindy 221 Murphy, Eddie 269 Murphy, Lauren 233 Murphy, Leslie 219 Murphy. Patrick 229 Murphy. Tim 254 Murray. Ashley 233 Murray, Melissa 271 Murray, Michael 263 Murry. Meghan 251 Murtagh, Jason 377 Musher, Lisa 259 Muslof. Bnan255 Muslof. Grant 217 Mutch. Chnstine212, 213 Muth. Claire 235 Mutter. Chns 243 267 Myddelton. Sydney 231 Myers. Amy 215 Myers. Jessica 233 Myers. Pate 231 Nadel, Leila 223 Nakauima, Kumiko 422 Nails, Wendy377 Nally. Christie 205 Nama, Ann 261 Nance. Miranda 213 Napierala. Renee 261 Nash, Jennifer 233 Nations, Angie 422 Nations. Ashley 235 Neal, Elizabeth 215 Neal, Erica 237. 400 Neal. Jonathan 244. 245 400 Neal, Mark 263 Neely, Adrian 377 Neighbors, Andrew 241 Neighbors. Jennie 227 Nelson, Amy 219 Nelson, Heather 233. 422 Nelson. Justin 243. 267 Nelson, Laurie 377 Nelson, Robert 255 Nelson, Thomas 255 Nethercut, William 377 Neville, J on 265 New, Knsty 207, 377 Newberry, Katrice 249 Newhouse, Dottle 377 Newland. Julie 261 Newman, Andrea 227 Newsham. Jeff 269 Newton, Donnell377 Newton. Steve 269 Ngo-Phan. Chau207 Nguyen, Mai 400 Nichols. Amy 377 Nichols, Ashley 213 Nichols. Casandra 261 Nichols. Kyle 235 Nichols, Michael 84 Nichols. Michele271 Nicholson, Nikki 205 Nickols. Sharon 88, 89 Nielson. Jon-Fredrick 70 Nijem, Alyson 225 Nix. Callie 213 Nix. Reid 422 Nixon, Stephanie 271 Nobis, Devon 231 Noble. Kimberly 205 Noble. Vevie 410 Nobles. Tracy 225 Noethling. Kassie 249 Norcross. Elizabeth 377 Norman. Ashley 400 Norman, Beth 207, 422 Norns, Amber 251 Norris. Jamie269 Norns. Jenny207 North. Amber226, 227 North, Chnstopher 377 North. Tiffany 251 Northey, Holly 271 Northington. Daniel 255 Norton. Casey 261 Norton, Jason 410 Norton, Jennifer 251 Norton, Kate 235 Norwood, Mary Evelyn 260, 261 Nunez. Joshua 377 Nuwar. Mike 244. 245 Nuwar. Sammy 245 Nysewander, Alison 251, 377 ' -. UNIV OF G ' rrjRGIA O ' Callaghan, Kelly 377 O ' Dell. Leslie 410 O ' Mara. Katy 422 O ' Bnen. Enn 233 O ' Bryant. Enn 203 O ' Keefe, Calvin 229 O ' Keefe, Crista 233 O ' Kelley, Eddie 265 O ' Kelley, Tiffany 207 O ' Mara. Katy 203 O ' Neal, Alison 251 O ' Neill, Bnan255 O ' Neill. Enn 249 O ' Neill. Kristi 251 O ' Ouinn. Lauren 203 Oakes, Hallie 422 Oakley, Scott255 Oakman. David 245 Octave, Courtney 235 Odegard. Derek 239 Odom, Anna Gail 271 Odom. Dana 422 Odom. Lisa 271, 400 Odom, Penny 400 Odum. Lindsay 203 Ogburn. Jessica 231 Ogden, Bo 255 Ogden. James 377 Ogden. Jennifer 235 Ogle. Amy 377 Oglesby. Keeba 410 Ognibene. Sara 259 Oguin. Jayme Waco410 Ofiaro. Matt 217 Oliver, Amber 377 Oliver. Ben 255 Oliver, Katy 225 Oliver, Kelly 231, 377 Olivera. Ghana 225 Olmstead. Jonathan229 Olsen, Amy 251 Olson. Susan 84 Olson. Tracie 377 Ong. Suat-Lyn 377 Orange. Freida 259 Orloff Jenny 223 Orloff. Rachel 223 Orne, Jennifer 227 Ort, Jessica 271 Ortiz, Joselys 28 Orton, Cameron 217 Orzechowski. Michael 377 Osborn. Kelli 377 Osborn, Suzanne 261,377 Osbourne, Michelle 205 Osman, Cherie 62, 63 Ould. Heather 207 Oulsnam. Amanda 378 Oulsnam, Mandy 207 Outhred. Stephanie 223 Overman. Wendy 378 Overstreet, Stacey 271,378 Owen, Dacia 400 Owen, Daniel 254, 255 Owen. Laura 207. 400 Owen, Mark 400 Owen. Michael 217 Owen. Otis 254 Owens. Aligaretta 378 Owens. Bree 233 Owens. Erin 261 Owens. Justin 410 Owens. Kara 207 Owens. Leau400 Owens. Tami261, 422 Owens. Tanya 261,378 Oxford. Susan 233 Ozier, Kathryn 231 (© P Pacetti, Elizabeth 422 Packer, Jamie 262, 263 Padgett, Johnette 213 Paepcke, Jonathan 400 Page, Kelly 219 Page, Miranda 271 Pagett. Beth 221 Pai. Sneha 422 Painter, Chad 378 Painter, Elizabeth 271 Painter, Paul 255 Palmer, Anne 227 Palmer, Nynikka422 Pannell, Ruth 249 Panter, Caroline 251, 400 Papak. Kristen 225 Parham, Jesalyn213 Parham. Meg 213 Pansh, Ashley 251 Pansh. Brian 243, 267 Parisher, Katie 227 Parisi, Franco 391 Parker, Allison 227 Parker, Claudia 205 Parker, Ellen 251 Parker, Hannah 203 Parker, Jennifer 19, 207 Parker, McLean 235 Parker, Scott 255 Parkes. Keith 247 Parks, Bernice 201 Parks. Jeff 422 Parks. Stephanie 225 Parnsh, Stephanie 221 Parrot, Oranganyika 237 Parrott. Oranganyika 378 Partain, Laurie 410 Partndge. Anne Marie 378 Paslawski. Tim 247 Pasley, AI239 Patch. Allison 207 378 Pate, Heena 378 Patel, Amitkumar 422 Patel, Nirav 161 Patel, Shefali4l0 Patel, Snehal422 Patelidas. Johanna 205 Patman. Todd 229 Patrick. Jennifer 410 Patnck, Katherine 203 Patrick. Lee 238. 239 Patrick. M W,271 Patnck. Mary Wallace 270 Patrick. Michelle 378 Patnck. Sydney 271 Patrick, Trummie 410 Patterso n. Julie 400 Patterson, Kori 227 Patterson, Krissa 214 215 Pattillo, Danus 422 Patton-Kidd, Jill 400 Paul, Bridget 400 Paul, Michelle 259 Paul. Monica 378 Paul. Tiffany 422 Pauley, Jo 219 Paulk, Alan 378 Pauwels. Rebecca 378 Paxton. Jill 206. 207 Payne. Carmen 251 Payne. Lauren 205 Payne. Liza 203 Payne, Sonja203 Payne. Stephanie 213 Payne. Valene 213 Pazden. Jennifer 213 Peace. Tara 235 Peacock, Stephanie 378 Peak, Tangela 422 Pealer. Tamara 422 Pearson. David 217, 378 Pearson, Meg 378 Pearson, Melanie 419 Peay, Taylor 235 Peckoe, Amy 21 5 Pedigo, Zach 265 Peeler, Lee 213 Pelletier. Kelly 213 Peltz. Jenny 259 Peltzman. Erin 391 Pence. Reagan 249 Pennington. Amy 378 Pennington. Ann 235 Pennington. Carne 251 Pennington. Grady 400 Pennington. Laura 215 Pennington, Milton 229 Pennington, Tara 249 Pera, McCall 225 Percharsky. Heidi 207 Perera. Manan 410 Perkins, Allison 205 Perkins. Beth 271 Perkins. Kara 28 Perkins. Lauren 271 Perkins. Thomas 241 Perl. Stephanie 49 Perna. Nicole 233 Perry. Angela 378 Perry. Carry Ann235 Perry. Marti 219 Ferryman, Anne 271 Ferryman, Jey 235 Person. Christopher378 Person. Tonia 211,378 Pertuz, Amy 231 Ferusse, Cameron 215 Peskoe. Brad 239 Pessin, Brian265 Peterman, Amy 249 Peters. Courtney 249, 400 Peterson, Ashley 235 Peterson, Julie 231 , 378 Peterson, Nan 215 Peterson, Sheryl 391 Peterson, Tom 229 Petrella, Mandy 271 Fetters, Lauren 231 INDEX 465 Petty. Jeff 209 Pfaff, Alexa 261 Pfautsch, Courtenay 219 Phares. Elizabelfi 378 Phares. Liz 251 Pfieland. Todd 239 Phelps. Douglas 255 Phifer. Can 219 Phillips. Amanda422 Phillips. Avril 410 Phillips. C.A. 378 Phillips. Chester 86, 87 Phillips. James 229 Phillips. Jerri 401 Phillips. Jessica 379 Phillips. Lauren 422 Phillips. Meredith 203 Phillips. Rae 235 Philmore. Brian 240 Philpott. Amy 379 Pickens. Chris 379 Pickle. Lindsey 241 Pickren. Jeff 268, 269 Pickren, Pat 199,269 379 Pieper. Jacie271 Pietrowski, Noelle 203 Pilcher. Paul 239 Pilkington. Stacy209 Pinyan. Allison 203 Pitchford. Stacy 379 Pitcock. Pinckney 203 Pittman, Brook 271. 379 Pittman, Chadwick 379 Placey. Lorraine 379 Plair, Lisa203 Piatt. Allison 215 Piatt. Melissa227 Plauche. Caroline 251 Plauche. Catherine 410 Plews. Dawn 379 Plummer, Dorothy 391 Plummer, Elizabeth 379 Plunkett. Brandi 251 Podogil. Lindsay 203 Podojil. Mark 379 Poe. Arvell 410 Poitevint. Katie 249 Polentz, Bethany 401 Polhill. David 229 Polhill. John 191. 401 Pollnsky. Daniel 422 Polk. Amber 211 Polk. Colin 401 Pollack, Meagan251 Pollard, Ashley 251,401,422 Pollingue, Amy 251 Pollman, Alyssa 249 Polsky, Jennifer 401 Pompey, Dana K. 410 Ponder, Paul 247 Pool, Rebecca 235 Poole. Emily 223 Poon. Wendy 379 Pope, Mya 223. 422 Pope. Natalie 249 Popham, Delia 379 Popp, K imberly 260, 261 Porl, Stephanie 12 Posey, Robert 241 Posner, Rachel 223 Poston, Chns 239 Poston, Jennifer 379 Potter, Holly 422 PoHlitzer, Mara 259 Poultry, Carol 379 Powell, Chad255 Powell, Godfrey 422 Powell, Jenna 249 Powell, Jocelyn 221 , 422 Powell, Kelli 233 Powell, Kim 249 Powell, Lori 422 Powell, Michelle 422 Powell, Paige 104 Powell, Tony 379 Powers, Gary 379 Powers, Melissa 235 Predmore, Andrea 233 Prescod, Nakeida 410 Presnell, Alyson 422 Presnell, Jenni 410 Preston, Alan 379 Preston. Brian 269 Preston. Dave 255 Preston. Patty 233 Pnce, Brooke 212.213 Price, Joel 379 Price Susanne 58 Priddy, Elizabeth 227 Pride. Dallas 410 Pridgen, Heather 401 Pndgen, Rob 422 Prince. Ashley 231 Pritchard. Emily 120 Pritchard. Gail 379 Pritchard. Jennifer 379 Pritchett. Cayce 213 Pritchett. James 401 Priven. Laura251 Priven, Patricia 379 Pnven. Patti 251 Prothro. Allison 233 Prothro. Lisa 41 1 Protin. Cheryl 379 Pruitt. Michael 379 Puchis. Kim 423 Puckett. Ann 105 Puckett. Rebecca 380 Pugh. Ashley219 Pugh. Dawn 213 Pugh. Katy 231 Pugh. Mark 401 Pugh, Mary Lynn 231 Pugh, Patrick411 Pugmire, Austin 209 Pullen. Jamey 217 Pullen, Stephanie 203 Pullins, Tunisia 21 1 Purcell, Terry269 Purdy, Blythe231 Pun, Tisha 221 Pye, Sean 244, 245 Pye, Whitney233 Pyle. John 380 Pyles, Meg 249 m Quarles, Caroline 231 Quarrels, Banks 263 Quattlebaum. Katherine 231 Quattlebaum, Laura 231 Query. Tim 391 Quick. Grant 255 Quick, Tiffany 213 Quinn, Forrest 255 Quinn, Jennifer 233 Quod, Alison 213 Rabin, Shoshanna 222, 223 Radcliff, John 411 Raffa, John 239 Rafferty, Dana 380 Ragan, Jill 235 Ragland, Alice 227 Rahimi. ScoH255 Rahn.Todd 217 Raines, Jennifer 227 Rainey, Shanee 380 Rainwater, Greg 62 Raiten, Knsty225 Rai, Arnie247 Raley, Bridgette 380 Rambo, Sayuri 380 Ramey, Deanna 207 Ramirez, Courtney 205 Rams. Ahsa 380 Ramsey. Betsy 205 Ramsey. Brian 41 1 Ramsey, Heather 261 Randolph, Caroline 231 Ransby, Nikkia 423 Rao, Jackie 261 Raper, Erika 41 1 Raper, Jennifer 19.232.233. 380 Rappaport. Joanna 259 Rasch. Lindsay 249 Rast. Shannon 380 Ratliff. Heather 227 Rauch. Tracy233 Raulerson, Jennifer 271 Rawlin, Brandi 48, 49 Rawlins, Matt 243. 267 Rawls. Chns 265 Rax, Kyla 380 Ray, Amy 207 Ray, Cane 227 Ray, Knsten 411 Ray, Kyla 237 Ray, Laura 380 Ray, Lynley 213 Ray, Melissa 227 Ray, Meredith 380 Ray, Samaniha 380 Razor. Brant 229 Rea. Melissa 423 Reasoner. Rob 401 Record. Cheryl 227 Reddiek. Neely 213 Redding, Alan 411 Redding, Nyota 423 Reece, Kimberly 411 Reed, Courtney 203 Reed, Danalyn 380 Reed, Malika201, 237, 380 Reed, Susan 271 Rees, Thomas 217 Reese, Brandon 239 Reese, Shannon221, 380 Reese, Tamesha 380 Reese, Valarie 423 Reeves, Kasey 223 Register. Kim 411 Renberg, William 229 Reich, Meredith 223 Reid, Jane 233 Reid, Kimberly 411 Reid, Kristen 235 Reid, Martella 411 Reilly, Woody 411 Reina, Sibelle 380 Reis, Brad 217 Reisner, Megan 225 Reiss, Lady Cathenne 235 Rekate, Tina 227 Rekito, Anthony 380 Remlinger, Kristen 423 Renahan, Angela 207, 401 Renbarger, Joni 203 Rensi. Leanna 391 Rentz. Sarah 423 Repass, Katheryn 215 Repella, Meredith 215 Resnick, Erica 223 Reusing, Erin 24, 43 Revis, Jim 265 Rexinger, Fran 215 Reynolds, Bernard 265 Reynolds, Bntt 225 Reynolds, Elizabeth 106 Reynolds, Erin 205 Reynolds, Jackie 231 Reynolds, Kathryn 423 Reynolds, Meredith 423 Reynolds, Rion 205 Rhodes, Jennifer 271 Rhodes, Joan 64 Rhodes, Kate 231 Rhodes, Mindy 231 Rice, Becky 219 Rice, J. Michele 380 Rich. John 255 Richard. Sylvia 401 Richards, Dawn 233 Richards, Jenny 205 Richards, Robin 423 Richardson, Jennifer 380 Richardson, Leia 207 Rickett, Anna203 Ricks, Adam 423 Riddle, Travis 239 Ridenour, David 380 Riffle, Lorraine 202, 203 Riggins, Jodi 249 Rigsby, Merritt 203 Riley, Corrin 235 Riley, Jennifer 401 Ringo, Johnny 255 Ripfey, Allyson 215 Ripley, Apnl 380 Risler, Edwin 391 Rittenberry, Latroy 380 Rivers, Missy205 Roberts, Allison 248 Roberts, Alyson 249 Roberts, Bryan 41 1 Roberts, Christina 215 Roberts, Jon 255 Roberts, Kasey 221, 381 Roberts, Lawton 401 Roberts, Lindsay 261 Roberts, Mary Lamont 235 Roberts, Star219 Robertson, Kara Leigh 381 Robertson, Laura 271 Robertson. Lee 265 Robertson, Liz 251 Robertson, Megan 251 Robinette, Grace 41 1 Robinette, Tara 261, 381 Robinson, Amy 271 Robinson, Janssen 423 Robinson, Jason381 Robinson, Jeremy 269 Robinson, John 229 Robinson, Lenda 221 Robinson, Mark 423 Robinson, Misty 261 Robinson, Nicole 227 Robinson, Shannon 41 1 Robinson, Yarojin 423 Robitzsch, Amy 41 1 Roche, Meg 235 Rodriguez. Gary 28 Rodriguez. Leslie 203 Rodriguez. Allison 249 Rogers, Alecia 70 Rogers, Ashley 235 Rogers, Lynne 423 Rogers, Wendy 251 Rogers, William 241 Ronner, Jennifer381 Rohrbach, Sarah 235 Rolen, Zack 268, 269 Rolland. Vickie 381 Roman, Knston 215 Ronick, Mindy 222, 223 Ronning, Alison 231 Roobin, Bngett 271,381 Rood, Jack 255 Root, Douglas 255 Roper, Claire235 Roper, Weltia 423 Rogues, Carmen 381 Rose, Jolee 381 Rose, Selena 56. 381 Rosen, Marni259 Rosenberg, Mara 259 Rosenberger, Meg 235 Rosencrantz, Brandee 227 Rosh, Meryl 259 Ross, Carol 381 Ross. Darren 239 Ross. Heather 251 Rossiter. Carrie 231 Rothenburg, Andy 269 Rountree, Kelly 213 Rouse. Alex 423 Rowell, Shauna 261 Rowland, Dorothy 235 Rowland, Lloyd 381 Royal, Enn 215 Roydhouse, Paula 251 Ruchalski, Karen 203 Rucks, Brandie 196, 197, 219, 401 Rudasill, Jill 249 Rudolph, Reagan 231 Ruffin, Apnl 423 Ruffin, Monya 356, 357, 360, 381 Rumiko, Komiya401 Rumsey, Grant 423 Rusnak, Lisa 381 Russack, Carrie 212, 213 Russell, Jason 41 1 Russell, Teddy 263 Ryan, Kristin 401 Ryan, Mandy251 Ryers, Tiffany 225 Rytie, Jill 401 Sacha, John 217 Sacks, Mara 223 Saffell, Brandy 227 Safoutin, Ryan 381 Safoutin, Tara 381 Sairam, Shobha 381 Sale, Jason 381 Salkeld, Cathenne 221,381 Salvatore, Anthony 243, 267 Sam. Laiping381 Samara. Tina 160 Samet. Tracey 259 Sammons, Tisha 251 Sampson. Michelle 423 Sams. Shannon 263 Samuel, Norma 401 Sanders. Amy 219 Sanders, Carey Jane 381 Sanders, Crissy 227 Sanders, Emily 249 Sanders. Meredith 215 Sanders. Mike 269 Sanders. Steve 245 Sanderson, Erica 381 Sanderson, Melanie221 Sanderson, Ryan 401 Sandrock, Melissa 213 Saner, Kim 271 Sanford, Mark 401 Sanford, Sharon 381 Santamaria, Israel 401 Sapp, Andrea 251 Sapp, Brent 209 Sather, Bitsy 215 Battler, Fiona381 Sauer, Elana259 Saulila, Mike 255 Sauls, Amy 233 Saunders, Lori 41 1 Saunders, Richard 411 Saville, Amy 231, 382 Saville, Jay 423 Savory, Heather 225, 423 Sawyer, Kris 251 Saxena, Piyush 382 Saxon, Alicia 249 Saye, Leslie 231 Scaletti, Cheryl 261 Scarboro, Jennifer 271 Scarborough, Catherine 382 Scarborough, Leigh 231 Schader, Kathy 203 Schaedal, Tracy 49 Schaible, Kristen 207 Schanck, Kathenne 401 Schapansky, Rebecca 79 Scharf, Mitchell 229 Scheel, Sally 213 Schell, Shannon 401 Schenke, Jarred 401 Scheuer. Amy 259 Schier, Jenn 261 Schildhammer, Jaime 203 Schilf, Kendra 203 Schiller, Bonnie 382 Schiller, Heidi 382 Schirhart, Velena 382 Schlabach, Mark 263 Schlansky, Rachel 259 Schmidt, Michael 265 Schmitt, Sarah 213 Schnable, Harry 217 Schochetman, valehe 223 Schoeman, Jill 259 Schoeniong, Julia 231 Schofield, Tracey 213 Schubert, Courtney 271 Schubert, Rebecca 401 Schukert, Jill 102, 103 Schular, Ryan 247 Schuller, Kara 219 Schultz, Amy 214, 215 Schultz, Mary 382 Schute, Julie 227 Schwartz, Josh 38 Schwartz, Leslie 259 Schwartz, Ryan 411 Scoggins, Dean 239 Scoggins, Michelle 227 Scott, Brandi 382 Scott, Garrett 245, 382 Scott, Robert 241 Scruggs, John 209 Scruggs, Nancy 215 Scurry, Margaret 382 Seabolt, Oliver 255 Seacrest, Bill 269 Searcy, Stacey 41 1 Sears, Lea 225 Seay, Julie 423 Sedgwick, Amy 219 Sedgwick, Katie 219 Seeman, Donna 259 Segal, Stacy 223, 382 Segers, Jerry 41 1 Segler, Marcee 382 Sefcert, Keith 70 Seibert, Stephanie 225 Self, Whitney 225 Selick, Kathryn 261 Seligman. Michelle 259 Sell, Mike 161 Sellers, Jamie 382 Sellers, Stephanie 423 Semken, Heather 203 Serm, Teck-Choon 382 Sevier, Tina 235 466 - INDEX ' • „ =y«ie 381 -.vSy227 -. - ' fKi 51; a e245 JKKr 271 »falStia;m38i sfcVuea 251 ?f«.Bey215 ? ! ' Kra381 =«f,Bana259 ? a. e255 as,»n 233 ' ttl5,lO(i 411 »rtEtS.Ri(to(|411 a to;y 231,382 a ,Ja 423 awj Hefc225 423 5»i«ffes25i iaer Pi(usti382 Sa)rta249 a|i 18 231 Scaaaief)l26i aawo Jennier 271 «itinugl).Catene 38! 3ca30T)u(iti.LMli231 jJa» attiy 203 aJae(!al,T[8cy49 jraKKnsten 207 5iJaKlfelt)efre4lll SesiaSiy.ftaa 73 M.vmm 3iN«5aiy213 jW, Stem 401 Sd!er«,Ja™i40i 3rtu?,toi 259 3cw.ict261 SffrtJamer. Jaime 203 ScMI Kenn 2Ce SMer.8oniie382 jeier.Heii 382 Snt VEleiia 382 SMedv Mail! 2(3 isWsitt.lW 259 ScmttSel 265 Scm«iSaraD2l3 SBaiertm217 SDwfetra toe 22J Scroew.Ji 259 jeWjatReoecca )! 3SjSiJJ102-H3 ;- " r.. ' e22- ■:.:;- ■.-sn 38 ' ' - j£ie 255 ;-:-,ar,4il ..:.;weis227 -,.r-: -: 382 ■•-. ' -=. ?45,382 - " - ;■•; ; ' ■ " ..- 209 ; ' :v, ' 15 T-A ' 382 " a 23 :, ;n) 219 W--.,r!259 »«i382 70 . 3« Seward, Molly 271 Sewell, Kimberly382 Sexton, Louise 382 Sexton, Stacy 207 Shackleford. Stacey 215 Stnad. Lorl 225 Stiade, Eric 382 Shafto, Tony 243, 267 Shah, Jellum207 Shah, Jhelum 411 Shah, Tara 225 Shahda, Chnstoper 265 Shaheed. Amyra 19, 211 Shanl s, Brad 269 Shapiro, Paula 259 Sharif, Akilah401 Sharp, Danny 269 Sharp, David 382 Shatley, Carol 401 Shaw, Blake 255 Shaw. Robin 233 Shaw, Robinson 382 Shcankle, Carrie 249 Shealy, Bridget 225 Shealy, Mary Margaret 205 Shearouse, Caria 382 Sheber. Ashley 215 Sheetz, Jason 247 Sheffield, Tina 382 Shefield. Amy 249 Sheintal, Andrew 255 Shelby, Lanta 211,401 Sheldon, Beth 225 Shell, Spencer 269 Shelton, Lillian 235 Shemtov, Apnl 259 Sheng, Chien-Hung 382 Shepherd, Amy 231 Shepherd, Angle 225 Sheppard, Amy 411 Sheppard. Stacy 160 Shenl. Alex 247 Shernll, Chris 255 Shernll. Kelly 356, 357, 362 Shernll, Robert 411 Sherrill. Stuart 229 Sherry, Kendall 203, 382 Sheumaker, Lauren 203 Shibatu. Motoko 49 Shitlett, Apnl 423 Shih, Grant 423 Shin, Yoomi 391 Shinhoster, Nicole19, 211, 401 Shipley, Clay 411 Shipley, Jim 263 Shipley, John 263 Shirley, Bobby 255 Shivefl, Emily235 Shiver, Cathy 382 Shockley, Jessica 231,383 Shockley, William 229 Shoemake, Michele 41 1 Shoemaker, Sharon233 Shonek, Greg 383 Shore, Harry 263 Shore, Hayden 249 Short, John 401 Shotwell, Brent 383 Shoudy, Tom243, 267 Shuen, Rowena Hwee-Tan 385 Shut, Matt 255 Shuman, Angle 225 Shuman, Eileen 223 Shumard, KImberly 401 Shy, Liz 260, 261 Sias, Justin 401 Sidwell, Jason 209 Sikes. Joanna 261 Silberstein, Jill 223, 383 Siler. Ashley 423 Silver, Christine 383 Silver. Chnsty 207 Silver, Jason 383 Silvers, Hilarie 259 Silverstein, Beth 231 Simmons. Aimee 215 Simmons. Ann 221.383 Simmons, Kathryn 231 , 401 Simon. Deidra 223 Simon. Robin 259 Simonoff. Lori 259 Simonton, Lon 203 Simpson. Amy 225 Simpson. John 247 Simpson, Sally 221 Sims, Jennifer 227 Sims. Kirk 383 Sims. Natalie205 Singleton, Jeff 229 Sinksen. Christy 91 Sinksen. Lisa 91 Siphambili. Lungile 391 Sirmons. Cedric 423 Sisk, Aaron 217 Sissel, Susan 271 Siswandy. Agus 383 Skahlll. Jeff 241 Skeen, Thompson 383 Skeen, Tremaine 423 Skiles, Anna 215 Skinner, Brian 269 Sklarew, Jessica213 Skognes, Clay 255 Skyles, Anna 21 5 Slade, Geoff 402 Slade, Sandy207 Sladoje, Katie 251 Slater, Heather 383 Slater. Robin 411 Slatinsky. David 263 Slaton. Shannon 383 Slaughter, Lindsey 249 Slaughter. Tiffany 235 Sloan. Shana 259 Slodysko. Stacy 225 Slover, Amanda 216. 233 Small, Jack 269 Smalley, Thomas 383 Sman, Kimsey 271,411 Smith. Alexa 207, 402 Smith. Allison 219 Smith. Amanda 402 Smith. Amy 233 Smith, Ashley 263 Smith, Bobby383 Smith. Brad 391 Smith. Brandon 402 Smith. Brian 217, 246, 247 Smith, Cam 241 Smith, Candice 211. 383 Smith. Carrie 213 Smith. Carter 239 Smith. Charles 229 Smith. Chnsti383 Smith. Dawn 411 Smith. Deana 383 Smith. Derrick 253. 383 Smith. Donald 217 Smith. Doug 245 Smith. Dutchess 423 Smith, Enk 209 Smith, Grace 383 Smith. Jaguacer 29 Smith. Jennifer 219.233,383 Smith. Jerry 269 Smith. Johnny 263 Smith, Josh 265 Smith, Joshua 402 Smith. Julie 219 Smith. Kelly 249 Smith. Kern 237 Smith, Kevin 255 Smith, Larry 402 Smith. Lauren 215.219 Smith. Linda 65 Smith. Lori 261,402 Smith, Martin239 Smith, Matt 269 Smith. Matthew 402. 411 Smith. Meredith 249 Smith. Michelle 383 Smith, Mike 209, 255 Smith, Mitch 239 Smith. Rebecca 383 Smith, Rick 239 Smith. Robert 229 Smith, Rusty 209 Smith, Ryan 383 Smith. Sara 233 Smith. Sarah 411 Smith, Shalanda423 Smith, Shanna 271 Smith. Sondi 383 Smith. Stuart 383 Smith. Terra Ann 383 Smith, Todd 383 Smith, Tonya204. 205 Smith. Veneetia 423 Smith. Wendi 383 Smith, William 229 Smith, Wynita 402 Smithson. James 241 Smurphy. Tim 255 Sneed. Freya 411 Sneed, Tobias 383 Snell. Colleen 271 Snipes, Wesley 383 Snow, Karia 383 Snow, Ryan 239 Snowberger, Mimi 271 Soejima, Chizuko 383 Sogglns. Jeff 50 Sollie, Emily 383 Solomon, Kerry 223 Solomons. April 383 Sonenberg. Sarabeth 383 Sosebee. Amy 251 Sosebee, Catny 74 Sosobee, Heather 225 South, Candace 213 Sozio, Janet Marie 383 Spangler, Gina Mae423 Sparks, Rachel 225 Sparks. William 229 Sparrow, Kim 225 Spears. Laura 231 Spector, Rachel 203 Spell, Casey 203 Spell, Jamie 384 Spence. Kristi 221 Spencer, Chadwick 32 Spencer, Marc 384 Sperber, Karen 261 Spiceland, Courtney 227 Spikes, Sabrina 384 Spinner, Stephanie 233 Spires. Michael 384 Spivey. Chns263 Sponcler. Don 230, 231 Sprague. Matthew 384 Springer. Jennifer 207. 423 Spurgeon. Edward 104. 105 Spurlin, Maggie 249 Spurlock. Marlin 215 Squire, Triesha 423 Squires. Jessica 249 Sratton, Enc 255 Srokowski, Sally 384 Stacey, Dake384 Stacknouse, Amy 70 Stafford, Melissa205 Stafford. Sherilynn 384 Stahl, Gen 223 Stalvey. Heather233 Stamps, Robert 241 Standridge. Melissa 402 Standridge. Missy 227 Stanek. Dawn 261 Stanford, Alison 411 Stanley, CarIa 207 Stanley. Sarah 205 Stanley. Stewart 243, 267 Stanphill. Reed 384 Staples, Claire 249 Staplin, Candy 78.120.121, 411 Star. Jennifer233 Stark, Darcy 233 Starzec. Marci 411 Statham, Sarah 384 Staton. Michael 384 Staton. Sarah 205 Staunch. Andrea215 Staunch. Austin 215 Stavriotis. Paul 209 Stedman. Ryan 217 Steedley. Brandi271 Steedman, Arlhur 239 Steele. Adam 383 Stefurak, James 384 Stein, Donna 203 Stein. Jody 223 Steiner. Amy 259 Steinman, Brittany 271 Stephens. Catherine 249 Stephens. Jennifer 423 Stephens. Jenny227 Stephens, Jill203 Stephens, Melissa 402 Stephens. Premlata402 Stephens. Stephanie 205 Stephenson. James 229 Stephenson. John 229 Stephenson, Rodney 209 Sterling. Anika 412 Stevens, Jennifer 412 Stevens, Michelle 251 Stevick. Nicole 203 Steward. Eleanor 249 Stewart. Brooke 233 Stewa rt. Hillary 207 Stewart. Jennifer 203 Stewart, Jordan 271 Stewart, Kelly 249. 424 Stewart, Millie 234. 235 Stewart. Valerie 412 Stewman. Shanna 188. 194 Still. Lee Anne 384 Still, Leslie 106 Still, Susan 261 Stiltner, Christy 260. 261 Stimpert. Kelly 203 Stinespnng. Robbie 243, 266. 267 Stinnett. Susie 227 Stinson. Ivy 384 Stith. Carrie 231 Stockton, Richard 402 Stoessel, Amy 251 Stokes, Colin229 Stokes, Heather 424 Stokes, Teshe 412 Stone. Amy 271 Stone. Katie 205 Stone, Molly 249 Stone, Shakana 424 Stone. Vickie 227 Stonebreaker. Elizabeth 271 Story. Craig 402 Stout, Tamara 384 Stowe, Amanda 221 Strange, James 229 Strangward. Chuck 247 Straub, Carole 225 Strebb. Sherron 225 Street, Rebecca 384 Streeter, Stephanie 203 Stnckland, Chip 239 Strickland, Donald 229 Strickland, Jason 402 Strong, Isabel 235 Stroud, Steven 265 Stubbs. Jessica 203 Stubbs. Patrick 384 Studivant, Porchia 424 Su. Karen384 Suddeth. Jeff 269, 384 Suddeth, Jill 207 Suggs. Kate 271 Sum, T ' Leatha 384 Sukloff, Jodi 259 Sullins. Terenca 412 Sullivan. Amy 384 Sullivan. Becca 219 Sullivan. Jennifer 384 Sullivan, Knsten 384 Sullivan, Mary Ann 271 Sullivan. Tyson 255 Summerour. Kristina 412 Summen ille, Matt 263 Summey. CarIa 70 Sumner, Eric 402 Surles, Nick 239 Susman, Dana 259 Susor. Kathleen 225 Sutherland, Jason 384 Sutton, Elizabeth 207 Sutton, Helen 207 Swanson, Debbie 385 Swanson, Eric 263 Sweeney, Colleen 251 Sweeney, Tammy 219 Sweitzer, Brent 402 Sweitzer. Elizabeth 385 Swift. Cile231 Swift. Shannon 213 Swigart, Sherry 402 Swindell, Chnstopher 424 Swint, Amanda 385 Sykes, Chip 263 Sylvester. Rosalind 385 Szoke. Clay 239 Szoke. Natnan 239 Szomjassy, Melissa 203 gi Tabaka. Ginny 235 Takeuchi. Chicharu 412 Tallant. Jonna 207. 385 Tallant, Kevin 424 Taluyo, Pamela 424 Tan, Chnstine 227 Tan, Heng-Tun 385 Tan, Hian-Boh 385 Tan. Soonheng 385 Tanbara. Sabrina 391 Tandelyn. Daniel 385 Tanner. Dan 239 Tanner. Jessica 261 Tanner. Kyle 261 Tardiff. Alyssa 233 Tarver. Jennifer 385 Tatannchik, Tara 206, 207 Tate. Albert 229 Tate. Kevin 243, 267 Tate, Meki 402 Taucey, Michelle 213 Tavares. Kathleen 385 Taylor. Alethea 424 Taylor. Ally 207 Taylor, Angie233 Taylor, Anne 271 Taylor, Emily 233 Taylor, Eric 385 Taylor. Erika 207. 402 Taylor. Jennifer 412 Taylor, Kendi213 Taylor. Lindsay 231 Taylor. Michele 211 Taylor. Owen217 Taylor, Shelby 225 Taylor. Todd 241 Taylor. Wade385 Taylor. Whitney 203, 424 Taylor, Yolanda 412 Teague. Emily 231 Tear Kelly 213 Teasley. tern 385 Teate. Shelley 385 Tedder, Linda 227 Teeter, John 243, 267 Teichert, Sean 402 Temkin, Carrie 223 Terada, Kazuyo 385 Terhune. Courtney 385 Terrell, Leslie 385 Terry, Beth 412 Terry, Jonathan 385 Testa, Jill 28 Tester, Jason 412 Tharp, Carolyn 231 Thomas, Allison 271 Thomas. Beverly 385 Thomas. Brad 239 Thomas, David 412 Thomas, Elizabeth 385 Thomas, Eric269 Thomas. Laura 385 Thomas. Lisa 386 Thomas, Liz 251 Thomas, Melissa 231 Thomas. Mike 263 Thomas. Raleigh 241 Thomas, Sparkle 424 Thompkins. Zakiyyah 424 Thompson, Amy 41 2 Thompson, Blake 229 Thompson. CarIa 204. 205 Thompson. Caroline 233 Thompson, Gardiner 217 Thompson, Herb252, 253 Thompson. Kelly386 Thompson. Lori 271 Thompson. Nathon 255 Thompson, Ryan 263 Thompson. Sniela 386 Thompson. Terra 249 Thompson. Thomas 386 Thornton, Stephanie 213 Thrash, Brinsley231 Threkeld. Paul 229 Throne. Katie 249 Thurman. John 402 Thurman. Stephanie 225 Thurmond. Laurie 402 Thurning, Alyssa207 Tidwell. Michele 386 Tigner. Akilah 412 Tiller. Megan 213 Tilley, Adam 242 Tillman. Alison 203 Tillman. Anthony412 Tingle. Neil 269 Tlntle. Megan 251 Tisdale, Charlie 269 Tison. Heather 225 Tison. Stacia271 Titshaw, Scott 8 Todd. Mysti 386 Tolbert, Lee Ann205 Tollison, Leigh 231 Tomlinson, Steven 263 Toombs, Shakendra 412 Torbert, Julie 261 Torres, Amarilis 412 Town, Amy 213,386 Townley, Shelly 386 Towns. Ashley 207 Townshend, Kerry 235 Towson,Audra 213,424 Toy, Alisa 94 Trammel. Tiffany 213 Trammell, Katy 251 Trammell, Robert 386 Trapp, Sheri 70 Traub, Laura 205 Traver. Dorothy 205. 386 Trawick. Rosalind 412 Traywick. John 209 Trapes, Lisa 207 Tresler, Yvonne 412 Tribble. Katherine 271 Tripp, Scott 269 Tritt. Kathehne 190,213 Troccoli, Alejandro 412 Tse, Ching Yi 386 Tse, King 402 Tsoi, Tai Ngok 386 Tuck, Janene231 INDEX - 467 Tucker, Lauren 205, 424 Tucker, Mary Paige 213, 424 Tucker, Mollie 412 Tucker, Page205 Tuggie, Brittany 233 Tuggle, Mike 239 Tunkel, Kari 203 Turley, Lloyd 239 Turley, Molly 205 Turmpler, Tiana 424 Turner, Anna 41 2 Turner, Brent 209. 386 Turner, Brittany 215 Turner, Christopher 424 Turner, Judson 229 Turner, Katie 233 Turner, Leigh Ann 412 Turner, Monique237, 397 Turner, Nichole 386 Turner. Ryan 21 7 Turner, Susanna231 Tunner, Wendy 203, 403 Turner. Zack 269 Tuten. Aimee251 Tuten, Holly 215.403 Tuten. Jeryl 403 Tyrna, Jaime 260. 261 P Ueberschaer, Audrey 261 Underwood, Brandon 239 Underwood, Evan 251 Underwood. Holly 203 Underwood, Larry 263 Upchurch. E 271 Updike. Elizabeth 207 Urbanjia. Laura 203 Urdrian, Jennifer412 Ursrey, Sara-Jean 424 Urvan, Bitsy 251 ' .rUNIV. OF GEORGIA Vagasky, Anne 227 Vahaly, Kelly 249 Valenti. Alison 221,413 Valentine, Ann Lorie 51 Valentine, Marilyn 413 Valentino, Alden271 Vahtzski, Kimberly 249 Valone, Mike 9 Van Eldik, Colletle 332, 334, 386 Van Voorhies, Cheryl 270 Vance, Robin 205 Vancel, Shannon 386 Vancil. Brian 386 VanderGheynst, Amy 213 Vanderslice, Amanda 233 Vangeesl, Jolie 249 Vanhooser, Monica 413 Vanlandinqham, Joanna 261 Vansant, Donavan 217 Varnado, Margaret 386 Varner, Whitney 203 Varrone, Andrea 233, 386 Vaughn, Danny 209 Vaughn, Ed 239 Vaughn, Rhiannon 227, 424 Vaught, Kathryn 219 Vazquez, Gabriel 386 Veal, Adrienne 413 Veal, Bryan 91 Veil, Tim 269 Velazco, Kristin 223 Venn, David 386 Versaggi, Brookes 269 Viatro, Kirk 386 Vickers, Maria 203 Vickers, Waylon 403 Victor, Fred 263 Viguene, Anne 235 Viktora, Jeff 403 Vizurraga, Patty 231 Vogel, Heather 225 Vogely. Michelle 213 Vofcan. Ildemaro 241 Volk, Stephanie 261. 413 Volz. Tracey 213 Vomer, William 424 Vrana, Kim 215 Vuelvich, Jennifer 219 I " " 1 Wade, Drew 242 Wade. Leshante424 Wade. Rachelle 251 Wagner. Philip 386 Wagner. Sidney 251, 403 Wagnon, Daniel 239 Wah, Mary 386 Waketord, Carrie 231 Walden, Bob 15 Walden, Lauren 215 Waldron, Jamie 235 Waldron, Kathy 261 Walke. Kann 251 Walker, Alysia 237, 387 Walker, Ann 261 Walker, Jason 255, 387 Walker, John 387 Walker, Joseph 241 Walker, Juliane 249 Walker, Julie 219 Walker, Katye 413 Walker, Kimberly 207 Walker, Kimbly 403 Walker, Mady 231 Walker, Mark255 Walker, Nekisha403 Walker, Robert 387 Walker, Stacy 249 Walker, Thomas 201 Walker. Tiffany 237 Walker, Todd209 Wall, Sally 203 Wallace, Brittany 213 Wallace, Jeff 160 Wallace, Montrell 424 Wallach, Jennifer 224, 225 Wallack, Sara 259 Waller, Kimberly 424 Wallin. Suzy 203 Wallis. Ladon 413 Wallwork. Susan219 Walsh, Kevin 387 Walsh, Suzanne 271 Walslad, Orlow 229 Walsted. Blair 215 Walter, Kns 233 Walters, Kippy 215 Walters, Laura 203 Wamberg, Megan 219 Wantland, Isaac 413 Warburlon, Brandi 387 Ward, Jennifer 235 Ward, Mary 403 Ward, Matt 243, 267 Ward, NancI 261 Ward, Renita424 Wardlaw, Jennifer 235 Ware, Jennifer 211,387 Warnock, Elizabeth 207 Warnock, Tucker 205 Warren. Bob 78. 79 Warren. Jay 387 Warren. Jeremy 413 Warren. Paula 207 Warren. Summer 271 Washington, Denise387 Wasileski, Jill387 Wasson. Aimee 203. 387 Waters. Alycia 205 Waters. Apnl 215 Waters. Dedra 271 Wathen. Becky 235 Watkins, Brad 209 Watkins, Megan 227,413 Watkins, Scott 239 Watne, Valerie 233 Watson, Alan 105 Watson, Andna 233 Watson, Eliza 249 Watson, Georgia 424 Watson, Hannah387 Watson, Jamie 263 Watson, Jennifer 221 Watson, Katie 271 Watson, Lane 213,239, 387 Watson, Leonora 221 Watson, Lindsley 403 Watson. Travis 229 Watts. Gregg 239 Watts, Melissa 387 Weaver. Allison 233 Weaver. Emily 233 Weaver. Heidi 387 Weaver. Janet 413 Weaver. Kim 227 Weaver. Kimberly 387 Webster, Ashley 203 Weeden, Stephanie 225. 387 Weeks, Ashlee 425 Weeks, Jennifer 37 Weeks, Julia 215 Weeks. Lynn 207, 387 Weeks, Meredith 249 Weers, Shorn 387 Weiner, Denise 221 Weisberg, Tracy 223 Welborn, Tracie 413 Welch, Catharine 213 Welch, Jay 265 Welch, Vanessa 231 Welchel, Carne 231 Weldon. Haley 261 Wells, Angle 219 Wells, David 255 Wells, Ivey 219 Wells, Richard 241 Wells, Stacey 225, 387 Wen, Chang-Ting 387 Wen. Changting 387 Wendt. Melissa 206, 207, 387 Werhane, Becky 221 Weseman, Deborah 387 Wessel, Jennifer387 Wessel. Jenny 261 Wessel. Suzanne 227.413 West, Angle 213 West, Bnan 265 West, Bruce 209 West, Daryl 413 West, Holly 203 West, Jen227 West, Ronald 387 Westbrook, Kelly 387 Westerkom, Robert 229 Westling, Allison 235 Westmoreland, Palmer 255 Wetzler. John 387 Whalen, Molly 219 Wheeland, Dan 263 Wheeler. Becky 251 Wheeler, Brandy 271 Wheeler, Chnsti 403 Wheeler, Kns 207 Wheelock, Laura 235 Whigham, Elizabeth215 Whipple, Penn 217 White, Ashley 215 White, Frances 225 White, Gray 231 White, Kelly 233 White, Kimberly 220, 221 White. Knsten 233 White. Liana 387 White. Pepper 233 White, Valane 215 White, William 387 Whitehead, Kristen 203 Whitehead, Taia201 Whiteside, Lea 231 Whitley, Robert 229 Whitmire, Carl 413 Whitney, Jen 261 Whiisitt, Paige 251 Whined, Ashleigh 387 Whitten, Dee Dee 207 Whittum. Betsy 261 Whitworth, Jason 229 Wiant, James 229 Wiedower. Marcus 243. 267 Wigger. Jeff 263 Wiggins, Mandi 249 Wiggins, Mark 269 Wiggs. Geneva 387 Wightendge. Alison 261 Wikofl. Rachel 223 Wilbanks. Elizabeth 233 Wilcox, Stuart 209 Wilder, Heather 225 Wilder, Neal 235 Wiley. Jennifer 387 Wilgus. Margaret 231 Wihams. Jon 247 Wilinson. Mark 388 Wilkerson. Karen 387 Wilkin, Melanie 215 Wilkins. Ellen231 Wilkins. William 253 Wilkoff. Jennifer 223 Willard. Candice425 Willeford. Kathleen 388 Willeford. Katy 221 William, Lisa 213 Williams, Allison 227 Williams, Amanda 249 Williams, Amy 233, 425 Williams. Anna 205. 235 Williams. Anthony 388 Williams. Bernetta 425 Williams. Carson 231 Williams. Celathia 413 Williams. Dana 233 Williams. Daria 388 Williams, Evan 255 Williams, George 241,425 Williams, Gregory 217 Williams, Gretchen 413 Williams, Holly 221 Williams, Jessica 388 Williams, Kevin 388 Williams, Kim 221 Williams, Louise 388 Williams, Margaret 221 Williams. Meredith 249 Williams. Michael 209, 388 Williams, Michele 213 Williams, Nanci 233 Williams, Nicole 388 Williams, Pearce235 Williams, Rebeccah207, 227 Williams, Sarah 225 Williams, Seleana 425 Williams, Shannon 227 Williams. Shunza 388 Williams, Summer 205, 425 Williams. Tara 388 Williamson, Jenkins 263 Williamson, Jon 403 Williford, Dixie 425 Willis. Amy 388 Willis. Brett 239 Willis. Derek 388 Willis. Zachanah403 Willoughby. Brian 241 Wilson. Amy 388 Wilson, Betsy 205 Wilson, Brandy 413 Wilson, Corde 263 Wilson, Dana388 Wilson, Dawn 413 Wilson, Elizabeth 215 Wilson, Mary 271 Wilson, Meridith 425 Wilson, Nicole 215 Wilson. Pat 269 Wilson, Stacey 215 Wilson, Sue 203 Wimberley, Corrinne 227 Wimberly, Thomas 255, 388 Wimbusn, Rodney 413 Windholz, Lisa 223 Winegarten, Jennifer 233 Winitt, Meredith 249 Wink. Shannon 271 Winters. Katie 219 Winters. Laura 231 Wisdom. Matt 269 Wise. Andy 239 Wise. Caroline 388 Wise. Scott 269 Wise. Simone 425 Wistrand, James388 Wilmer, Craig 19,388 Witzigreuter, Scott 19. 198 Wohlfeb, Sarah 207 Woilalik, Amanda 70 Wolf, Amy 251 Wolf, Kristin 221 Wolfe, Cori 261 Wolfe, Suzanne 403 Wolff, Jordi 223 Wolman. Maggie 225 Womble, Jenifer 251 Womble, Mary Beth 205 Wong, Ming-yong 388 Wong, Sandra 388 Woo. Keith 388 Wood. Ashley 225 Wood. Leanne 403 Wood. Matt 255 Wood. Melissa 221,403 Wood. Shelly213 Woodall, Heather 226. 227 Woodbury. Anslee 197,205. 403 Woodman, Andrew 255 Woods, Deliah 425 Woodward, Natalie 203 Wooton. Lori 373 Word, Celinda 388 Worley, Bnan 255 Worthy. Gretchen 203 Wortman, Jaime 225 Wnght, Ann 233 Wnght, Chance 388 Wnghl, Danielle 261 Wnght, Niki 389 Wright, Shannon249 Wnght. Shelby 389 Wright, Tiffany 387, 389 Wright. Yolanda 425 Wu. Amy 403 Wyatt. Daniel389 Wyatt. Lorenzo 413 Wyatt. Meredith 221 Wynn. Sophia 389 Wynne, Brandi 403 Yager. Janelle 213 Yancey. Caron 425 Yang. Dah-Chung 389 Yano, Craig 217 Yarbrough, Stacy 227 Yardley, Kris 243, 267 Yates, Alison 248 Yates, Allison 249, 403 Yeany. Russell 81 Yearout. Jennifer 219 Yeates, Gretchen 219 Yellen, Ansley 259, 389 Yeung. Simon 389 Yi, Mark 389 Yick, Man 389 Yip, Ivy 389 York, Lindsay 235 Young, Alicia 403 Young, Callen 219 Young, Guy 425 Young, Jennifer 203, 413 Young, Jenny 225 Young, Yvonne 425 Youngblood, Avery 233 Yu, Hsi-Hsi 391 Yudain, Rachel 389 Yudin, Jennifer 235 Yumen, Yayoi 391 Zach, Whitney 213 Zakaria, Hassan 241 Zamarripa, Anna389 Zant, Ben 389 Zehnder, Enca 251 Zeitman, Erica 251 Zelikovsky, Denise 221 Zelinski. Lauren 271 Zell, Lee 214, 215 Zhookoff, Courtney 413 Zielinski. Robin 425 Zinnanti. Tara 261 Zittrouer. Enca 227 Zizich, Dan 269 ZIotnick, Ivy 223 Zollo, Carolyn 235 Zondervon. Tara213 Zschiesche, Natalie 205 Zullo, Sasha 389 468 - INDEX m. M a. ««: » % :«iah 425 ' ' •w«ii »iataiie 203 • ' ■■■ ' •Jm373 ' ' •-t :«fir 3J5 J -ftBrjj 255 ;- i Gfetten 23; ' •Ta- 225 ' " •Oi.irr, 233 ' ' ' 7tC 9.itt38j " r 2Sl " Tta 389 T. Sftfm249 ' •T-Siiet 389 T- a ! ' 387, r 7t»M«la425 ».«. " } «3 fat[;w389 e Lowo 413 «Hte(ti22i " --SK-a 389 ■re :i? 2 ' f ' iBMP.Staq 227 f» ( His 2 3,267 IKiU»n248 ftBtfsoo 219, «3 vy,Ryssel 81 ' MWlJemIs 21s laeiGfelclieii 219 ' ATlMey 259. 3S •WSSnjd 389 f:. 1(11(389 yttltoi389 » ay 235 fomilk)a403 YMijCaler 219 fotf je(»w203,ffl yj jeff) 225 ,5U,W« 25 fa(«ociJ, «e(j233 (jtn. ' ayo Z ndora Contributors Denise C. Consoli Phil Brenda Etheridge Carole Beary Joshua Jeanne Benin Mebane Berry John N. Bliss, Jr. Vicky Towns Bray John Jerry Bruce Ellen Brueckner Darby Chadwich R.D. Anne Cole Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Covey Brad Susan Davis Princess " Pug " Edmonds Mr. Mrs. Thomas Evans Grace Frank Dr. Mrs. Murray A. Freedman Mr. Mrs. Larry W. Fussell James Catherine Gebhardt Sharon Gilmore Michael Gilmore Jane Mark Gleason Gary L. Grant Hilda B. Green Tom Inez Harris Steve Becky Holland In Memory of Joe Smith Hollis, by his family Charhe Charlotte Hyde Dr. Mrs. Wilham R. Johnson Darlene Kauti Lt. Col. Mrs. Jerry C. Kelley Mr. Mrs. Ronald M. Kemph, Sr. Robert K. Leeth Paul Madigan Rod Lita Manuel Thomas C. McCague Leah A. McGowan Mrs. Louise McLarry Frank E. Milavec Mr. Mrs. Walter Miller Anne M. Murphy Mr. Mrs. Lawrence E. Nadel Matt Nuckols Cindy Strother Randolph Rebecca Rogers Redding Michael Mary Reeves Cindy Reynolds-Start to Finish Mr. Mrs. Frank W. Yoko Shaffer Anthony Pamela Shih Rev. Mrs. Randy Smith Mr. Mrs. Hugh D. Stith Hoyt Gail Stowe Rebecca Robert Stubblefield Roseline Andrew Srokowski Gregory J. Swenson Donna J.O. Terry Harry W. Tolley Rosalind Toshach Charles Brenda Trammell Kay Vance Dr. Mrs. William B. Webster George Sandy Weers Newt Williams Barbara Conner Wilson Jim Miriam Wink Pepper WarEagle White PATRONS Mr. Mrs. Alvan S. Arnall Nancy Bob Binger Jane and Dameron Black Kathleen Blumberg Jeannie M. Bostic Mr. Mrs. Harry J. Butler Terry Linda Cantrell Judge Mrs. George C. Carlson, Jr. Jerry Nancy Chambers Rev. Mrs. Nelson E. Clements Nancy William Colston Philip Carolyn Contreras James C. Cox Chris and John Duelge Oliver, Sr. Bertha Gunter Dr. Mrs. Robert C. Gunther Dagmar Halpaus John Haskell Robert P. Johnson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Kemp, Jr. Buddy Yvonne Kimball Mark Anita Loftin Glenda Tom May John E. Loretta A. McEnroe Dr. Phillip L. McGhee Michael Malinda McLendon Alan E. Carol Lee Oester Ogden Construction, Inc., Mobile, AL Paula Joe Pharr Britt, Elke, Bob Mike Sharpenberg Spyder ' s Parents Steve Jan Stevens Mr. Mrs. Larry Sumner Bob Karen Swanson Mr. Mrs. John Taylor Mr. Mrs. Michael J. Welborn CONTRIBUTORS- 469 YT ' s ' ' poker ' s face ii These students take a time out from the books to enjoy a friendly cardgame where the stakes are hieh! " TVJairy Dawg brightens the -IhL spirits of the Httlest fans at e South Carohna home game. the ■i70 CLOSING eorgia wants YOU to f gradutate from our pres-- tigious University. Graduation is normally the highlight oi ev- ery college kid ' s career. mong the campus streets, students carry some ador- companions with them when socializing with friends. GOODBYE ■- 471 . %v PANDOR A 1. -t oo«£ i 1996 -4 . am i ( 1 I99e Pandora Staff I Collette M. Van Eldik Co-Editor-in-Chief Wnm Koplan. Topy l lilitor .IcnnilVr Davis, Operations . lanager Collette Van tlldik. Computer Advisor kimberlv Shnmard, l hotojtraphv l iditor Ka( tiael Klatt. Photography Manager Hope l ldwards. At ademirs Editor Amv Thompson, Assistant Jennifer Poston, Athletics Editor Leslie Earle, Classes Editor Jarrad Holbrook Co-Edilor-in-Chief Laura ra Susan Faber, Features Downtown Editor Ki ' isten Ray, Assistant Emily Meadors, (ireeLv Editor Candy Brannen, Assistant Lea Levine, Organizations Editor LeAnna Kensi, Graduate Assistant Candy Sherman, Advisor Colophon The 109th volume of the University of Georgia 1995-96 Pandora Yearbook was printed by the Printing and PubHshing division of Jostens, Inc., Clarksville, Tennessee. A variety of fonts were used, primarily Linotext, Utopia and Joanna MT. Offset lithography was used for all printing. Four Macintosh llvx computers were used with PageMaker 5.0 and Desktop Publishing. The cover and division pages were designed by Co-Editor-in-Chief Jarrad Holbrook and was pro- duced by the Jostens Creative Resource Team. It was manufactured in the Jostens Cover Division. The Pandora staff and its editors receive no financial compensation or tuition credit. Its pro- duction is based on student volunteers who de- vote their own personal time. The production of the yearbook costs $22, $27 if mailed. Pandora is completely self-supportive. It receives no Univer- sity funds, but raises its money by selling space to advertisers, Greeks and organizations. Book sales have the largest contribution. The 1996 Pandora was produced in a limited edition of 2,800 books. Advertising was sold by Scholastic Advertising Company. Class portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studios, Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Other photographs were taken by volunteer student photographers. Sports Infor- mation Office, Office of Public Information, The Picture Man, Inc., and others. Staff photography was developed by Wolfe Camera in Athens. Our Jostens sales representative was Pat Cornelius, Atlanta, Georgia. Our in-plant consult- ant was Natalie Kahler, Clarksville, Tennessee. The 1 996 Pandora is copyrighted. No part of this book may be reproduced without the written con- sent of the Pandora editors and staff. 1 The Year in Review Working on a yearbook requires long hours, dedication, knowledge of the campus community, technical and interpersonal skills and just plain hard work! The staff works together for a full year to produce the final product, giving its readers a comprehensive year-in-review of The University of Georgia and its community. The one person responsible for pulling everything together and managing the staff and production of the book is the editor-in-chief. The editor not only checks each page for artistic, technical and written accuracy, but also provides continuity and presentation of the theme throughout the book. This is no small task given the innumerable activities and academic options available to students at U.G. A. All positions on the Pandora staff, including that of editor- in-chief, are voluntary. There is no academic credit or payment for participation in the production of the book. The payment comes down the road for staff members in knowing that they have made a lasting contribution to the institution, by engaging in the development of new skills, and in making friendships that can last a lifetime. Often students do not understand the level of commitment that is necessary to publish a 500 page document. It can, at times, become overwhelming and staff priorities can shift several times over the course of the year. As a result, this 109th edition of the Pandora was started by one editor-in-chief and was completed by another. Although the design and basic concepts were conceived by Jarrad Holbrook, he was unable to continue his commitment through completion of this edition. Fortunately, Collette Van Eldik, Editor-in-Chief of the 1995 Pandora, was still on staff and very graciously took over the responsibility of editor-in-chief of the 1996 Pandora. This would have been an impossible task if not for her devotion to yearbook work, her expert computer skills, her remarkable ability to motivate and get along with others, and her ability to stay on task and get the job done despite the odds. We would like to dedicate this yearbook, the 1996 Pandora, to Collette Van Eldik. We know that every staff member who has ever had the privilege of working with her would agree, that she exe mplifies everything that is necessary to be a productive member and leader of a team. She is an excellent role model: both conscientious and driven, with endless patience, energy and enthusiasm for even the most mundane aspects of yearbook production. With pictures misplaced, copy missing and the computers down, Collette always managed to have a familiar smile on her face and some encouraging words to keep the staff from becoming disillusioned. She has been an inspiration to the staff and a shining example of what it means to dedicate oneself to a project that impacts a community and to see it through to its completion. The 1996 Pandora Yearbook staff would like to thank you, Collette, for everything you have done over the years for Pandora. We wish you great success with Jostens Publishing Company and hope you will continue to enjoy the work you do so well. m iivs jr «iW| ■A f. MWP ' .aVU, ' ' .ujiBl£ r i ' 4i TTTlL m% J. 1 11 . i: iii 5 l ;

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