University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1997

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1997 volume:

?, ii ' - v - T k 5a!«»BB . Q y DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT ACT V ' iTiei; Features Academics Athletics i ii 1 Josh Freeman i Tale Maciiueen Worldbeat Classes Organizatio ics Greek Life Q itioii j i Ads In a university which numbers over 30,000 students, individuals and their dreams often seem lost in the crowd. However, one of the objectives of a yearbook is to ensure that people and issues of a year are remembered. The 1 997 Pandora has worked to capture the attempts students have made to realize their dreams. The staff of the Pandora has realized a few dreams of their own in the process of creating this year ' s book. From interviewing important officials, learning skills beneficial to future careers, making job contacts for the inevitable search which ensues upon graduation, to the simple gratification one feels upon the completion of this book—each person who helped in the production of it made a litde piece of this dream happen. So, sit back and get ready to enjoy 1997 ' s " Dreams in the Making. " I ( J iL ' -lL, JL. University of Georgia Athens, Georgia 30602. VOLUME 110 s students set foot on the Univer- Asity campus for the first time, they bring their dreams, hopes and expectations for the future. During the next few years, new ideas and aspirations develop and students discover many facets of Ufe previ- ously unknown. Here the world of academia meets downtown life, the stress of classes mingles with late night frivolity, and dreams become reality. We come to Athens expecting to gain an education, but we get so much more. Saturday afternoon football. . . the Athens music scene . . . Homecoming week . . . Twilight Criterium . . . fraternity parties. . . socials. . . dorm life . . . working out at Ramsey. . . The Grill . . . waiting for an Orbit bus. . . Guthrie ' s. . . Georgia Theatre . . . road trips. By the time we prepare to walk through the arch for the last time as students, every experience has combined to make Athens more than just a place to go to school - it is the ultimate home away from home. V», v PC " ici VllVGC i vG i ' -i 1 [ BjjHP m 1 f I, jfOt ■ bsta J (f siv --. 4 d Opening A 11 i t " i 1 ' ' ■ ' I I, ' ■»m. ntertainment at the University Eand in Athens comes in many forms. Ranging from comedi- ans to motivational speakers, visitors to our campus evoke a full range of emotions. Through the efforts of several University offices and organizations, students have the opportunity to see a variety of per- formers and speakers up close. Former U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Joycelyn Elders, President Clinton ' s chief advisor George Stephanopolos, comedi- an Carrot Top, and author Pat Conroy are just a few who came to campus this year. The Classic Center hosted performers including Tori Amos, Paula Poundstone and Harry Connick, Jr. as well as broadway productions such as The Who ' s Tommy. No matter what your taste in entertainment, it can without a doubt be satisfied in Athens. On November 25, President Charles Knapp announced his decision to resign from the Uni- versity and move to Washing- ton, D.C, to serve as the head of the Aspen Institute. During the past 1 years, President Knapp has worked to improve the academic repu- tation of the University in addition to in- creasing research expenditures and student diversity. His administration has seen the introduction of the HOPE Scholarship and increased admissions standards. Among other changes that President Knapp has been involved in are the hiring of new head coaches for the football and men ' s basketball teams and the construction of new facilities including the Ramsey Stu- dent Center and Dean Rusk Hall. We wish President Knapp great success in his future endeavors. i;? «e ' Opening « 7 x € 8 Opening ife as a UGA student involves more than simply going to class. Many students volunteer their time to various charities and organizations on campus and in the Athens community. Big Brother Big Sister, Communiversity, Athens Tutorial, Greek philanthropies and Habitat for Humanity are just a sampling of service opportunities that Athens has to offer. Many organizations require members to do a certain amount of community service each quarter. Two campus wide volunteer efforts are " Into the Streets, " sponsored by Communiversity, and the Dance Marathon, an event that raises money for the Children ' s Miracle Network. It takes an incredible person to give so much of their time and personality to an organization, but that is just the kind of student that both the University and the Athens community encourage all of us to become. Opening « 9 | H| iversity on campus this year came T l in many forms. From differences I J I ethnicity and race to variations - " " I in sexual orientation, the year saw ifa J many demonstrations of student individuahty. Beginning with the Human Rights Festival in the spring and continuing with ethnic celebrations such as India Night and Super Japan Night, students held many events to celebrate their diverse interests. James Agee once said, " In every child who is born, under no matter what circumstances, and of no matter what parents, the potentiality of the human race is born again. " As members of the human race we must strive to realize our potential, regardless of our race, religion or gender. The world is made of many different cultures, and it is the meshing together of these cultures that makes our campus unique. - i I M1 , 0 ( Opening « 1 1 1 ., ig A At the University of Georgia, students find that accompHshing their Ji iC ofWi is just as easy as imagining them. It takes only several footsteps X f the right direction to make anyone a part of student life at this prestigious university. student life, like student dreams, is everchanging and versatile and is a time when people must let go of their apprehensions and enjoy every moment; because as every student knows, ' yhAiu h events is never as fun as remembering them. 7 Jlison Firor - Section Editor Alyson Blackburn - Section Assistant Editor Staff Elizabeth Campbell Sherry Roberson Laura Leake Ansley Surface Christopher Firor Holly Brinson Aimee Taluyo Bree Winter Twilight DREAM IP M xcitement to the maximum speed describes the energy level of the 1 7th annual Twilight Criterium. This event is one of the major highlights of the many activities hosted by downtown during spring quarter. The 60Krace is known for its speeds of upwards to thirty miles per hour and sixty grueling laps around the tight terrain of downtown Athens. It IS a world famous criterium that awards the richest prize purse of its kind to the winners. The prestige of the Criterium brings approximately 200 of the best cyclists from around the world to compete in the thrilling race. Chris Homer was the winner of the Criterium. The race is known for being one of the best attended in the country, and Athens being a college town with students looking for a good time helps keep the tradition going. The party began around 5:00 pm with an in-line skating race and continued as the Criterium began around twilight. During the 60 laps fans congregated outside of the many bars and restaurants that line the course. The open bottle container law is suspended for this event and all the spectators have their wishes come true for one evening; the police officers can ' t ticket them for drinking on the streets! While the view from the sidewalk is spectacular when the group of riders pass by, one can only imagine what the competitors see while going faster than the speed limit allows. The neon lights and mass groups of fans all become a colorful collage that is more vivid than a dream. j JKl-ysi Bla.d :l: xxm 14 c Twilight Criterium r As the moment draws near, this bicyclist makes sure his equipment is ready for the hard ride about to take place. life At the starting line riders have high hopes and goals for the race. These competitors are focused on what their race strategies are going to be for this important event. Mary Hodge Twilight Criterium « 15 There ' s no place like HOME As the leaves start to turn and we kiss summer good- bye. Homecoming week is near. Homecoming is a time for Students to show their school spirit and for alumni to support their alma mater. During the week leading up to the Homecoming game, many activities are planned for stu- dent involvement. Various student organizations com- peted by painting store windows, making banners, and street painting. The parade on Friday afternoon and come- dian Paula Poundstone ' s performance were two highlights of the planned events. The parade had no official marshal this year and was led down Sanford Drive by the Redcoat Marching Band. Students VOted during the week for a male and female to represent the University fof the com- ing year. The title these two students would receive was also an option on the Homecoming ballot. Stephani Carter, who is a junior from Stone Mountain, was crowned Home- coming Queen. This year marked only the second election of a male for a Homecoming title and j unior Scott Mulkey, from Gainesville, was elected King. The game had an early kickoff, so the tailgaters arrived sooner than usual. The sun and slight breeze provided perfect football weather. Even though the crowd was not at full capacity, the red and black clad fans cheered the Dawgs to victory. coming A nsl V Surface Football players were greeted by a enthusiastic crowd as they wer introduced into Sanford Stadium 16 « Homecoming " Victory puts us on a level with eaven. -Lucretius, De rerum natura The cheerleaders and Hairy Dawg rode THE GENERAL in the parade. The Homecoming parade included students, faculty, floats and fans. Homecoming « 17 money management Some students feel that their core curriculum requirements are not only a waste of time but are full of information that is of little or no use to their futures. Strangely, the class that is most needed for incoming freshmen and in some cases, fifth year seniors, is inadvertently left out. Money Management 101 is desperately needed for those whose debit cards carry a total of $0.32 and for those who will spend what little money they do have on petty but desirable things. S Josh Watson, from Alpharetta. said that he will spend up to thirty dollars in one night and have nothing to show for it the next day. " My headache proves that I had a good time but my wallet is completely empty. " All students know that it isn ' t. ' . " f downtown that breaks the budgets of UGA students, it is required materials that cost students the most. " After leaving the bookstore you are already $200 dollars in the hole and you know full well that you won ' t get much of it back. " Daniel Bailey, an English major, stated this along with the com- ment that school books are needed but very depressing to buy. J For the lucky ones, the college years are payed for by the parents, but for the self-supported, there is an understood appreciation for the cost of Raimen noodles and a 99X freeloader card. However, all students should appreciate the fact that money spent for anything in Athens is money WCll Spent and that perhaps the most valuable bit of information learned at UGA is that the best things in life aren ' t free. A.llison Riror i " iHM OPEN S ' ■PM JtSSIf J4NIES When cash is low, it is amazing what some people will find themselves spending money on. This UGA student ponders the importance of entertainment on a student budget. 18 t Money " m Brnoi ' : ' That man is the richest whose pleasures are the cheapest. " -Henry David Thoreau -- m «-,i ,l! 1 a Going to an ATM nicicliine is sometimes a frightening experience. With fingers crossed. t ' o VGA students get enough cash to cover the While Rainien noodles are usually the only affordable fare on campus, some students are able to afford a more well rounded diet. Money « 1 9 Heather Biickly. Corinne Nicholson, and Lauren Innng found out that at Russell Hall, not only twister, but cards and other party games were among the many items that could be checked out for use by the residents. NOT EXACTLY A DREAJM r- ■■-r V k« r Four a.m. fire drills, constantly KCCpiIlg track of access cards, sharing a bathroom with 30 other people, and making new friendships that can last a lifetime all become integral parts of the residence hall experience. Over 6,000 people called one of the 1 7 residence halls home for the academic year. The majority of the residents were freshmen, using the dorms as an adjustment to college life. Although many rules went along with life in the dorms, a certain level of independence was offered, allowing visitation schedules ranging irOlll weekend only visitation to 24 hours a day, 7 days a week visitation. Community councils kept their creative abilities at a peak by allotting funds to programs like Halloween activities, tutoring, big brother and sister programs for local children, blood drives, study groups, hall contests and residence hall improvements. Students were often found basking in the sun on their dorms ' front lawns, lounging on the lobby sofas and chairs, watching TV or trying to find pCclCe cinQ CJUlCt in study lounges. Graduate residents, class advocates, resident assistants and other housing employees were always dealing with concerns and trying to enrich the lives of their residents. Residence halls aided in meeting new people, providing convenience to the campus and creating a safe, secure place to live. Elizabetln CI2amjpt ell " . f i ' 20 « Residence hall life Phdld-, hy Rli aheth rampbL-ll Russell Hall provides a picturesque setting in the midday of fall. Because of the size of the dorm, the air conditioning couldn ' t be turned off until the weather became consistently cold. So. much of the Russell population shivered through a crisp October and part of November. ■ « ' c c , e 3 " " ofte gue sts WeJ, H Com e t th goi2 c. e 2 Shanna McAlistS reaks from her studying m d lights up a cigarette. She a7ltf[ her roommate, Michelle Ifarper arrived at their Bj iby room in the fd no find some vej-y pink ls. Rather than snmcUng time and mon0 in repainting, they n-ided to grin and bear it. The future belongs to those who tke Umtif Of their —Eleanor Roosevelt 22 f Experience ' S, ' " ,..v tC • t .. ' ' ' ' You have to live and learn The words learning, friendships and college go hand in hand. After graduating from high school, college is the next step for many people; it serves as a transition prOCeSS from childhood to adult- hood. Many students find it to be an exciting and rewarding time. Lucas Rogers, a freshman psychology major from Milledgeville, sees college as " the chance to experience life to the fullest. " Various experiences shape who we become, and college is one of them where we are gaining more than an education. At a school with more than 30,000 students, we meet people of all types of backgrounds, cultures and races daily. They may be acquain- tances or they may become our friends. Bart Pennington, a senior agricultural economics major from Haddock, Ga, says that " the diver- sity of friends I ' ve made at UGA has taught me more about myself than any other experience. " Many students move away and learn to survive without the com- forts of home. When asked what the college experience is, Fernando Avella, a sophomore management information systems major from Long Island. NY, replied, " College is having a feeling of complete freedom at your hands and also being completely responsible for your I own actions. " Because of this, students are forced to learn and master § life skills and social functions-such as paying bills, partying all night, making mistakes, taking naps, doing laundry, and budgeting time- things that are all a part of growing up. At the end of their college career, students leave the University with the knowledge and skills they win need for the future. %. In learning to manage their time and activities, many students like Keith Smith, a junior Business major, find themselves doing too many things at one time. Experience « 23 Julis Thompson " It ' s 106 miles to Chicago, we got a full tank of gas, half a pack of cigarettes. It ' s dark and we ' re wearing sunglasses. Hit it. " - Blues Brothers Sometimes taking the car with the most higgage room is not a good idea when going to away games. Trying to find your things when you get there could be next to impossible! Students will battle the weather just to cheer on the Dawgs in some locations. Roughing it for one afternoon is no problem for those dedicated enough to travel to away games. When hopelessly lost on the way home, this is always a welcome sign to find at any intersection. Julis Thompson X s m Cm . M I. ' :-i 1 ' ' ' - % ili j vr 2«u H 1 . , - Perhaps the best part of traveling to see the Dawgs play is getting to tailgate in a different location with new surroundings. Road Inppin We all pull for the Dawgs, but how many of us can say we ' re true die-hard fans? Without thinking twice, some students jump in their cars and folloW the Dawgs; hoping to bring home the win to Athens. But after some of these roadtrips to away games, you really begin to appreciate yOUr home territory. The price of gas is not cheap here, but when traveling to some of these small towns you may find yourself wishing for Mom ' s gas card. Besides the price of gas, you have to budget the cost of a hotel room when you get there and the price of your drink of choice along the way. All these dedicated fans are not only forced to travel, but also to become thirsty spenders; so if you decide to follow the Dawgs bring lots of Spirit and maybe even your VISA... La vira. LeaJ :e Road Trip « 25 EAT, SLEEP DREAM POLITICS " Man is by nature a political animal " -Aristotle Politics olitics . . . few words are better able to conjure up so many conflicting emotions in so many distinct individuals. Only politics could encompass the dizzying array of differences found throughout our American history. Pro anti-tory, pro anti-slavery and pro anti-big government are but a few of the examples of how diverse politics can be and a testament to how energetic our forbearers were in the past. However, there has been a looming and growing despondency among Americans today as to the unwillingness to become active in politics, with people justifying their apolitical tendencies with claims of discontent, inability to make a difference or outright laziness. In fact, there are some people who assert their hatred of politics, giving up all sense of purpose of their role in the political world. However, hating politics is just as political as loving it. There is no possible avenue for escape from the world of politics. Politics are the essence of each and every one of us, whether we love them or hate them, flowing timelessly through our blood, regardless of sex, ethnicity, age, intellect or nationality. Whether we demand fiscal responsibility in government, meaningful campaign finance reform, safe roads to drive on or simply have our trash carried away promptly, politics are our main thoroughfare for action. So, in short, GET ACTIVE; write a letter to your local paper, volunteer your time to a school organization, keep in touch with your representatives in your hometown as well as Washington, and if nothing else, get out and vote. We as Americans have fought to protect this privilege and should feel proud to have the opportunity to vote. Remember, there are millions of people around the world who would give anything to have but a small fraction of what we take for granted each and every day, the freedom to express ourselves openly and without fear. 26 f Politics " Political Junkie " by Jake Chessuni of George Magazine Political activism, though extreme in some concerns, is an important part of the political process. Without the entertainment aspect, the process would prove dull and The United States Capital is the hallmark of ingenuity, hard work and political freedom. As an example of activism, people place signs in their lawns to show thier support and express their opinions. Politics « 27 Election ;•: With the ' 96 elections well behind us and the barrage of po- litical rhetoric returning to its re- spectable levels, the question of what is in store for America and, in turn , ourselves has undoubt- edly been pondered by everyone. At the national level. Democratic President William J. CUnton and Vice-President Al Gore over- whelmingly defeated their Repub- lican counterparts Robert E. Dole and Jack Kemp, to secure an- other four years of at the helm of the executive branch. However, the legislative branch proved an entirely different story. An his- torical precedent was reached in 1996 with the voters of America returning Republicans as a ma- jority in both houses of Congress for the first time since 1928. Rep. Newt Gingrich of Georgia re- tained his role as Speaker of the House, winning almost to 60% of the popular vote in his district to secure re-election, as, well as re- ceiving unanimous approval from his party to lead them in the 105th Congress. Most Ukely, Speaker Gingrich will continue with re- forms such as working for a bal- anced budget, lowering taxes and reforming welfare, as well as themes of President Clinton ' s re- election campaign, like limiting the role of government, stopping drugs and violent crime and re- forming education. Closer to home, RepubHcans gained more ground in the traditionally ' ' Democratic South ' ' with the vic- tory of John Linder as our Rep- resentative in Congress. In addi- tion, the retirement of the highly esteemed Sen. Sam Nunn opened a seat in the Senate heavily sought after by both parties and, ulti- mately, in a razor thin vict ory, won by Democrat Max Cleland. In conclusion, many important issues, such as saving Social Secu- rity, Medicare and Medicaid, will probably be addressed in the forthcoming tenure of Bill Clinton and the 105th Congress that will directly affect our lives at present and for many years to come. Moreover, Pres. Bill Clinton and the 105th Congress must set aside partisan politics to confront, as Newt Gingrich states, " the spiri- tual, cultural, and moral deficit that is an even greater threat to our future than the economic defi- cit " facing America today. Ohiristo|Dhier GJ. Riror 28 ( Campaign Ross Perot, the Reform Party candidate, continues to have an ongoing presence on the political Tate MacQueen : : : " The government is us; we are the I government, you and I. " -Theodore Roosevelt President Bill Clinton brought his campaign to Atlanta and spoke to many democratic supporters along with Mayor Bill Campbell and Michael Stipe. SPEAKER ii:H. ' ii liJl iwaii nimi SpeakerNewtGingrichcelebrated Sen. Robert Dole, though his re-election and the return of unsuccessful in his bid for the his party as the majority in presidency, will be remembered for Congress his commendable service to his For many students, electronic mail is the cheapest form of communication when it comes to keeping in touch with family and friends. on the grounds Homeward r bound Going home on the weekends, whether it is to visit family and friends, get money, or just get away from the campus, is commo n for the students whose hometowns are in Georgia. Some students hve at home and commute to the University every day. spending as much time on the road as they do in class. Others do not have these options because they are from other states. • Ashley Adams, a sophomore in nursing, who commutes every day from Jefferson, believes there are both advantages and disadvantages to living at home. " Being with my family and sleeping in my own bed are great, but it gets tiresome driving back and forth. " • When it comes to communication, Julia Gruenewald, from Mobile. Al, says that " the phone bills are bad. Most of the phone calls are to my family, [and] I usually e-mail most of my friends. " However, she believes that coming here and not knowing anybody were advantages because she " has made a lot of new friends. " Some students might not go home often, but there is always something to do either on campus or downtown which keeps many students from getting homesick. • For J.R. Swain, a sophomore public relations major from Gastonia. NC, living away from home means " not having to worry about your parents worrying about you. Also, being financially independent is hard because you run out of money. Unless you schedule your classes right, you can ' t get a job. " • When asked why he chose to leave Miami. FL. for Athens, Darren Price, a junior in psychology, said, " The laid-back Southern mentality is nice. And since you are out of their sight, your parents cannot keep an eye on you. " • In seeking new ideas, destinations, and people, we have the opportunity to forge our own paths and make our dreams come true. And in the end. we all find out " There ' s no place like home. " 30 f Home . Virxiie Aialviy o i Kelly Simpson Many students go downtown to get their minds off school or anything remotely related to stress. " Home is the place w here when you have to go there, they have to take you in. -Robert Frost, The Death of the Hired Man Leiah Ann Turner The distinctive sounds of The Groove Theory, presented by the University Union, entertains expectant fans at the Tate Center in the Spring of 1996. } I Students gaze at the stunning art of Daniel Dancer. Photographs and ecosculpture made up his exhibit titled Sacred Ground Sacred Sky: An Eco- E.xperience. Art exhibits are constantly on display at the Tate Center Gallen: " Only through art can we emerge from ourselves and know what another person sees. " -Marcel Proust „ sct; - y The University Union presents " A Night of Soul " with Pharcyde. The evening at Legion Field consisted of dancing, parrying and a lot of fun for those in attendence. 32 i University Union A UGA Productions For A Good Time Call The University Union From Shakespeare to rock operas, something is always going on through UGA productions. The University Union brings most of the entertainment to campus. T Dozens of different movies are shown in the Tate Center ranging from a free premiere oi Ransom to showings as unique as Trainspotting and as classic as A Roman Holiday with Carrey Grant and Audrey Hepburn. T In January, Forte, the performing arts series presented the Tony Award winning rock opera. The Wh o ' s ' Tommy. ' They also brought people out to see A Midsummer Night ' s Dream in April. T The Committee for Black Cultural Programs presented the Uptown String Quar- tet as well as the first black woman to be appointed surgeon general, Dr. Jocelyn Elders. They also presented comedians TP Heams and Small Fry in the fall. T Perhaps the most unique guest to visit UGA was hypnotist Tom DeLuca who dazzled students with his use of audience participation in the volleyball arena of the Ramsey SPACenter. He has been recognized in magazines like People, Elle, and Rolling Stone and honored with the title of " Campus Entertainment of the Year " by the National Association for Campus Activities. T Paula Poundstone performed in the Classic Center on the Friday night of homecoming week. T An interesting charity production, a 24 hour (9am-9am) dance marathon took place in February at the Ramsey Center in order to benefit the Children ' s Miracle Network. T Campus productions seek to provide inexpensive culture and variety to students wanting the full college experience. Elizat et:H. CI am.p h ell University Union « 33 lU Otfn 0 " In the name of all competitors, I promise that we will take part in these Olympic Games, respecting and abiding by the rules which govern them, in the true spirit of sports- manship for the glory of sport and the honor of our teams. " -Teresa Edwards, a UGA graduate, who took the oath on behalf of the athletes from the 1 97 countries represented in the Olympic Games. The International Olympic Committee announced on September 18, 1990 that Atlanta would be the host city of the Centennial Olympics. Emily Lawrence, a junior in telecommunication arts from Due West, SC. thought the Olympics were " impressive. The events in Athens went smoothly. You could feel the foreigners were excited to be in Athens. [You] could tell it was a really big deal. " Lawrence sen ' ed as a hosting ambassador during the four year countdown to the Olympics. After hosting the rhythmic gymnastics events, Stegeman Coliseum returned to its regular basketball and gynmastics athletes, coaches and fans. 45,000 volunteers played an integral part in the Olympic Games. As an usher at Sanford Stadium, sophomore political science major Chris De Guzman of Athens, GA, " traded [a couple of] volunteer shirts [in exchange ] for soccer jerseys from fans during the games. " 34 c Olympics Citius Altlus Fortius taster Higher Stronger With the new hedges placed, the Olympic Games have come and gone, leaving the UGA campus with many reminders of the past summer games. • A sculpture by Paula Collins can be found on the brick wall at the Sanford Stadium plaza. On the left are soccer players, and on the right are football players. The Greek goddess Athena stands between them, holding a torch in her hand. • The UGA Olympians Memorial, constructed by Professor John D. Kehoe, stands in front of Stegeman Coliseum. The memorial consists of five slabs of granite, measured to be twelve feet high. Each slab of granite features one of the five passions of art--awe, anguish, love, triumph and joy. • The University of Georgia served as host for the soccer, volleyball and rhythmic gymnastics competitions for the 1996 Olympics, while Athens served as a host for visitors and businesses from all over the world. During th e two-week period, the city was transformed into a whirlwind of festivities with souvenir booths, broadcasting trailers and satellites in addition to thousands of people. There were many activities open to the public, including trading pins, attending events of the PanAthenic festival and socializ- ing downtown. • According to Ron Blackburn, one of many members of the university police force who worked with Olympic security during the games, " crime was less than anticipated " and could be attributed to " the bike, foot and vehicle patrol on and around campus and in the community. " • The impact of the 1996 Olympic Games will be felt at UGA and in Athens for years to come. As the U.S. Women ' s Soccer team walked away from Sanford Stadium with the Centennial Olympic Games Gold Medal, members of the Athens and UGA communities walked away with indelible memories of having made their place in Olympic history. -A innie TTal i_i o Wliirney Jones, an english major from Nashville, Tennessee hurdles the Forrest " Spec " Towns bench in front of the coliseum. Olympics t 35 The Georgia Red Coal Band (the Glee and Mandolin Chihl made appearances during evei-} UGA Athletic event. This photu was taken where Sanford Stadium now stands Lucy Cobb Girls. Pant Raids. Streaiving. Free love and Roller Blading. For generations, UGA students have experienced phases of different proportions. Each phase has given to future students the most pleasur- able experience of all . . . remembering. 1907 The most notable difference between the class of 1 907 and today ' s students is that they were all male, white and attending the University for the sole purpose of academics. The Athletic department was barely under- way and social life revolved around scholar- ship and prestige. Movies were beginning to take their place in society as the slow-motion effect and replacement of cominentators by titles began in 1907. President Theodore Roosevelt had just barred all Japanese from immigrating to the U.S. and Louis Lumiere developed a process for color photography by using a three-color screen. Despite the importance of these events, nothing in 1907 could effect the life-style of Athenians like what happened in the following year. In 1908. Ford Motor Co. produced the first Model " T " . All information obtained from University of Georgia Pandoras and Athens. A Pictorial Historx by James Reap. Photos courtesy of Ms. Dorothy Firor. AJ-lisora Firor- 1917 Emotions on campus were soaring as U.S. and Cuba had just declared war on Germany. Facilities of the university were offered to the government for special courses, but the courses were barely underway when The Phi Kappa Phi house, located just past the Arches, as it appeared in the early I900 ' s. Woodrow Wilson propounded his Foitrteer. Points in 1918. By 1917. enrollment of women was beginning to be accepted by most of the college community. An editorial in the student newspaper. The Red and Black welcomed the change, but letters from die hard traditionalists predicted the demise o the university. By 1920, Herman Stegemai still coached baseball, basketball and foot ball almost single-handedly. Charlii Chaplin ' s yearly salary reached one millioi dollars and the first baseball game played oi a Sunday, between the New York Giants anc the Cincinnati Reds Legs, resulted in th arrest of both team managers. Also in thi year, four women were arrested ii Washington for picketing the White Hous on behalf of women ' s suffrage. All four wer sentenced to six months in jail. Lucky for men. women were allowed on campus in the summer of 1911. Lucy Burkhalter. Dorothy Firor and Louise St. John walk past Terrell Hall on their wa to class. 36 c Timeline V, Dream to Remember - 1927 lers from ihe demise nanSilejeoi done milt ame piayei : arresied ettieHo After a string of bad luck including the nfluenza epidemic and the boll weevil levastation to Athen ' s cotton crops, the Great Depression was just beginning to take it ' s toll )n the citizens of Athens. Athen ' s first radio tation, WTFI, went on the air and became a heap and enjoyable form of entertainment or many living in the Athen ' s area. The slow ox trot was the fashionable dance at social vents such as Fraternity Sorority Balls and " " Ihe Harlem Globetrotters basketball team, ifganized by Abe Saperstein, was taking the ountry by storm with their clown-like style ;,. llloiir« f basketball. Students on the campus as well throughout the nation stood in awe as he first exhibition for space flights began in Moscow. UGA ' s Psychology department ad much to talk about as I. P. Pavlov discov- red " Conditioned Reflexes " in an experi- lent with his dog. The Ford Motor Com- any announced in 1927 that they had aid their fifteen millionth Model " T " jtomobile. Baseball, as America ' s favorite istime, turned Babe Ruth into a hero as in „()(i« «(« ' 1 927 alone he hit sixty home runs for the New York Yankees. In the following year, an- other American hero was made when Amelia Earhart became the first woman to fly across the Atlantic. Without the Tate Center on campus, the Old Library was the favorite meeting place for students throughout the I900 ' s, 1937 As Chancellor of Germany, Hitler was beginning to give students and faculty the worry of an oncoming war. Phi Kappa Liter- ary Society sent representatives to the Little White House at Warm Springs and inducted President Franklin Delano Roosevelt into membership, winning much praise for itself and much recognition for the University. Both men and women were required to sign in and out of their dormitories and were expected to be in their rooms by curfew. Although chewing gum had been around, students were now able to blow bubbles as the first " bubble " gum was introduced to the nation. Disney opened Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs , making both students and faculty learn how to whistle while they worked. The Golden Gate Bridge opened in San Francisco and teachers working in Athen ' s elementary schools were making an average of sixty-five dollars a month, only nine months out of the year. 1947 UGA enrollment increased dramatically after President Truman initiated the " G.I. Bill of Rights. " The " Bebop " craze had come into fashion and " Flying Saucers " were first reported in the U.S. The first American airplane flew at supersonic speeds and Tlie Diary of Anne Frank was published, opening many eyes to the cruelty of the Holocaust. Timeline « 37 vemenioer ccmthmed 1947 continued . . . Tennessee Williams won the 1 948 Pulitzer Prize for Drama for his play Streetcar Named Desire, produced and performed all over the country during the year. Americans were beginning to experience desegregation as Jackie Robinson became the first black to sign a contract with a major baseball club. Notorious U.S. gangster Al Capone died, leaving only his legacy behind. Henry Ford also passed in this year, leaving a fortune of $625 million. In the following year, the death of baseball ' s Babe Ruth left both legacy and fortune in the hearts of every American. 1957 Most important to the University in 1 957 was the idea of desegregation on campus. This idea became a reality in 1961 when UGA admitted Charlayne Hunter and Hamilton Holmes, the first two African American UGA graduates. In ' 57 President Eisenhower took residency in the White Hou.se and a tidal wave, following Huiricane Audrey, hit the coasts of Texas and Louisiana. The disaster left 530 dead and missing. The literature world would never be the same after this year because Americans experienced the brilliance of simplified reading. Dr. Seuss published a book almost as popular as the Bible... The Cat in the Hat took every household by storm. Not only has the campus changed throughout the years, but the uniforms of certain athletic teams have gone through a dramatic transformation since the early 1900 ' s. 1967 Ayear amid diverse change, 1967 saw many demonstrations. Fifty thousand people from all over the country came together to lifted their voices against Vietnam War at Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C. (all of whom were amazed at the sight of two people running through the reflection pool scream- ing " Jenny " and " Forrest " ). Women were redefining their place in the kitchen with weekly tupperware parties and support for a new type of machinery called the " Micro- wave Oven. " In supermarkets, bread was sold at a cost of 22 cents a loaf. The Peoples Republic of China explodes its first hydro- gen bomb and Dr. Christian N. Barnard per formed the world ' s first human heart trans- plant operation. Statistics show that 12 bil- lion cans of beer were being consumed annu ally in the United States of America alone- this is in relation to 5 billion cans of soft drinks. Twiggy, a British model, was taking American fashion by storm and Barbara Streisand sings in Central Park for 135,O0C listeners. Also in New York, Yankee ' s base- ball player Mickey Mantle hit his 500th ca- reer home run. Boston residents shared a! sigh of relief as the " Boston Strangler " was ' sentenced to life imprisonment. Americf said good-bye to actress Vivien Leigh anc wished Mickey Mouse a happy 39th birth day. iikk HepKa Athens was proud to host the 1996 Olympics. The campus underwent various changes for the occasion including elaborate decorations for Stcgeman Coliseum. 38 « Timeline Shiirily afier the mm of lite ceiilun: SanfonI Field replaced the old Herty Field as a facility for football, baseball and track. In 1929. a new era for intercollegiate sports at Georgia was ushered in with the dedication ofSatiford Stadium. mencaah I cans of s el.wastaki nd Bark k for 1351 ( ' anke ' s ;iil Anier leo Lei«li I 1977 The streaking craze was just settling down on campus after Athens was recorded to have held the world ' s greatest streak in 1974. Hundreds, perhaps thousands of students ran naked across the Gillis Bridge from Myers Hall to Reed Quadrangle. In 77, Prince Charles received a warm welcome from fans at the Georgia-Kentucky game in October. He managed to upstage rock-star James Brown, who performed in the halftime show. The premiers of " Close Encounters of the Third Kind, " " Star Wars " and " Saturday Night Fever " with John Travolta rocked the box Dffice. The Rwnoiirs album by Fleetwood Mac becomes the largest-selling pop album :hus far, and the world was shocked as rock -nusic pioneer Elvis Presley died at his Mem- his Mansion. 1987 -t| Dn the national level. Soviet Party Secretary ll|i vlikhail Gorgachev and President Reagan igned the first treaty to reduce the size of luclear arsenals. Oliver North admitted . irming Nicaraguan contras with proceeds of fms sales to Iran. Some thought him a hero. America enjoyed " The Untouchables " at the Allison Firor The arches are a lasting symbol of the University of Georgia and perhaps the first thing remembered when thinking of the campus. movies and Michael JacLson ' s " Bad " album on the radio. Also released this year was U2 ' s Joshua Tree and the much awaited " A Momentary Lapse of Reason " by Pink Floyd. 997 The 1 996 election gave President Bill Clinton another four years in the White House and Georgia ' s Newt Gingrich another term as Speaker of the House. Madonna becomes a mommy and Michael Jackson managed to marry and divorce Lisa Marie Presley and get remaiTied and father a baby boy. Still .shining in the aftermath of hosting the 1996 Olympics, Athens is considered one of the greatest college towns in America. It has, however, experienced its share of problems in the 1996-97 school year. With the campus being faced with a huge parking dilemma, fraternities being suspended for hazing charges and the frightening existence of the " five points rapist, " people can certainly not put the campus on a level with heaven. But the future can only get better for a town that has experienced so much of society ' s inevi- table changes. ' Remembering is the greatest part of existing ' some may say and any expe- rience on the campus of University of Geor- gia is not easily forgotten. Athens always has been and always will be a place for people to come and jump start their dreams. Timeline « 39 Driving- Me — Crazy AlirV If someone were to listen to a college student ' s conversation they would get the impression that a student ' s life was full of problems. From situations where there is virtually no parking anywhere on the university or anywhere in the vicinity of it, to not enough time designated for sleeping, to never having enough money to spend on all those important things necessary for college living, students can always find something to complain about. These are just a few of the complaints of the University ' s students. i As attendance to the University has increased, the number of parking places has remained constant. Many people say that students should rely on public and university transportation instead of trying to fight with 30.000 students for an on-campus parking place, but as many students have experienced in the worst of ways, these modes of transportation can be unreliable. Many students come to campus much earlier than their first class just so they can find a place. With the proposed building of a North Campus parking deck these problems could be lessened, but what are the students supposed to do until its completion? This issue is on everyone ' s mind including President Knapp ' s. Different groups have addressed him with their concerns, and know that " It is being dealt with in the proper manner " •• On the lighter side, many other gripes that are heard around campus include students having problems with sleep deprivation, hence the large percentage of dozing people in the large lecture auditoriums, and the fact that they never have any money. Whether a student has to work a job or two for money, or just call home, they are always using the excuse that they can never have any fun because they are broke. - V Basically a college student ' s life is full of problems just like those people who are in the " real world " , perhaps just on a smaller scale. To us they are huge problems and as long as college life exists like it does today, these same gripes will be heard on every comer and at every bus stop on this campus. 40 c Parkins 7t All photos by Dana Haynes 3 hm i ill " sJj » A sign such as this one on North campus can be an obstacle to any student tiying to make a quick trip in one of the campus buildings to turn it the infamous late term paper. It seems that parking is sometimes more of a challenge than classes. Coming down Lumpkin or Baxtorjate to class and praying that this sign does not await you is an experience shared by many students. It is a common occurance during the day at the Bookstore parking lot for the sign to display th dreaded neon word. FULL! " They paved paradise and put up a parking lot. " -Joni Mitchell Big Yellow Taxi The lady who keeps traffic flowing at the Bookstore lot can give you some of the meanest gestures when you tty to get past her when her lot is full. This is one person who many students come to dislike, just because she won ' t let them get away with anything! When the Sitting in bed trying to decide whether to attend class or not is an everyday occuiTence. Choices are a daily chore here on campus and every| J|ere you turn one is waiting. Since we are now pftrci ally on our own. we have to decide what to do with our recently gained independence. Parents are no longer there to tell us what todoorbail us out, Hterally, when we make a bad choice. The absence of parental influence in decision making means that we should listen to that little nagging voice in the back of our heads more often. ? Most of the choices we make are trivial and do not take much weighing of the pros and cons. When choosing which classes to skip, we take into account the attendance policy, the cui rent grade in that class and the degree of the hango cr. Another choice that involve s complete willpower is whether to go out or stay in and study for tomon ' ow ' s test. Then the number of choices appears to snow- ball. If the choice is to stay in and study, then what kind of pizza should you order? On the other hand, if you go out w hich fake I.D. will work tonight? How much of the money that 1 really don ' t have should 1 spend ' ! Wendy ' s or Chick-Fil-A These are just a fewofthelittledecisions we are forced to make day today. This being an election year, one of the most important choices in 1 996 was who to vote for. Since this is such a big responsibility, thought and time is actually necessary. Paients and tele ision rnmrnerrial v alnt of information to process, but the fmal decision should be made on bur own. ' y Even though most of the decisions that we make are not really that brain racking, there are factors to be considered. The hide angel and devil inall of us fight it out white we take our time to choose. v nsle Si_xt-face When walking through the Tate Center or around campus, sleeping students are a normal scene. Marie takes five, or maybe thirty, before going 42 t Choices to English. All the Woulda-Coulda-ShoLikias Layin ' in the sun I ' alkin ' bout the things they woulda-coulda-shoulda done But those Woulda-Coulda-Shouldas They all ran away and hid from one litde did! -Shel Siverstein Running is a popular activity on campus, and the treadmills at the Ramsey Student Center are always full. Many students opt for the outdoors and run the Milledge-Lumpkin loop or jog at the track. The Papa stays open until three A.M. for those who want a latcr-than-niidnight snack. Choices « 43 ation: with AUTHORnra " Big Brother is v atching you. " -George Orwell, 1984 s college students leave home and remove themselves from the rules of their parents, they sometimes have a hard time accepting that they still do not have the last word. When students come to school they want to be themselves, which most of the time, means doing as they please with relatively few worries. If a student is looking for a place where no one is watching over their shoulder, then Athens is not the place for them. Authority figures seem to be everywhere! From police officers to professors to a few of the strict RA ' s in the dorms, and even the unannounced visits from parents, students are forced to comply with authority, or once again suffer the consequences. Most college students want to believe that they are their own boss and that they are virtually indestructible. This attitude is what causes most of the problems with keeping order. While downtown in Athens, students must make sure that they stay within the laws and behave while partying because as it never fails, when they don ' t one of the many Athens Clarke County police officers will be close by to put them back in their place! In the classroom students are often asked to follow certain rules given to them by their professors. Many students come to college thinking that they won ' t need to go to class, but quickly the rules catch up to most students. Dorm life and apartment life seem to be a student ' s dream, but RA ' s and parents are there to put restrictions on this part of many student ' s lives. The main lesson for college students to learn is that while life at UGA is definitely fun and much freer than home, it still has limits that can put a damper on the festivities. ■Alyson. Bla.clcb i-irjrt ?W£ ' «Hk» i k 44 f Authority 111 The authority of the liquor store owner is sometimes undennined by students who feel hassled as they tiy to get in to a bar downtown. Doormen and bar owners have the authority to accept or reject anyone not willing to comply with bar rules. Carev Charles QA Ag4| -- T CiXuJAd mt i ' W VKt »«. X. J ' ' vi pm (bUVAf mTssi« I? n »A.. The University of Georgia police officers are always patrolling the campus to make sure that students are staying out of trouble. Their ability to offer assistcuice to those who call puts them in a position where they are the most needed authority figures on campus. Dana Haynes 45 I When considering the battle women fought to gain the right to vote, the fight for citizen ' s representation in politics and the blood- shed in civil rights movements, it would be wrong to think that nothing has been accomplished in America ' s fight for equality. America has come a long way, but citizens cannot deny the fact that there is still a road left to be travelled. " I think much of the country is in a state of denial when it comes to race relations, " says Bobby Doctor of [civil rights commission ' s southern regional office] " We ' ve not solved this problem. " The problem of equality is shrugged on campus by some students who feel that the topic of poor human relations is worn out and overrated. The subject is, however, still a problem and cannot be denied until humans are both brave and sensible enough to see that inequaUty exists in the same place as diversity . . . Everywhere, i Across the South, fires have struck both Caucasian and African American churches. Women are in court rooms everyday, having to force their companies to pay them as much as their male counterparts. National broadcasting compa- nies are now facing racial accusations because stations Uke the WB carry a nightly lineup of mostly ethnic shows while the majority of casts on CBS are keeping their evening entertainment a Ughter shade. Some people feel that television stations need a government regulated lineup. This means that Americans may one day find themselves watching a channel where every other show caters to a different ethnic group. Black, White, Oriental, then Spanish . . . that ' s almost as childish as sitting boy, girl, boy, girl in the lunch- room. Is it necessary to go this far to estabUsh equaUty in America? Should the government be given the burden of reforming the country ' s social skills or can human kind step out of its denial and note that achieving tnte peace and equality is going to take a lot more than just attending a riot where a man is waving a Bible and a woman is waving a gun and somewhere, lost in the brutality is a frightened flower child holding a peace sign screaming " Can ' t we alljust get along!? " k 46 c Relations JSAli Fiiror- Uniiig soiiiehucly tiikcs more than just patience and trust. Respect foryour partner ' s iiidividiiality is necessaiy for a successful relationship. , T amon g His. " -I-Ielen ICeller I Dana Hayne The role of a woman has changed dramatically since the turn of the century. Not only have females redefined their place in the home but they have found their place in America ' s government as well. Dana Haynes The University of Georgia is home Brotherhood is a term widely lo students of all backgrounds and used in fraternities at UGA. It ' s cultures. It is because of this fact meaning, when applied to the that students are able to make entire human race, is defined as unique friends and keep them for a the ability to respect your lifetime. neighbor and to always lend a luuul. Relations « 47 http: Ui U gettingwayoutofhand.com " What we ' ve got here is failure to communicate " -Cool Hand Luke logon: password: access accepted. Host is connecting. Please wait. Docxunent : Done America is reaching the turn of the century. One would not be considered strange to admit that they fear what the communication systems will be like in the new millen- nium. One hundred years ago, people could probably not imagine talking to one another without being in at least screaming distance. Little did they know, there would be a day when students could, in a matter of seconds, talk via keyboard to students in China. Hello, and welcome to the communications page. To hear the rest of this paragraph please press 1. If you are not reading from a touch tone book, please stay on the line and another automated operator will assist you . . . Don ' t laugh, it could happen. Just remember that there was a day when people were laughing at George Jetson talking to " his boy Elroy " on a telephone T.V. screen. Sony will now sell you one for two hundred dollars. In fear of talking to strangers on the phone, society invented the Caller ID Box; communication in the nineties is not only impersonal, but psychic as well. Technology is good and very much appreciated. People just need to make sure they don ' t forget what other hu- mans look like. Are you sure you want to close connection? Y or N logout : system halted. Allison Rlror Dazed Campus Life II If only life was as easy as putting on your shoes, -Anony- mous II Jarome Chahman ' s confused and wishful thinking after last call ' in Nowhere Bar. To find his class. Andy Evans resorts to a map of UGA ' s campus. These maps are thankfidly given free by the University Bookstore. Allen Malone shows ho students take the simple things for granted. 50 e Confusion Confused Any student on the UGA campus can agree that those who successfully complete the process of being admitted and even worse - registration, deserve a degree just for getting through it. • The size of the University of Georgia ' s campus can be blamed for a good bit of headaches during the first few weeks of school. Students find that there is not an easy way to get to class because drivers cannot find parking spaces, bikers cannot share the road with drivers, walke rs cannot figure out if the crosswalk buttons really work and roller bladers can never make it down Baxter. Perhaps that is why some students feel as if they are better off buying the " Get your diploma " videos. • Brain capacity is also a huge contributor to the state of confusion at UGA. Just when a freshman thinks it was hard enough to memorize a social security number, he or she is required to memorize a class schedule that can be completely different every day. • The bureaucracy ofhigher learning is meant to baffle even the smartest on campus, but through persistence and patience, each student can be sure that they are getting the most out of college without having a nervous breakdown in the process. After all, it is a student ' s nature to leBm and human nature to be confused. .AJlisora Firor Heather Powell must take a break from the campus confusion in the Tate Center Courtxard. Confusion « 51 Eveiyone knows that the hottest spot on campus is right in front of the Baldwin Hot Dog vendor. His ability to speak to even UGA student keeps his job interesting. Fun that makes Cents There are many places in Athens where people can work and have fun. Although there are different ideas on what a fun job could be (like, say, getting paid for doing nothing at all), a few aspects have set some of Athens ' funjobs apart from the normal nine to fiver. $ Bartenders, like Eve Barron, agreed that they held the most prestigious positions in downtown Athens. Who else can help cheer the spirits of hundreds of visitors every night and watch as the characteristically shy become Casanova right before their very eyes? $ Every student, no matter how studious, needs some way to separate themselves from the strains of college education. Maurice Robinson is the Tate Center Game Room Manager and agrees that competition is a great way for students to unwind. With his friendly and cheerful attitude. Maurice gets to greet many different people while enjoying his job. $ Anyone who works while attending college is encouraged to find something that will not feel worse than the schoolwork itself. A job shouldn ' t feel like a job. at least not until after graduation. A.llison Riror 9 - r- m. r ■K 52 c cool jobs Eve Barron, a histoiy major and bartender, knows that her job is the most important job in Athens. U, ' ' Of ' fc Ott dn r Uj2 Ol2 fe i ' h ' y th Vc ey " 4Tc. ' O 3. a ' ' ' V.o Andv Crews ' job as a computer technician The requires brain power as Ps} ' cliology Dept. has been well as social skills. known to pay students for REM exfXivneiUs. Cool jobs « 53 Health « 54 The size of UGAs campus helps walkers stay in shape just by tiyiiii to get to class. Just a bad dream? ireshman fifteen With the opening of the SPACenter in the fall of 1995, Stu- dentS immediately began to take advantage of this wonderful facility. There is no doubt that the facility ' s indoor track, strength and conditioning room and indoor pool can help you stay fit and trim. But those of us who can ' t find the time or energy for an hour with the weights everyday can always find other ways to stay fit. We ' ve all been plagued with the problems of the UGA bus system, but rather than complaining of the wait and overcrowdedness, many students choose to walk. " After waiting over 20 minutes for two buses at Brumby, I finally decided just to walk, " said freshman Julie Thompson. For those of you worried about not making it to class on time if you walk, just ask Dr. Runningwolf, a mathematics professor here at Georgia. He calculated that the time to walk from the Gilbert Health Center to the Boyd Graduate building only took 8 minutes. With a fifteen minute break in between classes, students have plenty of time to make it to class and get a few minutes of exercising in as well. If you have trouble finding a parking place consider riding a bike instead. Not only can you park more quickly, but bicycles are better for the environment and you, too. Reid Smith- Vaniz said he enjoyed riding his bike because, " I can make it to class on time and it ' s nice to have a little exercisC in the morning to wake me up. " Bicycles are becoming more popular and one thin g everyone needs to keep in mind is safety. The Athens-Clarke Safe Cycling Association tries to make bicyclists aware of safety issues and advocates for more bike paths. Laixjra Lea_k:e Perhaps the easist way to stay in shape is to purchase a good bike. health « 55 Josh Freeman The woods are lovely, dark and deep, But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before I sleep. -Robert Frost, Stopping by Woods a Snowy Evening To drrive in srile is not a cf-eamfor tl e owners of these mo orcycles- not to 1 mention good arking. People tiying to get on the bus while people are trying to get off the bus is a common sight on the UGA campus. Josh Freeman 56 « transportation Most students find that the easiest and cheapest way to get to class is to just walk. The tuheels on the bus go Round Round campus transportation Students can only imagine what it is like to get on a bus without having to worry about getting stuck between closing doors, falling off the stairwell or getting to class on time. They cram themselves on buses just to get to their next class. Others walk, rollerblade or ride their bikes to class tO avoid the hassle of the bus system. Kirstin Chiari, a senior Anthropology student from Annapolis, MD said that " Getting from Broad St. to the SPACenter is completely impossible in the time they give us. " There are thirty-two University buses servicing the CampUS during the day, not to mention the city buses which also transport Univer- sity students throughout Athens, but there never seems to be a bus when students need them most. " They could probably put a few more buses on the routes - especially when it ' s raining- that ' s when you need the buses most " exclaims Jason C. Miller, a sophomore business major from Milledgeville, Georgia. The fact is, with the amount of students flooding the campus, commuters don ' t have it easy at UGA. The comute is so difficult at times that it is not uncommon for bus riders to hear " Hey man, XWpay you to get off the Orbit! " A generous plea considering the budget of most University of Georgia students, but well worth it to the person making the offer because after all, v very student needs to get to class. transportation t 57 Leigh Ann Turner After walking for " Safe Campuses Now. " participants received a t-shirt for their efforts to make a difference. When walking with just one other person you reduce your chance of becoming the next victim by sixty-three percent. When walking with mare than one other person you reduce your chance of becoming the next victim by more than ninety percent. Monilering the .safety of the campus is a twents- four hour job for staff and volunteers who work in the campus safety building. Emergency call bo.xes have been placed throughout the campus to provide safety for students in the event of an emergency. 58 c Safety NOT JUST A BAD DREAM campus safety The UGA Public Safety Division works to provide a safe and secure environment for faculty, staff and students. The UGA Public Safety Department is divided into four units: adminis- tration, detectives, training and crime prevention. The crime prevention unit has made available, with the help of Student Government Association, the escort service and the emergency call boxes, located in several areas on campus. By taking advantage of these safety measures students can reduce the risk of becoming the next victim. The Public Safety Department provides information on the consequences of alcohol and drug abuse, as well as four guidelines for personal safety for women: alertness, prevention, precaution and preparation. At the Public Safety building, students can find pamphlets on the best ways to protect themselves and their property. In the 1 996-97 school year, women seem to be the center of attention when the subject of campus safety is discussed. Violent attacks have taken place not only on campus but in other areas of Athens as well. In November, women joined together and demonstrated against the reported attacks by holding a " Take Back the Night " march. Another form of safety that people don ' t take seriously enough is that of their belongings. A string of backpack thefts have taken place all over campus and have required some buildings to place signs reminding students to watch their things closely. Crime is everywhere, but a lot of crime on CampUS could be prevented if students would pracdce the advice of the authorities and never underestimate the chance of crime happening to them. Safety « 59 II Don ' t worry about your indi- vidual numbers. Worry about the team. If the team is successful, each of you will be suc- cessful, too. -Branch Rickey Ultiinate Frisbee on the Intramural Fields is a sure way to get some good exercise. Sororities and fraternities use the Intramural Fields as a place to play soccer and flag football. 60 « Intramurals Drew Taylor, a Junior, uses the Intramural Fields as a place to play football with friends. Bevond As an integral part of student life on campus, the Intra- mural Sports Program provides students, faculty staff and dependents with the opportunity to participate in a wide variety of SportS and activities each quarter. Intramural sports givC students the chance to compete in a relaxed and fun atmosphere. With almost 30 different activities to choose from, StudciltS can find some- thing exciting to participate in. Your options are wide open when it comes to joining intramural teams. Frater- nities, sororities, and resident halls have the opportu- nity to make their teams, but you can also form indepen- dent teams or attend the free agent meeting. Greek organizations take advantage of this Opportunity to compete against each other for the All Sports Trophy. Not only do intramurals allow Greeks tO strengthen their friendships, but students are able to unite from other organizations as well. The Intramural Sports Program allows students a healthy break from the academic pres- sures of the University and provides time to get together with friends and to make new ones. Wendy Waehner ai spends _. quality study time on the Intramural grounds. Leigh Ann Turner Intramurals « 61 Who ' s Who On Campus? A tour of Athens and the UGA campus is marked by dozens of names connected to the University of Georgia. These people helped shape what would become the Athens of 1997. ■ One of the most prominent names connected with the campus is that of Abraham Baldwin, often referred to as the " father of the University of Georgia. " He was a trustee and the first president of the University. He later became a member of the continental congress and then the constitutional conven- tion, signing for Georgia. Baldwin Hall and Baldwin Street are both tributes to him. ■ There was a legend that was told to incoming freshmen at orientation about a student, Robert Toombs, who was expelled before graduation for gambling. Legend had it that he stood out under an oak tree next to the Chapel on North Campus and began talking so eloquently that people got up from the chapel and came out to see him speak. ■ One of the most visited buildings on campus. Tate Student Center, is named for Dean William Tate, who was the Dean of men for the University from 1946 - 1971. ■ The dorms also bear historical names. For example, an all male dorm, Lipscomb, was named for the chancellor who went to Augusta and succeeded in freeing the college buildings from military occupation of federal troops after the civil war. When Georgia began admitting women in 1 9 1 8, the first two deans of women became Mary Lyndon and Ann Wallis Brumby, who eventu- ally lent their names to women ' s residence halls. ■ Also. Aderhold Hall, home to the College of Education, bears the name of former University President, Dr. O. C. Aderhold. ■ The buildings and streets around the campus stand as remind- ers of some of the greatest people connected through history to the University of Georgia. Eliz abetti CI amj b ell 62 « History iL Ilah Dimlap donated $400,000 for the funding of a new libraiy which was completed in 1952. She specified the site where she wished it to be placed and for columns to decorate the front of the building. 11 li lis " ' Old College, the oldest building on campus is listed in the National Register of historic places. Its original name. Franklin College, was derived from Benjamin Frcmklin who was Georgia ' s colonial agent in London prior to the founding of UGA. " The hiscory oF the vorl.cl is hi-it the biography oF great iTieri . " - " X " .ho o:-ia.s Carlyle Sanford Stadium, probabh the most fcmious structure on campus, aside from the arch, is named for Steadman V. Sanford who spent 42 years on faculty, holding just about every administrative position offered at UGA including dean, president and eventually chancellor. History t 63 " No man can serve two masters. ' The Holy Bible, Matthew 6:24 The University of Georgia mascot. Hairs ' Dawg. is a necessity- at football and basketball games, creating a constant spirit of support for the Bulldogs and the fans. 64 ! Fans Die Hard Bulldog tattoos, red and black hair dye, painting " UGA " on your forehead- these are all examples of how school spirit is displayed on the University of Georgia campus. Die hard football fans will help cheer the Bulldogs through any kind of weather at Sanford Stadium and rightly so, the Bulldogs must play for their fans no matter what the weather, too. Tailgating on every available piece of land in Athens is just as much a requirement on game day as buying frozen lemonade and peanuts. Native Athenians haVC done the ritual for so long that some even have rights to their own parking spot, creating a family-like atmosphere with anyone who has a bucket of chicken and a red and black outfit. Dennis Williamson, a landscape architect major and lifetime citizen of Athens, says that his grandmother, Edie Mae England, has tailgated for so long she could drink any " frat boy " under the table, and the fact that Don and Edie Mae ' s tailgating parking spot is in the Phi Delt ' s front yard proves that Dennis probably speaks from experience. Perhaps this proves that the University of Georgia spirit has no boundaries as to who can show it. The fact is, anybody who is somebody will join in some form of school SpiFlt during their stay in Athens, Ga. In every restaurant and on every street there are reminders of where you are standing... in the heart of college town bliss and where everyone, no matter what age, race or nationality, loves to be a Bulldog. .A llisorr Firor- Once a Bulldog, always a Bulldog. Alumni cheerleaders are a huge part of spirit during the homecoming game. Young and old alike enjoy cheering on the team and helping boost the spirit in the Sanford Stadium stands. Fans « 65 Ode % Oi4A DOORWN ' Each player must accept the cards life deals him or her. -Voltaire Athens. The word alone can be defined as a party. The University of Georgia has never had trouble making sure everyone has a good time. Downtown Athens is a dream for all students who have a desire to put aside their troubles and be themselves. Students are always using a party as an excuse to postpone their studying and go out with their friends. But, just like everything else in the world, there is a catch to being able to party in many of the bars downtown - you need to be 21. Getting into these establishments that allow only those who are 21 and up can be a fun but frustrating challenge. ▲ Just this past year the new Georgia driver ' s license was introduced, thus becoming one more obstacle for the underaged partiers to try to get around. The new licenses have a few different features that make it harder for them to be tampered with and replicated illegally. Due to this change, the bouncers of Athens should have an easier time, but as everyone knows the students at the University of Georgia are clever people. 1 66 « Downtown ir Dennis Williamson and Justin Pierce guard the entrance to No Where Bar, where you must be 21 to set foot in the door. Jake Martin and friends help a doorman kill time Chris Firor on the job. Trey Boyer Downtown « 67 Tre Boxer Band opened for the Connells at 40 Watt in Januaiy. With a debut CD on the way, the band hopes to become another Athens success story. ' Theonfytimethatseemstooshcntisthetimethativegettoplay, sotakeaUtttetimeatulleaveitattbehmdandsay I ONE MORE SONG JacksonBmu ' ne With the obvious prosperity of Athens-based bands such as R.E.M., B-52 ' s, Dayroom, Hazel Virtue and Widespread Panic, musicians come to the classic city with the hopes of following successful footprints. Athens has opened its doors to artists of all styles and flavors, but only an elite few are persistent enough to reach the success Athens is now famous for offering. From Mishap to the Fountains, Trey Boyer Band to Popcycle (Catfish Jenkins), the qualities of talent and ambition vary with each and every band. But despite their differences, in all musicians is the inevitable dream to create something timeless, the desire to alter perceptions so they match that of their own, and most importantly, the ability to rock the crowd and play as if every time is the last time, a trait which captivates what is obviously most important . . . the audience. i Downtown J,_ ' Where there ' s music, there can be no evil. " - Cervantes, Don Quixote Athens has become an audience much sought after in the college hand industiy. People will come from all over the state to see bands play at various clubs and bars downtown. Downtown « 69 Sleepwalking " Me thought I heard a voice cry ' Sleep no more! ' " -Shakespeare, Macbeth, II, ii Athens is not a town for sleepers. All night facilities such as Waffle House, Krystal and Kinko ' s Copies make it easier for the campus ' insomniacs to find something to do. Athens is exceptional for hosting events that please all walks of life, no matter what time of day they plan on walking. Almost everyone cruising downtown agrees that there is nothing better than a loaded hot dog at 3 a.m.. Anyone else downtown at this time will agree that there is nothing more amusing than watching hundreds of happy students congregate in front of Georgia The- atre, all ready to fight for the last seat in the next available Your Cab. The truth is, Athens is a perfect town for anyone wishing to escape the structure of the normal 12 hour day. Night school provides a haven for those who are not early birds, and the dreaded 7:50 brings together a crowd who craves every moment of sunlight. No matter how you look at it, Athens never sleeps. It caters to the here and now. This city gives everyone the opportunity to create a lifestyle of his or her own. Athens is where to be when a party is needed, when company is desired and, most importantly, when time is not an option. Though its qualities are limitless, Athens never grows tired, and we return that favor through our tireless love of the ever- lasting night-life, day-life, the arch and the people. We love every waking moment Athens has to offer. Uli tix Firor 70 « Downtown Anna Williams, Whitney Jones, Ki Daniels and Nicole Earle share an early morning moment of fatigue in Ratskeller Bar Downtown e 7 1 ■ 0f V " " ' - M fiS L, ' m The oldest institution of higher education in Georgia, the University of Georgia has played huge role in fostering the tie ifK of many people. Chartered M 1785, the University sought to offer students a quality and influential education on United States soil. In 1 997, t University continues to stress fundamental ideals of its birth and to develop new ideals as it expands. Considering the academic reputation of the institution, it is no wonder that the University is ff Ui 4 such a powerful impact, not only in Georgia but throughout the United States. 1 MSIGs Winners: Each year the University of Georgia recognizes its finest faculty members by selecting three to five professors to receive the Josiah Meigs Award of Excellence in Teaching. It is the highest honor an educator can attain at the University. Recipients are selected based on their ability to convey knowledge and inspire their students. The selection process begins schools and colleges on campus nominating instructors who had held tenure-track for a minimum of five years. Students can also recommend that a professor who has made an outstanding impact on their educational journey be nominated for this honor. From there, the! nomination goes to the Meigs Awan Selection Committee which determines the recipients. Each winner receives a permanent $5,000]| raise and a one time grant of $ 1 ,000 to in his or her department. This year, three oj the University ' s most outstanding ' professors, Ileana Arias, Keith Kamok O. Lee Reed, were chosen to receive this prestigious award. These educators go above and beyond the call of duty to instill in their] students a love of knowledge. Clint Clark ILEANA ARIAS Psychology 74 i Meigs 1 KEITH Crop and Soil Sciences O, LEE REED Xegal Studies Meigs ft 75 President Knapp, who also rode in mis yei hoiTiri " n " ni; pMrndc with ( i •• " «•. I a nil. From Professor to President " The personal relationship between student and professor shouldn ' t be lost in the face of technology. " President Charles Knappp " I started out as a professor and hope I haven ' t lost that perspective, " says UGA President Charles Knapp. Grow- ing up in a college town, in high school, Knapp wanted to be a college professor. He attended Iowa State, then amed his doctorate from the Jniversity of Wisconsin. He aught at the University of Texas for five years. President Knapp spends lis days in a combination of dministrative duties and icetings with students, fac- ilty and alumni. He often as meals with alumni and orporate donors. " Private onors are very important, " ays Knapp, " since the University is no longer tax sup- orted, but rather tax assisted. " This year ' s budget is around 700 million. A little less than half of those funds come om the government. Knapp considers Zell Miller the best igher education governor in the nation due to the HOPE ogram, but nationwide, government funding for educa- on is declining. " Growth is not inevitable, but carefully controlled and anned, " says Knapp. The University ' s growth depends on sources, capital and operating dollars. 5,000 students ill be added if the resources are available to support the owth. This fall, enrollment was cut back by 600 or 700 lidents. " You can never completely solve the parking problems on a campus, " says Knapp. Although a new parking deck on North campus will relieve some parking problems, Knapp expects to change parking regulations in the near future. For example, fresh- men and sophomores may be restricted from having their cars on campus or be re- stricted to outlying perimeter lots. " Ten years ago, that wouldn ' t have been on my desk, " says Knapp about his computer. Computers can now be found in classrooms and offices all over campus. Technology has brought dramatic changes to the University, eliminating long registration lines and giving each student a com- puter account. " The personal relationship between student and pro- fessor shouldn ' t be lost in the face of technology, " says Knapp. A college graduate has an excellent job outlook in a strong labor market says Knapp, a former economics professor. In today ' s world, however, a graduate can expect to changejobs many times. " It ' s important to have problem solving skills to respond to the changing economy, " says Knapp. According to Knapp, college should give students a desire to continue learning throughout life. Rachael Mason President Knapp • 77 ■r VICE PRESIDENTS: LEADING TH Allan Barber Business and Finance Dwight Douglas Student Affairs William Prokasy Academic Affairs 78 t Vice Presidents MJJNIVERSITY INTO THE FUTURE The University of Georgia has several departments which are dedicated to ensuring the school maintains its high level of academic, legal, research and social standings. Leading these departments are the Vice Presidents who work hard every day to make the dreams of students come true. The departments oversee the hiring of new faculty, issueing of promotions and tenuring of professors. They also oversee all research, fundraising efforts, business and finance projects, public services and legal affairs. The departments are also responsible for public information and student affairs. The team of seven vice presidents are essential in order to maintain one of the nation ' s best universities. It works to promote the best interests of students and the University as an institution. Leslie Earle Vice Presidents 1 79 i Mandy Butts deworms a sheep as part of her classw Butts, a freshman from Thomaston is an animal he and sciences major. 1 Students sit in an outdoor lecture hall during Dr. Bertrani to animal and dairy sciences lab class. The college has manj on classes to help students learn. ■ Larry Lynkins, from Gainesville, spends time in the field. He is working on a mas- ters of reproductive physiology of beef cattle. More than farming :1J» I The College of Agricultural and Environ- mental Sciences functions as the central station for agricultural and environmental science ex- tensions throughout Georgia. It is a general consensus among students that the faculty are a main attrac tion to the college. Corey Watson, a sophomore poultry sci- ence major from Jasper says, " The faculty are great. You get to develop personal relationships with them. You ' re not just a num ber here. " In addition to close contact with faculty, students have the opportunity for extensive hands- on activities related to their major. Corey grew up around chicken farms and works on the research farm doing anything from picking up dead birds to weighing them. Brad Fortson, a senior from Elberton, is also majoring in poultry science. Rumor has it that you can tell his major by looking at his tattoo, which is in a strategic location, of Foghorn Leghorn. James Moms, a senior dairy sci- ence major from Dahlonega, gains experience by working part-time at the University Dairy. He claims that animals really do have personalities of their own. " I do a lot of the milking. We have a notorious cow named Bambina who likes to get out of her pen and sample the feed from the other cows. It ' s a daily chore to retrieve her to be milked. " Graduates from the college look for- ward to research po- sitions with the university as well as tremendous opportunities in the state ' s agriculture industry. Expanding technology and constant demand for develop- ment makes this school one of the highlights of the university. Lindsay Isaacs Ag Env School 1 1 As children everyone is asked the ques tion. " What do you want to be when you grow up? " Everyone has their own specific an- swer. They may change this answer as often as they change socks, or they may stay true to one dream that they have of a future career. Some students ' ambitions go all the way to the top. Kyle Giesler, a sophomore from Marietta has wanted to work in the Oval Office since before he even started kindergar- ten. His grandmother tells an interesting story of him talking to Ronald Reagan on his toy phone. " Kyle would be playing with his toy phone, and I would ask him who he was talking to. " says Giesler ' s grand- mother. " He would say Wonald Weagan. Then I ' d ask him what Nancy was doing. vs atv we a . isidetvi- vv v ;? e, }; Whan and he ' d say ' she ' s vacuuming! " ' Giesler is pursuing his lifelong dream by majoring in political science. Other students put aside their childhood aspirations to pursue other careers. " When I was a kid, I wanted to be a doctor, but now I don ' t even like to go to the doctor, much less be one, " says Tricia Irvin, a sophomore from Marietta. Irvin now hopes to become a journalist. " I ' m not really sure which area of journal- ism I want to pursue, but UGA ' s School of Journalism seems like the best place to be. " Many stu- dents get to col- lege and have no idea what they want to do with the rest of their lives. Even if some students cannot de- cide what direction they want their lives to take, the University lets them experience a di- verse field of subjects to help them make that decision. Clint Clark • • • q vcH up, childhood dreams ar d college choices Reading the Red Black is a popular way for students to take a break from the rig- ors of school. Heather Abemathy, a freshman busi- ness major from Newnan, uses time between classes to check out today ' s head- lines. 82 H Career decisions Many students get a little help from their friends when deciding on a ma - jor. Tricia livin. a pre -journalism major and Lindsay Lassetter, a busi- ness major from Chamblee, help con- vince Meredith Reynolds, a recently converted business major, that she has made a good choice. - mB Becoming an actress has al- ways been the plan for Char- ity Cook, a freshman drama major from Butler. She fre- quently checks her mailbox in the Fine Arts building to keep up to date on the latest audi- tion announcements. Hail to the Bus Driver! Many children dream of becoming bus drivers when they grow up. The University transit sys- tem gives students a chance to make this dream come true. Shawn drives his bus on .south campus. Career decision 111 83 m One diploma offered by the college is a Bachelor of Fine Arts. Here, a student completes a project as part of his course requirements. i 31 Chemistry 121 students Christy West and Phillip Warr conc|j trate on their lab acti ity. This prerequisite class for many Arts; Sciences majors includes labs lasting as long as three hours. ■ Students in the music program devote hours of practice and instruction time to develop per- formance si ills. Most classes are conducted in the Performing and Visual Arts Complex on South Campus, constructed in 1995. Majors From A to Z Departments in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences have a presence on campus both academically and architecturally. Just take a stroll through North Campus, where the college has a strong foothold, and its appeal will become quite obvious. Since the college is the largest on campus, students often ineetexclu sively with the department for their major. " You don ' t really deal with Arts and Sci ences. just the department you ' re in. It ' s just [too] big, " says Barbie Newton, a senior English major from Lawrenceville, GA. Many times the size of the col- lege seems daunting to students. Chris Swiedler, a junior English ma- jor from Dunwoody, says, " If I wasn ' t in the Honors Department, I probably would feel lost because the school is so big. " While the introductory level classes can con- tain 500 people, the benefits of a liberal arts education outweigh the possible stmggle to retain a personal identity. Also, many upper division classes are smaller . The variety of ideas and issues pre- sented reveals the unique nature of the school. A degree from the college celebrates this diversity. At the same time, many of the degrees have ambiguous applications. An undergradu- ate in the Pharmacy School does not face the question, " What do you plan on doing with your major? " quite as often as a philosophy major, but the open nature of the degree produces extremely flexible graduates. " I started in the business school, but decided to take my chances with art because the upper level business classes didn ' t appeal to me at all, " states Jeff Sanderson, a junior graphics design major from Toronto, Canada. Lindsay Isaacs College of Arts and Sciences t 85 A major is not only a course of study, but part of a student ' s self definition. Your major indicates what you ' re interested in and a possible career path. Not all students start college with a clear idea of what they want to study; changing majors is common. When a student changes to a major in a different school, some- times credits are lost. However, when a student chooses to change to a major in the same school degree requirements gener- ally stay the same, accord- ing to Charlotte Simpson. Simpson works with students in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. Theresa Dornbush, a junior from ..use V® ' U«?.io ' ' = " Lawrenceville, has changed ma- jors four times. She started out in physical therapy as a freshman, but now as a junior she is a secondary education major. Other students wait to de- clare their majors to avoid changes. Susan Vicar, ajun- ior, says " I started in the business school, but just decided on marketing. " " The average stu- dent will change majors at least three times, " says Sandra Watson, Education Program Specialist. Watson works with students who are in the pro- cess of changing majors. She helps students with informa- tion on majors and answers questions. Jessica Powell Major Declelone Students chooee plan of study Sandra Watson is an educa- tion program specialist. She works with students in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, helping them as they change majors. 86 11 Major decisions » «• Advisors in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences meet with every student in the college. They answer students ' questions about which courses to take and offer advice about changing majors. Theresa Dombush has changed her major four times. She be- gan as a pre-physical therapy major, but decided she was in- terested in teaching. Dombush is now a Secondary Education major. Major decisions It 87 ■ Construction is a common sight around campus. Tl business school recently began a new building proje completely funded by private donations) which will 1 located between Park and Brooks Halls. m Many students in the college of business must take courses I risk management. Professors try to help their students gain a betl ' l understanding of business concepts. ■ Brooks Hall, home of the busi- ness school, underwent major repairs after a fire damaged the top floor last year. The building reopened late in fall quarter, much to the delight of tempo- rarily homeless business students and professors. The ladder of success The Terry College of Bu.siness teaches stu- dents skills to prepare them for the competitive business world. " My business classes are geared directly toward what I want to do in my life and are relevant to my focus in life and my goals as a business woman, " says Tamyra Crawford, a sophomore from Greensboro, N.C. Several majors in the business school allow stu- dents to experience other cul- tures. " I would like to travel and be influenced by foreign people and cultures, " says Crawford, an international business major. The school is difficult to get into and there are many students on a waiting list to be accepted. As with any school, some students face the frustration of having to take numerous core classes before actually taking classes in their major. " Students do not have a lot of interaction in their major until their junior and senior years, when there is a lot of focus on business, " states Associate Dean James Trieschmann. The first two years are mainly core curricu- lum with some business classes. " The core classes are not too bad, so far, but I am looking forward to the business classes, " says Matt Hauert, a freshman from Libum. Crawford said that she likes the business classes she has taken so far, " The classes are chal- lenging, but if you fo- cus yourself, they are very rewarding. " After completing the challenging curriculum of the business school, graduates are well prepared to make their mark on the dawg-eat- dawg world of business. Jessica Powell College of Business I Students at the University come not only from all ethnic backgrounds, but all age groups as well. Though most students are single, some are married. Others have children. Each student and their own unique background enrich the academic and so cial life of the univer- sity. While not currently pursuing a degree. Cameron Veal is contin- ues his pattern of lifelong learning. Bom in 1923, Veal at- tended high school at Boys High School of Atlanta and has attended seven colleges in his life. Before receiving a Bachelor of Electrical Engi neering degree from Georgia Tech, Veal attended four other colleges. He has also received a law degree from John Marshal Law School. Last March, he received an honorary degree in criminal justice from UGA. He recently convinced his wife of nearly fifty years to join him in school. " He has always been full of curiosity and a thirst for knowledge. " says Veal ' s wife. Jean. Like Veal, some students actively continue their education after years away from school. Other students live at home, while others go home to their children everyday. Also, many students get married while in college and have to face the reali- ties of life while dealing with the stress of school. With the wide range of experiences found on campus, everyone can find a niche to fit into with others of similar backgrounds. Clint Clark Uni( ua backgrounds Ev6f7 student has their om story to tell Being retired doesn ' t mean stopping for senior citizens like Cameron and Jean Veal. They have chosen to use their free time to further their educations. 90 il Nonlradilional Students V fi ng-maiTied doesn ' t lead to an end to .lization Graduate student Andy onaldand his wife Shelly attended a Halk)ween party given by another studa4in Andy ' s graduate program, Many students in the gradu- ate school are nontraditional. Grad student Jennifer Curran and her husband John dressed as Agents Scully and Mulder from the " X-fiies " for Hal- loween. Many students make the de- cision to get maiTied during theiryears in college. Kevin Elliot, a married vet school student, splits his time be- tween studying and spend- ing time with his wife. Nontraditional Students i 91 ■ Students can watch and listen to children in observa tion labs in McPhaul Hall. The labs offer educatioi majors a chance to practice what they have learned m Christy Grayson works with students from Athens Middle Schcl She was in the process of completing her practicum requiremej which gave her practical classroom experience. ter m The College of Education has eighteen majors and ninety graduate programs. Aderhold Hall serves as the home of the college and houses many offices that provide various services for students, including advisement, scholarship aid and many ma- jor-related organizations. w - Learning to teach Making play dough attending book fairs and candle making are just a few of the activities that education majors get to participate in at Aderhold Hall. The College of Education stresses that all students should gain actual classroom experiences before entering the teaching profession. Sometimes this experi- ence involves learning the skills necessary to run an elementary school classroom and sometimes it involves future teachers go ing into classrooms to work with students. " I would not have chosen any other school on campus, " says Mollie Tucker, a junior from Waycross. The experiences that education majors participate in are specially designed for each major and provide an unique learning environment. " It has been wonderful, " says Christy Grayson, a senior special education major from Marietta. As part of one of her classes, Grayson recalls being blindfolded and told to find her way around Aderhold Hall. " It was a real experience to learn how it is to be blind. " Many departments within the col- lege require students to complete time as a practicum teacher. Practicums last for ten days and allow students to see what goes on during pre-planning and the first weeks of school. Senior Je nny Noiris feels totally prepared to step into her own classroom. " We test ideas out on each other. In order to make students understand how big a kilometer was, we had to deter- mine how many laps around the floor equalled a kilometer and then walk it, " recalls NoiTis. Tucker says that she enjoyed her children ' s literature class because her class " got to read children ' s books and examine their real mean- ings, " says Tucker. Susan Hagan College of Educaiton i 93 " It ' s definitely one of the odder classes that I ' ve taken here. " says Robert Blumberg, a senior business major, of his bowling class. P.E. is more relaxing than most re- quired classes. Blumberg says, " The class is real laid-back. " " It ' s a class with- out any stress, " says Heather Crygier, a sophomore, also a stu- dent in the bowling class. UGA offers a wide range of courses for the basic physical education requirement. Students are required to earn at least two hours of credit in P.E. classes. The variety of courses of- fered allows students to choose a class based on their interests and to concentrate on learning specific skills. Class at the bowling alley is only one option. Many other interesting choices are available for adventurous students. Scuba diving students practice their skills in the diving pool on campus and actually earn cer- tification on a trip to Key Largo. For the students wishing to remain above sea level, horseback riding is offered, and snow skiing is taught during Winter Quarter. Dance classes include ballet, ballroom dance and modern dance. Basic sports, in- cluding jogging, bas- ketball, tennis and volleyball are also taught. Some take more than the required classes just for fun. So, for all of the couch potatoes out there, channel surfing isn ' t on the schedule, but with such a wide variety of P.E. courses to choose from, finding an enjoy- able one is no sweat. Jessi Garden Keaulrement for fun Mandatory RE. c a6ee6 are no evjeat Volleyball class counts one hour towards fulfilling the two hour P.E. requirement. Students are graded on a pass tail basis. Participa- tion and attendance results are considered while grad- ing. 94 llil P.E. P.E. i 95 ■ Working on traditional drafting tables, students complete their landscape plans. The school also ha computer labs with modeling programs availabk| for student use. S Students in a landscape architecture class work on tij designs. In addition to classroom work, the school require; students to gain experience through internship programs. ■ ; i. ■ The School of Environmental Design is located in Caldwell Hall. The school offers both an undergraduate and a graduate degree in landscape architiecture, as well as a graduate degree in historic preservation. Creative elements m " I ' ve always loved the outdoors and to draw, so landscape architecture seemed to be the most reasonable thing to do. " said Jeremy Hull, a senior landscape architecture major. The School of Environmen tal Design offers a B achelor of Landscape Architecture degree. This five-year profes- sional program is the only undergraduate degree available in the college. Graduate students may earn a Master of Landscape Archi- tecture degree or a Master of Historic Preservation degree. Landscape architects com- bine engineering skills with artis- tic abilities to design plans for the environment. Students apply their creative talents to designing gardens, parks and golf courses. " It ' s a creative outlet without being your typical art. We are designers as well as architects, " said Bryan Kabe. " We try to get involved in community ser- vices like historic preservation, and we have to do an internship with a professional in the office, " said senior Tracie Petty. Stu- dents are also encouraged to partici- pate in organizations like Georgia Students for Landscape Architec- ture. Under first year Dean Jack Crowley, the school is begin- ning new projects. Plans to remodel Denmark Hall, lo- cated next to Caldwell Hall, are under consideration. The school has also been working with architects to design a new space for its graduate stu- dents. Alumni of UGA ' s School of Environmental Design played a key role in designing Centennial Olympic Park, the Olympic Village and several other athletic venues and public spaces for the 1 996 Olympic Games. Jessi Garden 1 School of Environmental Design 1 97 More than anything else, college life teaches students valuable lessons about time manage- ment. Careful planning is nec- essary to bal- ance academic and social lives. " Every teacher I ' ve had seems to think theirclass is the only one I ' m taking, " said Jennifer Baker, a senior magazines ma- jor from Chickamauga. " They pile on the work. " The University offers many helpful seminars for students making the transi- tion from high school to college life. This change of- ten proves difficult. " I don ' t seem to have time to do any- thing, " said Jennifer Smith, a freshman from Brunswick. Time mangagement semi- nars are open to all University students. Smith, a political sci- ence major, attended one dur- ing winter quarter. The semi- nar was led by Dr. Jeanne Higbee. " The more involved you are with campus life, the more satisfied you will be with the college experi- ence, " Higbee said. Be- coming involved, how- ever, requires schedul- ing skills to manage studying and activi- ties. The key to successful time management is planning enough time for everything that needs to be done and including time to relax as well. Rachael Mason Time is X e eeeence Managing college schedules is difficult Schedules don ' t always al- low time for sufficient sleep. The couches in the Tate Cen- ter provide a good place for naps. 98 ii Time Management Amanda Willams, a senior, studies economics at Memo- rial Plaza. Balancing academ- ics with a social life is the key to successful time manage- ment. Riding a bike saves time. Cyclists rarely have parking problems and they don ' t have to wait for buses. =1: Time Management fl 99 m Mei-Yow Loh, a graduate student, measures thJ amount of insulin in rat serum. The lab is part of the Fooq and Nutrition Department. Statistics 894 students 20% male 16% minority 50 faculty members 13 majors 50% of students complete internships 3 computer labs for student use KclK Simpsim i! D.J. Johnson. Jene Toddle, and Brandi Decker are seniors i ' Consumer Economics. They are working on research projectsi I- H ■ Sheryl Parks, a senior, works on experimental foods witii dif- ferent ingredients and methods. This work is part of her con- sumer foods major. Benefitting the public ■rate ] Mm Students in the College of Family and Con- sumer Sciences learn about policy and research that impacts every person in their daily life. According to Lynn Hogan, Director of Student Services and Alumni Relations. " Content of our programs touches the lives of everyone and benefits the public. " Some majors offered by the college include child and family development (CFD), nutrition science, di- etetics, fashion merchandis- ing, housing and textile sci ence. Over 800 students are pursu- ing degrees within the college. The faculty and staff provide sup- port for students and help them learn. In CFD classes, students observe and work with families as they inter- act. The McPhaul Child and Family Develop- ment Center is a research facility within the college. The center benefits not only students, but also the children who go there. Most food and nutrition classes involve research. Students in these classes do exten- sive studies on obesity and cancer. Nutrition specialists are great de- mand in today ' s health conscious society. Graduates with this de- gree can find jobs in health care agencies and within the food industry. Also, students work with furnishings and interiors, consumer economics and dietary analysis in the college ' s computer lab. This course work famil- iarizes students with the technology used in the workplace. Internships and job opportunities can be found in a variety of fields. The school offers in- ternships in its Marriage and Family Therapy Clinic. Graduates have gone on to become lawyers, physicians, interior designers and credit counselors. Jessica Powell College of Family Consumer Sciences Ml 101 " I love the college atmosphere, being with my friends, and having freedom, " says marketing major Cindy Kudrick, a sophomore from Jasper, " but I still get homesick, even at the age of twenty. " Although some are ready to get out of the house and leave their family at home, most students find comfort in having a brother or sister around. Some students at the University have siblings who also attend the school. Andrew Ferrer, a sopho- more business major from Marietta, shares an apartment with his brother Albert, a se- nior in business. " We ' ve lived together our en tire lives and know what to expect from each other, " says Ferrer. " We share a car, he gives me female advice and we hang out a lot. We ' re best friends and it ' s really nice to be with family. " Psychology major, Sara Kristen O ' Connor, a junior from Nashville, TN, and her sister Kathy, a freshman journalism major, also at- tend the University of Georgia. " We both have very busy schedules, " says Sara Kristen O ' Connor, " but we eat dinner to- gether on Sunday nights which gives us time to catch up. " Kathy O ' Connor explains, " It ' s re- ally nice to have someone here I trust to give me advice about school, my major, my friends— anything. " Melynn Cole Friand and Family Siblings both attend UGA Although they spent eigh- teen years at home while growing up, Andrew and Albert Ferrer still enjoy spending time together. The two share an apartment in Athens. 102 i Family Family t 103 ■ Students work in the Forest Resources computer ! between classes. Computer technology assists studeJ in activities such as timber cruising, figuring the numlj of trees on a property. Statistics -175 pre-professional students -240 professional students -125 Graduate Students -15-20% female A MP] m i f V-f ■ Students in this Vertebrate Diversity and Evolution class wed identify bones of various wildlife. Small class sizes help stu( receive a large amount of personal attention from professors ' it! Victor Valentin examines a shaik skeleton in a Vertebrate Diversity and Evolution Class. The class is offered to satisfy requirements for various majors within the college. Learning from Experience ionclass ' l apriife ' The Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Re- sources provides an excellent breeding ground for professional opportunities. The two-year professional program has become increas- ingly competitive as interest in the field has escalated. However, actual enroll- ment has been restricted. " They don ' t let many stu- dents into the program, but once you ' re in. they do a lot lo make sure you get a job, " comments Michael Allen, a juniortimber management ma jor. The small enrollment im- proves faculty and student rela- tions as well. " I like that it ' s small. You get to know your pro fessors pretty well, " says Allen. An interesting aspect of the col- lege is the diversity of programs of- fered to suit students ' needs. " The best part of the school is that courses touch on all facets of education. You get experience with timber, economics and fisheries which helps you understand the concerns of people you will be working with in the industry, " says Scott Averitt, a senior wildlife biology major. Lab time and field work also play an important role in preparing stu- dents for jobs. Averitt estimates that 30-40% of class time is spent conducting field work. " A group of us captured a colony of bats in someone ' s attic. We deter- mined the age. sex and size of each one and tagged thern for future research. " recalls Averitt, " and I ' m perform- ing [an autopsy] on a beached whale this Sat- urday. " Forest Resources ranks as one of the top five schools of its kind in the nation and offers one of only a few forestry programs in the country. " I think it ' s an important field because the Ameri- can public is into using things and we can work to replace them, " says Allen. Lindsay Isaacs School of Forest Resources iSl 105 The Arch has represented academic life at The University of Georgia for many years. It sepa- rates North Campus from downtown and serves as the gateway to aca- demia. The Arch, de- signed as a repHca of the Georgia State Seal, used to be an actual gate. In 1856, an iron fence and gate, which were molded by the Athens Foundry. were erected along Front Street, now called Broad. Two gates stood on either side of the Arch. The gates were removed in approxi mately 1885. The Arch appears on the school seal, along with the school ' s motto. " Et Docere et rerum exquirere causas " translates to " Both to seek out and to teach the cause of things. " Another representation of the University may receive miore attention outside the academic realm. According to ESPN, the Georgia Bull- dog is one of the most rec- ognized mascots in the country. A bronze statue of the first Uga is located in Memorial Plaza. The current Uga is the fifth in a dynasty that began in 1956. Fit- tingly, the owner of the bulldog is the president of the Alumni Asso- ciation, Frank " Sonny " Seilor. The bulldog and the Arch rep- resent the experiences ot only cur- rent students, but former students as well. Rachael Mason Univar ity Symbols Uga and the Arch repreeent campue lifa Walking through the Arch from busy downtown Ath- ens leads to serene North Campus. The Arch, which once had iron gates, has been standing for 1 40 years and is the most prominent symbol of the University. - ' ■ m Rachael Mas.m ' " 4 10611 University Symbol; University Symbols 11 107 ■ A group of graduate students meet on Thursdays ft study Spanish. They enjoy drinks while speaiving thei second language. I Statistics -Admission to the Gradu- ate School requires a mini- mum score of 1 000 on GRE. -All of the 1 3 schools and colleges on campus ha ve graduate programs. ' Ill I K B MHBHBiii HB |f 1 1 HBi % ■ H Ar ' »»T E H 1 .. .. K .. HI 1 l i ' " HiL ' m 1 ■ ■ k 1 • " Ta Hie . loi wo()ai nen (1 lies, e injprt irainin, Hiei aGPA degree Each " ■ ' Oniji ■ Peter Henderson, who is working on a doctorate in mathemj ics, tutors his students before a test. Working as a teacher hell graduate students pay their tuition. I m The Office of Graduate Ad- missions is located in the Boyd Graduate Studies Building. The building also houses labs and offices for graduate students. ?? Master " ing subjects The high standards and prestigious reputa- tion of the Graduate School have attracted many graduate students to the University. The school oversees the graduate programs of the 13 schools and colleges More than 5,500 graduate students are working towards a va- riety of degrees. In ad- dition to campus facili- ties, extensions of the school are located in the Southeast to provide alter- native locations for research ing problems, theses writing, training and marine sciences. The Graduate School requires a GPA of 3.0 for admission to the doctorate degree programs and a 3.5 for admission to the masters degree programs. Each applicant must submit three recommendations for admission. The individual schools make recommendations on preferred students, but final acceptance is decided upon by the Graduate School. After enrolling, gradu- ate students must maintain a 3.0 GPA. Faculty and student interaction is an important part of training and expe- rience. To help cover the costs of graduate school, assistantships are available. Positions are avail- able in classrooms as well as research labs. Teaching assis- tants typically help professors with their work and may also teach their own classes. Students of the Graduate School have many reasons for acquiring graduate de- grees at the University. " I have always en- joyed a challenge and I like to keep my goals high, " says Sara Sierra, a gradu- ate student from Massachusetts studying Spanish. " Georgia ' s Graduate School is very reputable— and I don ' t like the snow up north. " Melynn Cole Graduate School 1 109 " I love my backpack. It ' s been with me every year for five years. I hope it lasts until I graduate. " proclaims Mona Bandoh. a junior market- ing major from Lilburn. The various forms a bookbag may take expand ex- ponentially as stu dents seek to person- alize and redefine the essence of this scholas tic necessity. Despite the popularity of the classic pack in basic black, alter natives ranging from genuine hiking pack to businesslike briefcase orga- nizes the lives of freshmen and seniors alike. Is one type of bookbag better than another? From a medical perspective, the answer is no. Hester Bourne, Chief Physical Therapist f o r University Health Services, says that the danger arises from over- loading a bag or canying it over one shoulder. A waist strap can help with a heavy load, but neck pain, lower back pain and muscle fa- tigue will result from the constant burden. What is the alterna- tive to a backpack? Well, the answer rests within one ' s own creativity. However, public opin- ion seems to point to the only solution to ugging expensive books and avoid- ing back pain woes - the prop- erly carried and accessorized backpack. Afterall. 30.000 students couldn ' t be wrong. Lindsay Issacs Carrying a full load S-ackpacks used for books and more Master of balance: students opting to forego crowded buses must develop balanc- ing capabilities that surpass those of the unencumbered bicycle rider. f 1 10 iSl Backpacks Bookbags come in all shapes Shannon Harris and Heather and sizes. Some choose to Wooden rest in the Tate Cen- carry their class materials in a ter entertwined with their professional looking briefcase, backpacks. Even while shar- Regardless of the method, ev- ing close company, they must ery student must carry some- watch closely to avoid the thing. " bookbag thieves. " Stacia Potter Backpacks ll i] 1 m Sherry Roberson uses the resources in the Drew j Room to research for her Public Affairs class. Tl Drewry Room provides a quiet place for students to re; and research within the college. ii Jennifer Shelley, a graduate student in journalism, reads The and Black outside the journalism school. The Red and Blacl independent newspaper, is staffed by students. I i ' la , ■•n,.,„„ " " ■• " »-. JM Internships are essential to resume building and to a successful job search. The internship board is located right outside the placement office in the journalism school. Emphasis on careers The Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication emphasizes prepa- ration for the job market through a combina- tion of hands on technology courses and traditional lecture classes. Faculty members prepare students for careers in advertising, public relations, newspapers, magazines, publication management, telecommu- nications arts and broadcast news. Computer work is essential to most classes. The school is equipped with computer labs speifically for the use of journal- ism students. Many professors require their students to have work published for a grade. Student work appears in local publications such asthe Red and Black, the Athens Banner-Herald, the Obsen ' er and Flagpole. Clips of published work are necessary for a good portfolio. A portfolio, in addition to a resume, helps graduates of the school get jobs in the industry. The school also publishes a yearly prospectus which is then mailed to hundreds of potential employers. " I am trying to get more involved this quarter, " says Sherry Roberson, a senior from Rome. Although she is a magazines major. Sherry plans enjoining the Public Relations Student Society because of their job place- ment program. Grace Robinett, a telecommunications arts major, says, " Telecomm is all about television and radio. " In addition to her studies, Robinett works at the campus radio station, WUOG 90.5. Every quarter approximately 100 students graduate with degrees from the college. Rachael Mason Journalism ■! 1 13 While a college education is necessary to succeed in today ' s world, financing that education often proves difficult. Many students work as well as attend classes full time. Holding a job and taking a full classload is often challenging and leaves little time for extracurricular activities. " In addition to school and band, I also have to work full time to pay my tuition and bills. " says Heather Duffey. a sophomore from Stone Mountain. Heather used to work full time but had to cut back because her grades were slipping. Duffey ' s current em- ployer works with her during marching sea- son, so that she works on the nights she doesn ' t have band practice. The University offers many job opportunities for students. Work-study assignments are awarded to those who meet certain financial aid criteria. Jobs are assigned according to a student ' s interests and major. Some students gain experience in their fields of study at their jobs. Kelley Linebaugh. a junior in early child- hood education, says, " I want to be a kin- dergarten teacher, " and her job at the Pre-School Acad- emy gives her a chance to work with children. Although supporting yourself and attending college is not always easy. Heather Duffey feels " fortunate to have a job, so I can pay my way. " Rachael Mason r " Studente for hire. . will work for tuition Jeni Enck, a sophomore in journalism, works in the Drewry Room in the School of Journalism. Enck ' s job helps her pay her expenses. Rachael Mason 14 it Working " ffff; t h uy. - m. fi y • • ri Jl " ' ' -5.4.. The Tate Center employs many students. -• Beth Culbertson works at the University Booicstore. Be- tween work and school she spends most of her time on campus. Elsa Heckman delivers pizza to a student ' s residence. Pizza is a big business in Athens for students and employees. Rachael Mason Working il 1 15 m With six classes per semester, law students have sol many books that they require lockers in the law build- ing. Carlton Alford iiathers his books for his next class. ' Law School Stats Average hours spent studying per day 9 Class size 236 Employment rate 94-95% One of the top ten pubhc law schools in the country Statistics based on interview of law school students. All figures are approximate. m Free time.often spent studying, is a precious resource for studenl in the law school. Reggie Jones, Angela Simpson and Carlton Alfoj study tosether for their classes. it The Dean Rusk Center opened this fall on North Campus. The center serves as the home of the international law program. No time for bars { One thing most students in the law school canagree on is that the work load is much heavier than they ever expected. Angela Simpson, a first year law student from Ala- bama, says she spends eight to ten hours a day studying. " I spend so much time studying that go- ing on errands has be- come a joy, " says Simpson. " Going to the grocery store has become the highlight of my week. " " Most of our classes are like being on trial. " says Carlton Alford, " except you ' re not expected to read every book in the library for a trial. " Most students don ' t mind the work load, however, because they like the intellectual challenge. " It ' s like an Intellectual Olympics. " says Reggie Jones, a law student from Virginia. " Except it lasts all year. " adds Alford. Students are also doing what they want to do. " I ' ve never wanted to be anything else, " says Rob Merlin, from New York. Many students don ' t go to law school to be lawyers. According to Merlin, the career plans of law students range from business to jour- nalism. Most students say the price is right at UGA. " It ' s cheaper for me to go to school here and pay out of state tuition than to go to school at home in Virginia, and the educa- tion is just as good, " says Jones. The school is rated in the top five law school money val- ues. The school also has an ex- cellent reputation, espe- cially in the Southeast. " The people at Emory told me to come here, " says Merlin. " If you want to stay in the South, you ' re pretty much set if you go to UGA, " says Alford. Despite the heavy work load (and the lack of free time), most law students agree that Georgia ' s reputation as one of the top schools in the nation makes it worth the work. Clint Clark School of Law ill? Every fall, thousands of bewildered freshmen struggle to make sense of their new scholastic home. Every student has memories of the professor who points out the one person in a classroom of 500 who arrives late to a lecture or being dropped off in an un- known parking lot by an off duty bus driver. The university campus, although smaller than the real world presents ample opportunity for confusion throughout the first year. Perhaps the most complicated task wv ..ssVfrca for first year students is decipher- ing a campus bus map and sched- ule. Throw in the city buses and you end up with students who would rather hike to classes than end up miles from their destination. Campus housing policies and procedures also top the list of con- fusing subjects hurled at students. " I am most confused by the pro- cess housing takes in making people feel comfortable with their rooms, " states Stephanie Carroll, pre -journalism major from Conyers. Lindsay Issacs f Hav 0at ni on campue Freshman be in at U(3A During the first few weeks of the quarter, new students must ask many questions as they become acclimated to the university. The workers at the Tate Center informa- tion desk often answer questions. Dana Haynes V 3 1 18 lliil Freshmen 1 Rachael Mason Dorm life is part of the fresh- man experience. Russell Hail houses many students who must ride the bus to their classes. Freshmen ii 1 1 9 M George Francisco is the Associate Dean at the Colli of Pharmacy. A new curriculum was developed for semester system. It places emphasis on different sk such as writing and verbal communication. 1 i Steven Purvis works in the mock pharmacy as part of his i Due to the recent change to semesters, students now carry 1| hour course loads. mm m Dr. Pat Thomas works with second year students Jody Cannon and Steven Purvis in the pharmacy lab. Since the school is small everyone helps each other. " It ' s like a family atmosphere, because we are all in the same classes for three years, " said Purvis. Prescriptionfor a Degree Fl S r The College of Pharmacy has grown and expanded over the years to become one of the most respected pharmacy schools in the nation. As the College of Pharmacy has risen to higher standards and greater prestige, so have re- quirements for admis- sion. Before entering the professional pharmacy program, students must complete two years of pre- pharmacy core classes. The applicant is questioned not only about topics related to pharmacy but also subjects per- taining to his professional goals and outside interests. Once ad- mitted, the students work three years in the program to earn a bach- elor of science degree in pharmacy. Pharmacy students gain valuable information in the classroom and receive hands- on training. In terms of internships. " Students get exposure to hospital pharmacies, traditional and community pharmacies, managed care and home maintenance organizations, " according to Associate Dean Fran- cisco. The new cuiriculum sends first year students to patient ' s homes to talk about medications s well as to help the student gain experience working with the public. According to pharmacy stu- dents Steven Purvis and Jody Cannon, the school has been more difficult than they had expected. There are many study groups where students can combine their knowledge to help each other through difficult courses. An atmosphere such as this is conducive to learning. Jessica Powell «sno»t Pharmacy 1 121 - jg . " We can afford to be selective, " says Dr. John Albright, associate director of admissions. Since the HOPE grant pays full tution. many of the best and brightest stu- dents are now stay- ing in state for col- lege. With the in- centive of HOPE, the number of applica- tions for admission to UGA has increased. This trend has made ad- mission more selective, according to Albright. While SAT scores and grade point averages are still factors, the admissions of- fice now reviews additional criterion such as activity par- ticipation, cuiriculum strength, residency status, alumni rela tions and geographical location. " We put together a freshman class that represented the state of Georgia, " Dr. Albright says. Of the approximately 13,000 students who applied last fall, about 7,000 were granted admission. 3.500 actu- ally enrolled to form this year ' s freshman class. Some freshmen, like Rachel McCormick from Lilburn, didn ' t worry about being accepted. However, McCormick says some of her friends were worried and received rejection letters. When she was asked if she thought that standards had gone up, she replied, " Definitely...! had a friend that was in all honors classes and had a reasonable GPA [who] didn ' t get in. " Will standards continue to rise? McCormick thinks so. " They have to because they have no choice. " Susan Hagan i= Highar Standards Admissions Rec uirements Continue to Rise After being admitted to UGA, students must continue to study. 96 percent of freshmen started this fall with the HOPE grant, which covers tuitions and $ 100 for books. To con- tinue to receive this aid, they must maintain a 3.0 GPA. 122 M Admissions Admissions i 123 ■ Jesse Kirstien. a senior in social work, studies in tha lobby of Tucker Hall. He plans to become an Air Forcq navigator after araduation. Social Work Stats - Students must complete a 50 hour human service experience prior to admission. - Degree requirements: Core curriculum-92 hours Social work classes-55 hours Other requirements and electives- 45 hours - Minimum of 520 clock hours of field experience Tucker Hall, located on south campus, houses the School Social Work. The building was formerly a dorm. i M In order to keep up to date on events in the School of Social Work, students make sure to check the bulletin board in Tucker Hall. Experience Necessary The School of Social Work has both under- graduate and graduate programs. The undergraduate program has a rigorous admissions procedure. An applicant must have a formal inter view, screening and ori- entation. This process helps the faculty deter- mine a student ' s aptitude for social work. Prior to admission, stu- dents must complete a 50 hour human service experience. This project must be approved by an academic advisor. A Bachelors in Social Work (BSW) is earned through a combi nation of core classes in the liberal arts and professional practice classes Students must also complete fieldwork before graduation. Tucker Hall houses the School of Social Work Resources within the school include a computer center, the Institute of Behavioral Research and the Social Work Re- search Center. The BSW is a professional prac- tice degree. Students graduate ready to enter the field. Social work careers gen- erally fall into one of five categories. Jobs include hos- pital social service, pro- grams for the elderly and mental health care. So- cial workers may also work in child protec- tive services and in juvenile coirections. Social workers provide counseling, problem solving, information, and referrals for their clients.. Rachael Mason Social Works 125 " I wasn ' t prepared for such a culture shock. " says education major Alison Douglas. The sopho more from Richmond. Virginia says, " I learned more from studying a summer in Mexico than I learned all last year [in the U.S.]. " The United States provides more oppor- tunities for higher edu cation abroad than any other country in the world. Over 70,000 American students are studying in foreign coun tries this year. 487 UGA students studied abroad last year according to Bobbi Johnstone-Lanthrop, study abroad coordinator. Pro grams range from full year terms to four week summer sessions. " The biggest obstacle for students is actu- ally choosing a program. There is a program f o r everyone, " says Johnstone- Lanthrop. Learning the culture and living in a different social at- mosphere is a very important part of the experience says Jennifer Ahnberg, a junior from Marietta. Ahnberg is majoring in French. " The French people were so easy to talk to. I spent nearly every night in French cafes getting to know them [and] other Americans in the pro- gram. " says Ahnberg. Nikki Thomas, a sophomore En- glish religion major from Roswell. says, " My favorite part of studying at Oxford in England was being able to be in- volved in their activities and experiencing their way of life. I made several long lasting friendships. " Melynn Cole Explore tha world Learning about different cultures Although Tui Allen had six hours of class daily while she was in France, she had time to spend with friends at this cafe. Her experience abroad was part of her work as an interna- tional business major. r 1 26 IM Studies Abroad wWJW? !kki ' F fllas spent a qi«HKiidy- iiig M Oxlord. Willie in Cngland Thomas, who is majoiing in English and religion, made many friends. She also joined the Oxford Crew team. As part of her studies, Alison Douglas helped build a house for a family in Mexico. Douglas, a sophomore from Richmond, Virginia, is an education major. This house was built for a family in Mexico. Alison Douglas who worked on the house, said the cultural differ- ences were amazing. Miv.n D.HiL ' las .Studies Abroad Si 127 m Most classes in the Vet School use computers as ;i of their curriculum. Kevin Elliot studies for an uptli ing exam in the school ' s computer lab. ft Fourth year students in the School of Veterinary Medicine g£| opportunity to work with live animals. Sonny Odom and De Silverstein intubate Diamond to prepare her for surgery. Iter lab, ■ Teamwork is a major part of the learning process in tiie School of Veterinary Medicine. Erin Felton and Marnie Dasher work together while studying slides on a two-headed learning mi- croscope. Not for the money The University of Georgia School of Veterinary Medicine was organized in 1946. preceded by a degree program from 1918-1933. Since its first class of 44 graduated in 1950, the school has pro- duced over three thousand veteri- narians. The school has a tradition of greatness, consistently ranking in the top five vet schools in the nation. Only 27 veterinary schools in the U . S . and 5 i n Canada serve the needs of those who choose to pursue a career in this field; therefore nearly half of the school ' s stu- dents come from out of state. The school has agreements with the states of South Carolina and West Virginia, which lack vet schools, to reserve a number of spots for students from these states who can then pay in-state tuition. Kevin Elliot, who received his undergraduate de- gree from Wofford College in South Carolina said that this arrangement played a large role in his decision to come to UGA. He chose veterinaiy medicine over medical school because, " there are more chances for diversification. . . vets don ' t just work on animals. Every- thing that involves food, like inspec- tors at poultry plants, requires knowl- edge of veterinary medicine. Money is not a major incentive to students who choose veterinary medicine according to Vet School Program Coordinator, " These kids don ' t do it for the money. " Erin Felton, a third year student from California says. " We can expect to earn about a quarter of what a doctor makes. " They can also expect to be on call 24 hours a day. " People will find you, " claims Mamie Dasher, from Georgia. " People treat their vets differ- ently than they treat their doctors. " But these students aren ' t in it for money or respect. " The big thing here is the quality of life. " says Dasher. " You ' re doing what you want to do. " Clint Clark Veterinary Medicine 1 1 29 :ft r i X A ma s fcil pl _ The Athletic seasons started off with many new faces and At n of victory for the Georgia Bulldogs, ff the thick of competition, Georgia athletes dominated t fields and courts by taking home many national titles. Team members spent countless hours practicing and perfecting their moves, in hopes of fK U the Uni- versity of Georgia one of the most respected schools in every sport. Jennifer Young - Section Editor Rebecca Heinzer - Assistant Section Editor Staff Rhiannon Vaughn Carey Overby Melissa Murph Julie Sykora Jacqueline Jauregui ,mjjwwjii. -.w- iin Donnan Welcoming a New Head Coac!PBetweeiiTI! fle9BBs Spdrts Infc After almost 30 years of involvement in the college football scene, Jim Donnan took the lead role last fall as the 24th head coach .in the University of Georgia ' s 104 year football tradition. Prior to his move to Athens, Jim Donnan gained many yeai ' s of experience as an assis- tant in several Division I programs across the country, such as Florida State and UNC. He began his own college football career as a quarterback and punter at NC State, where he later served as an assistant coach. Donnan spent his more recent years as head coach at Division I-AA Marshall, where he achieved many impressive victories. Under his exper- tise, the team gained 64 wins, one Division I- AA Championship and three national runner- up finishes. In 1995, for the second time in his career, Donnan was named Chevrolet Na- tional Division I-AA Coach of the Year. The transition from Marshall to the Univer- sity of Georgia was not a difficult one for Coach Donnan because of the 21 years he spent in similar programs. " The overall mag- nitude of the programs in Division I is greater in terms of larger stadiums, more television exposure, a bigger fan base and in general more interest and attention, " says Donnan on the differences between the football programs at smaller schools compared with larger pro- grams such as UGA. After travehngthi-ough the state this year, Donnan found " the deep feelings people have for the University and the football program " quite impressive. Although he was disappointed with the outcome of his first season " between the hedges, " he is optimistic about the future of the football program here at Georgia. Julie Sykora r • On Decomber 25, 1995, Donnan received a very special Christmas present in the form of a phone call from Vince Dooley offering him the position of head coach for the Bull- dogs. Tate McQueen • Coach Donnan eagerly an- ticipates theBulldog ' s ' spec- tacular56-49 overtime victory over a very competitive Au- burn team. f Donnan and several mem- bers of his staff discuss game strategies against the Tennes- see Volunteers. Coach Donnan • 133 T.ile MuLQucen •Patrick Pass looks for an opening in the Volunteer ' s defensive line. The Bulldogs remained close to Tennessee ' s running game during the tlrst half. •Georgia scores! Hopeful fans thought that Georgia could re- main alive with the 71 yard drive and score on a third-down screen pass from Mike Bobo to Selma Calloway. • Even though the Volunteers scored touchdowns on the first three possessions during the sec- ond half, the Dawgs remained alive. Juniour linebacker Bran- don Tolbert tries to gain control of the ball as Tennessee heads down the field. • A sell out crowd in Sanford Stadium awes over Hines Ward and his ability to run a set of reverses from his split end posi- tion. 1 34 9 Tennes.see vs. Georgia ' Football Georgia Bulldogs vs. Lciszh Ann Turner ee Volunteers •As a Tennessee defender heads down the field to tackle Selma Calloway, the field remains open for the Bulldogs to gain a first down. October 12,1996 marked a grueling match up of the number 7 ranked Tennes- see Volunteers and the Georgia Bulldogs. Tennessee ' s win over Georgia was one of luck and incredible percentage passing. The Bulldogs were optimistic about their face off; after the second quarter, they trailed by only 6 points with a score of 9-3. Georgia ' s defense looked promising by shutting down Tennessee ' s running game. Tennessee ' s Jay Graham turned it around by scoring on a one yard run, topping the Dawgs 15-3. Georgia and Tennessee are two very well matched teams. Some may call it luck that Tennessee dominated the Bulldogs, while others say that the win involved the skill of the Tennessee team. As the night came to a close, the Bulldogs were out-matched. The realization was that Peyton Manning, completing 27 of 34 passes for 333 yards made a 29- 1 7 victory in Sanford Stadium Jennifer Young ' J ' dJiketo ate both ' and ongratu Tennessee Georgia. It was exciting baJJgame with Jots ' effort and ofbigpj, We just lays, intensity. came up ' short. " Jim Donnan- Head f ' ootbaiJ Coach Tennessee vs. Georgia • 1 35 Football ;rnrgin s. Vandprhilt - Hnmocomins 1996 As the crowd chanted the sounds of G-E-0-R-G-I-A. the alumni players and cheerleaders surrounded the field in anticipation of the start of the 1996 Home- coming Game. With high expectations for the game to come, the Bulldogs emerged through a cloud of smoke to face their tradi- tional Homecoming rival, Vanderbilt. Despite the crowd enthu- siasm, the team had a rough first half earning only 83 of their final 340 yards. Still, the Dawgs took a 3-0 lead in the second quarter on Hap Hines ' 4 1 -yard field goal. With less than one minute left on the clock and a half-time score of 3-2, the game pulled to a close when Georgia ' s Robert Edwards was pushed into the endzone by Vanderbilt defensive tackle Matt Schuckman. Georgia opened the sec- ond half with a stellar de- fense allowing the Commo- dores only 68 of their total 184 yards during the half. In the third quarter. Edwards scored Georgia ' s only touchdown on an 8- yard run. widening the lead to 10-2. The final points were added on a second field goal from Hines, leav- ing the Bulldogs with a 13- 2 win over Vanderbilt. -Julie Sxkora •Under Coach Donnan ' s direc- tion, Mike Bobo instructs the Dawgs offensive line. In this game their efforts proved suc- cessful and they pulled off a win. •Back from last season ' s inju- ries, tailback Robert Edwards ( 47) scored the only touchdown of the Homecomina 2ame. 136 • Georgia vs. Vandcrbill •Many of the University ' s alumni returned for the Homecoming events. ThisformerBulldog, along with several of UGA ' s alumni cheerleaders, provided the spirit for the first half. Bulldog Spotlight: Chris McCranie • In 1993, Chris was awarded as Most Improved Defensive Back. During this season. Chris served mainly as a punt-ret urner. •In 1994, Chris played in all 1 1 regular season games where he led the team in punt returns. Chris was also named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll. •In 1995, Chris ranked third in the SEC averaging 10.5 yards per return. Chris was also recognized at the Peach Bowl as one of ten Texaco Scholar- Athletes. Josh Freeman f Football Victory is sweet and even sweeter after a quadruple overtime win to take Georgia stomping out the Tiger ' s 56-49. This was the 100th meeting in the series and the 10th anniversary of Georgia ' s 20-16 upset of Auburn in 1986. The tension and suspense of the game cre- ated the perfect anniversary celebration with another exciting upset win. Yes, it was cold, but nobody noticed. All sat on the edge of their seats with one second left in regulation . . .just the way Georgia football was meant to be. Trail- ing 28-21 with the ball at Auburn ' s 30 yard line, wide receiver Corey Allen tied the game by forcing his way into the endzone. The unstoppable talent of freshman Patrick Pass, who ran 72 yards on 16 carries and scored three touchdowns, was a major factor in the victory. However, this game would have ended in a tie if not for the new overtime rule. The rule provides each team equal op- portunity to score, with each team start- ing on the 35 yard line and control of the ball alternating until one team doesn ' t score. The Georgia Bulldogs proved that they are a first class team with this victory. Demonstrating great team work and confidence under intense pressure, the Bulldogs dominated the field. Jennifer Young T • Cory Allen, the hero for Georgia, lead the team to overtime. Who would have ever guessed that the game would go into qua- druple over time? • Jermaine Smith focuses on the ball at the Georgia 56. The Bulldogs kept their stainina alive while the Tigers fought to hold down the defensive line. 138 • Auburn vs. Georgia Patricia Miklik Zanlne Auburn vs. Georgia • 139 Football Georpi;! Riilldoes vs. Georeia Tech Yellow Jackets The day had finally come despite the hazy conditions. As acrowd of 78,062 and the CBS television audience watched, the Bulldogs defeated Georgia Tech by a score of 1 9- 1 0. In the Yellow Jackets ' first possession of the game, Nathan Ferryman returned a punt 72 yards for a touchdown, making the score 0-7. Later in the first quarter, Georgia ' s Hap Hines made a 42 yard field goal. Then, in the second quarter, UGA senior Odell Collins scored a touchdown on a 10 yard run. Third quarter acdon came when the Bulldogs took possession at the Tech 48 yard line and Mike Bobo spotted Juan Daniels, who knocked out Georgia Tech ' s Ferryman on a post-pattern. In Coach Jim Donnan ' s final game of his opening season as head football coach, the Bulldogs left the Yellow Jackets to sting on their way back to Atlanta. Despite their final 5- 6 record, the senior members of the team were proud leave undefeated by Tech during their college careers. Jennifer Young • Mike Bobo throws to Juan Daniels, reaching 47 yards and making the score of 1 9- 1 0. Georgia Tech went scoreless in the fourth quarter, leav- ing the Bulldogs and their fans vic- torious at Sanford Stadium. 140 • Georgia vs. Georgia Tech • Georgia ' s defensive left comerback, Reggie Smith pounds out Tech ' s of- fense. In the 1996 Spring G-Day game. Smith recorded four tackles, two pass break-ups, one interception and one caused fumble. Iln first quarter play, freshman |rick Pass gains 33 yards to the |)rgia Tech 25. As a high school |or, Pass was named to the 1995 h. Today All-USA first team of- | e. • Making way for Robert Edwards, Hines Ward clears the Georgia Tech defense. In the 1996 season, Edwards scored 1 touchdowns, rushed for 800 yards, and 93.3 yards per game. " H w S S mr§ H w m Swi wm A H|||||£ m9m H k. .gg VMI H I m Bulldog Spotlight:Robert Edwards • Junior tailback from Tennille, GA • One of the country ' s premier running backs. • Edwards made 23 receoptions for a total of 199 years. • On 1 84 carries, he rushed for 800 yards and 9 touchdowns. • He averaged 4.9 yards per play rushing and 8.7 yards per play receiving. Tony Holmes •Tony Holmes and Angela White have been partners for the past two years. Both have been nomi- nated for the prestigious Coach Mike Award. At this home game, they are seen doing a heel stretch. •Most cheerleaders at the Uni- versity start their career on the junior varsity squad. During the year, the J.V. squad cheers at the home football games as well as the women ' s basketball games. Paige Putnam W OJ - •Stunting is one ot the most dif- ficult aspects of cheerleading. After only a few short months of practice it looks like Holly Moore and David Levine have mastered cradling •Elizabeth Stonebreaker. with the help of mic man Ryan Strohm and the varsity squad, cheer on the UGA fans at Sanford Stadium. 142 • Cheerleading Cheerleading Tony Holmes •During football season, the Var- sity cheerleaders travel to all the away games. At the South Caro- lina game, Tricia Williamson and Elizabeth Stonebreaker do a high split pyramid. Every fall as you walk through the tunnel into Sanford Stadium, you hear thesoundsofG-E-O-R-G-I-A! At the heart of these cheers is a select group of dedicated men and women who make up the University of Georgia cheerleaders. Through the amount of time, energy and enthusiasm these ath- letes put into their sport, they definitely classify as the " Most Spirited " students at UGA. Not only do they cheer at the football games, but they also cheer for the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. Also, they make numerous appearances at charity events and pa- rades. In order to prepare for all of these events, the cheerleaders spend countless hours running, lifting weights, tumbling and stunting every week. However, all the hard work begins far before they take to the field to perform. Every spring tryouts are held to se- lect the members who will makeup both the junior varsity and varsity squads. Immediately after tryouts, the cheerleaders begin practice for the G- day game. Over the summer, they usually attend cheerleading camp and prepare a routine to win a bid to Na- tionals. This year they won a bid and were sent to compete in Nationals in Orlando. However, Florida is not the only place these athletes have traveled this year. They attended all of the away football games as well as many basket- ball tournaments and away games. With all the BLOOD, SWEAT, and CHEERS they devote to their sport, it is a wonder that they constantly smile. Rebecca Heinzer Cheerleading • !43 Spirit Cheerine the Dawes to victory What do Ryan Strohm. Chris Holda and Sam Hodge have in common? They are the backbone of University of Georgia ' s spirit. These are the guys that yell like crazy, jump for joy and cheer the team to victory. Strohm (AKA the Mic Man) is a marketing student from Marietta. This is his first year cheering on the ' Dawgs. When Strohm isn ' t on the field leading chants and going crazy, he is busy with his fraternity Alpha Kappa Lamda, a newly founded local chapter. Chris Holda and Sam Hodge are better known as the wild and crazy Hairy Dog. According to Hodge, being the mascot is great and he " absolutely loves it. " Tryouts are held during spring quarter, and from then on it ' s constant action. They practice all summer in order to be ready for an explosive football season. The competition for both positions is fierce. But the final selections show amazing talent for uplifting both the team and the fans. Jacqueline Jauregui • Uga chills out on the football field. Uga ' s presence is a tradition at UGA football games. He even has his own air conditioned dawg house. • Ryan Strohm looks intense during a home football game. Strohm ' s upbeat attitude and enormous voice lead the fans in cheering the team to victory. 144 • Mic Man. Hairv Dawsz Uga Bulldog Spotlight: Sam Hodge Sam Hodge, a sophomore animal science major from PineMountain, has the skill and the personality to bring UGA football fans to their feet. Hodge found out about the position through a UGA recruit. After speaking to his friend (the former UGA mascot) Jeff Pierce, Sam was sold on the idea of being Hairy. This is Sam ' s first year as Haiiy Dawg, but we can all look forward to seeing him again next year. j Mic man Ryan Strohm leads I; crowd in a victory chant. If Iroiim is unable to cheer, Iserleading couples take turns ling up the crowd. • Chris Holda struts his stuff for UGA. Chris, as Hairy Dawg, is popular as much for his antics, as for his spirit. A total of 3,912 fans entered Stegeman Coliseum for the first official practice of the 1996-97 basketball season. Midnight Madness, as it is ternied because of its late night start, celebrates the beginning of the season for both the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. Following the team introductions, the squads were divided into two coed teams and participated in a three point shoot out. The men ' s team followed with a spectacular slam dunk contest. The event, which began at midnight, was geared toward the students and included many attractive incentives for attendance. Along with free pizza and cokes for the first one thousand fans, one sUident won free books for the winter quarter, compliments of the University Bookstore. Converse sponsored a half court shooting contest in which one student had the opportunity to win a $10,000 scholarship. The Georgia Athletic Department hopes to attract an even larger crowd next year because of the men ' s home schedule, which includes such powerhouses as UNC, Tech and Texas. Julie Sykora 0Andy Landers, head coach of the Lady Dawgs, has led the program on for trips to the NCAA Final Four and has seen his team capture five SEC Titles. Jon Nordin, a sophomore, dazzles the crowd with an im- pressive dunk in the men ' s com- petition. He is a forward for the Bulldogs. 146 • Midnittht Madness ► J u n i oM Bd D recei esinuc »pi Lady Dogs d 199 team is int ► Senior center Tracy Henderson • Fan support came in many dif- oes up for the layup. She was a ferent forms this October at Stege- rst team pre-season All SEC pick man Coliseum, y league coaches this year. Bulldog Spotlight: Rav Harrison Sophomore Ray Harrison returns for the Bull- dogs this season with the lead in scoring average and rebounding. A guard, Harrison was third last season in three point shooting. His versatility allows him to play either backcourt positions as well. 9 Derrick Dukes scores two as he slam dunks the ball. Dukes is also a danger from the circle with the highest number of three point shots made on the team. • Larry Brown struggles to make a basket against Kentucky. Al- though he doesn ' t get much play- ing time, his percentages are high. Gavin Averill •Devin Baker, a junior forward t ' rom Philadelphia, blocks two Mississippi State players during an intense moment. Devon is a child and family development major • Denick Dukes, a junior from California, chases after the ball in an attempt to steal it from the Kentucky Wildcats. f fck 3 . w m ' : P ti T f 148 • Men ' s Basketball Basketball hoop slam dunk three-points jump shot rebound foul People who call this a football town need to take a look in the ' Tub ' as the men ' s basketball team works toward exceeding all of the high expectations placed on them dur- ing the preseason. Tubby Smith ' s team con- tains only a handful of veteran players, but that doesn ' t affect the fans. Sold out crowds and lines of ticket hopefuls are a common sight. One of the most popular games of the season in Stegeman Coliseum, versus the Kentucky Wildcats, was sold out. Over ten thousand fans attended the game. Although Tubby Smith and his magic men are at a disadvantage with few returning letterman, all of the current players can more than hold their own. The nine newcomers and other returning players form a competent and tal- ented group. Among them are 7 " I " tall Robb Dryden, a freshman from Jacksonville, FL and freshman Adrian Jones, from Atlanta. Jones was the top prospect in Georgia during the spring signing time. In addition, UGA is proud to have returning guard Ray Harrison. Another knockout basketball talent is sopho- more G.G. Smith. All of these men give 1 10% during every game. Jacqueline Jauregui •Eric De Young looks around, during the Mississippi State game, to find a free teammate. I )e Young averaged 7.5 points and 7.1 rebounds at his former col- lege, Kalamazoo Valley Com- munity College. 996-97 Men ' s BasJcetbalJ Team David Tay]or- 3 i arry Brown- 4 EricDeYoung- ]o Adrian Jones- j i G-G. Smith- J2 Badi 0Jiver- ]3 C evin Baker- 15 PhenizeeRansom- 22 ay Harrison- 23 fchaelChadwick- 24 Kobb Dryden- 25 Lorenzo HaJJ- 32 Derrick Dukes- 33 Jon Nordin- 42 Coach-Tubby Smith Men ' s Basketball • 149 • Center Tracy Henderson (33) goes up for the jump shot over Tennessee ' s Tiffani Johnson (04). • La ' Keisha Frett (00) an- ticipates the rebound. She scored 25 points and pulled down 16 rebounds in the championship game. • A determined Georgia squad comes together at half time to discuss their strate- gies for the second half. • National coach of the year Andy Landers intently watches his Lady Dawgs in their 4th NCAA Final Four appearance. 150 • Women ' s Basketball V Basketball 1996 Women ' s NCAA Championship: UGA vs. Tennessee Spoils Inio • jH 1 5 % 0-. H ' „l.i J m To end the 1996 March Madness, the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s women ' s basketball team came back to Athens with an unfortunate loss to Tennessee in the final game of the NCAA tournament. Georgia, playing in their second NCAA championship contest, came into the game with a top ranking in the SEC and an outstanding 2 8-5 record, which included a 77-71 victory over the Lady Vols in their regular season match up. Tennessee ' s defense focused on shutting down the national Player of the Year. Saundia Roundtree, who had scored a total of 1 05 points in her five previous NCAA tournament appearances. Roundtree was held scoreless until she sunk a three pointer almost 12 minutes into play. La ' Keisha Frett ' s 18 points in the first half kept the Lady Dawgs in contention. She finished the game with 25 points and 16 rebounds. Despite a hard fought game. Coach of the Year Andy Lander ' s Bulldogs were unable to overcome the aggressive defensive efforts of the Lady Vols, who returned to Knoxville with an 83-65 victory and the title. Julie Sykora • The Bulldogs " Kedra Holland (25) plays aggressive defense against the Lady Vols. , A ferrific regular-sea- son record, an SEC, , Championship, a date " " the Final Four and a ' National Cliampion- ' sh ' P game ... we did eveo tliing there was to, do With the exception ' ot winning the Na- ' " onal Championship, which will be the fore. , ' most thought on our, s;?. " ' " • ' -- ' Coach Andy Landers i!!ff7Media Guide Women ' s Basketball •151 Basketball SEC Champion Lady Bulldogs The Lady Bulldogs continued their winning ways this season with their second SEC Championship in as many years. The team, laden with seniors, includes two pre- season Naismith trophy candidates, La ' Keshia Frett and Tracy Henderson. " The senior class has helped Georgia reemerge as one of the nation ' s truly elite programs, " said Andy Landers. Having one of the year ' s most difficult schedules, the Lady Bulldogs met the challenge even after losing several players to injury. Ranked number three in the nation by five leading college sports prognosticators, and ranked number two by College Sports during the season, the team finished the season with an appearance in the Sweet Sixteen. The team has " a style and enthusiasm that has made Georgia Basketball extremely popular out- side the boundaries of the state, " says Coach Landers of his exceptional team. Georgia already has six former Lady Bulldog players drafted for the American Basketball League. Several current team members are expected to follow in their predecessors footsteps. Jacqueline Jauregui Angle Ball, a forward, fights for control. Ball is from Toronto Canada and was a member of the " under 19 " Ontario team, which won the 1995 Canadian Champi- onships. Ball has been an asset to the Lady Bulldogs, and Coach Landers describes her as having a " high degree of self-motivation " . 152 • Women ' s Basketball • Georgia ' s leading scorer, La ' Keshia Frett, shoots a jump shot overoneaVirginiaopponent. Frett is a senior forward from Hampton, V A. Frett ' s scored a career high 28 points this season against Alabama. N.C. State and Aubum. Other ca- reer highs include 17 rebounds, against LSU, and 8 assists, against South Carolina. Bulldog Spotlight: Tracy Henderson • Henderson, a senior, plays center and is fighting for control of the ball against a Penn State opponent • From Minneapolis, Minnesota • Career Highs : 28 points against Georgia Tech 15 rebounds against Rutgers 10 blocks against Louisville • She was listed as a top 10 candidate for Naismith " 96- ' 97 pre-season, chosen for second-team All- SEC and named honorable mention Ail-American Iget a rebound. Although this is Ir first year as a Lady Bulldog, Icording to Coach Landers, lianna has a package of abilities lit could allow her to develop lo a solid player as a freshman. " La ' Keshia Frett, whose nose was accidentally broken by teammate Signe Antvorskove, fights for control of the ball. Frett was named to the Ail-American team and has received SEC player of the week honors twice. Baseball The 1996 baseball season ended with a 24-30 record. After coaching the Dawgs 16 seasons, Steve Webber resigned following a shaky season. The Dawgs not only missed out on the postseason for the first time since 1991 but also did not qualify for the SEC Tournament. Al- though the team had a tough season, many of the Dawgs attained personal goals. A four year starting senior, Chris Stowers, hit over .400 and drove in 159 runs; a career high for Stowers who was drafted by the Expos. Pete Arenas, a fellow four year starter finished third in career at-bats with 879. He will be playing for the Florida Marlins. The team will also be losing senior pitcher Bruce Link, who pitched the most wins for the ' 96 season. Other Dawgs that made an impact for the team were freshman pitcher Zack Frasieur, who led the Dawgs in ERA along with fresh- man Matt Hanson, who fin- ished with a team best 3.77 ERA in SEC games. Re- placing Coach Webber is newcomer Robert Sapp. Sapp attended UGA and was a baseball lettermen from 1961-1963. Melissa Murphy Freshmen Matt Hanson slides jfin saJfeiy at second during the yieorgia .Ark|||||| • The Diamond Dawgs congratu- late teammate Chris Stowers on his homerun during the Arkansas game. • During the Georgia vs. Geor- gia Tech home game, senior Mark Watson pitches. Watson joined the Diamond Dawgs after play- ing at Clemson for two seasons. 154 •Baseball Josh Freeman Bulldog Spotlight: Shane Hopp er I • Sophomore Shane Hopper gets a big hit against Georgia Tech in Coach Webber ' s 500th win. • As a Freshmen, Shane started 45 out of 50 games. • Hopper ' s first collegiate hit was a double versus the University of North Carolina; other hits his freshman year included a homerun against Mercer. • Hopper was selected by the New York Mets in the 67th round of the 1994 amateur draft, and he was rated as one of the top 20 players in GA by USA Baseball. Josh Freeman Junior catcher Chip Wade irms up to take on the Georgia 1 ch Yellow Jackets. •Senior pitcher, Bruce Link has a quick chat with catcher. Chip Wade, during the Georgia vs. Arkansas game. H SoftbaU Hit Pitch Homerun Outfield Infield Line Drive Bat Ball Sports Info. Throughout the athletic world, a trend towards an increase in women ' s sports at the collegiate level has pushed Georgia to introduce more into its own athletic program. In August 1995, Athletic Di- rector Vince Dooley announced that the University was welcoming Coach Alleen Hawkins to lead the first Women ' s Fastpitch Softball team in Georgia ' s his- tory. Coach Hawkins previously led Furman ' s softball team in becoming a highly accomplished and recognized team. When Coach Hawkins arrived at Georgia, she teamed up with assistants Bo Reid and Mike Perniciaro. Together, they recruited the players that are the start of a hopefully successful program. The lineup includes one senior, three juniors, five sophomores and eleven freshmen. The inaugural season for soft- ball started in the fall with a 6-2 win over North Georgia College. Although the start of the season didn ' t last long, the team worked hard during the winter and came into the spring season with the goal of winning the SEC Championship in Columbus, GA., the site of the Olympic softball games. After winning the first two games of the spring season against Mercer, the team appears well on the way to accomplishing that goal. Rebecca Heinzer • Rhonda Coffelt is one of several players who followed Coach Hawkins from Furman to UGA. Her pitching experience at the college level aided the 5- 1 and 2- 1 wins over Mercer. •Erica Butler came to UGA from Tennessee at Chattanooga. Before playing there, she was the captain of the Chatta- nooga State team that placed fourth at Junior College Nationals. I56« Softbal - N ' » » Carey Charles sssesssss is fi A ►•►% ' KV« .»m 40f W k v ' ' V .4 ■ Before nvasthe CtiatB- fSPW ? - ' 5aK5Nn{ JLl mtm :i - %i 4 •.«vvkv. ;« - • First baseman Jessi; Cerra comes to the University after only one season at Tallahas- see Cominunity Col- lege. Her honors there include being named All-Conference, All- State and All-Region. Her experience should " be the backbone of our infield, " said Coach Hawkins. Softball • 157 • One of three Georgia gymnasts who placed in the balance beam finals at the NCAA Championships in Tuscaloosa. Lori Strong tied with Karin Lichey for second place. Strong ' s other honors include being named an Ail-American for balance beam and maintaining top rankings in the all-around and uneven bars nearly all season. • One of Georgia ' s four " fab " freshmen. Jenni Beathard never leaves the Gymdogs hanging when she brings her talent to the uneven bars. Jenni ranked second on bars in the NCAA Champion- ships and she also received an AU-American title. Si ;; Ga in A enll t • Leslie Angeles, the Bulldogs 1995 All- American was named 1 996 All-SEC along with Brown. Strong, and Beathard. Leslie also managed to come back from an injury to score a perfect 10 on floor against the Spartans. • Julie Ballard amazed the home- town crowd with her new release move on the uneven bars called a Tsuchsuchnova. Ballard also helped Georgia set the NCAA vault record by scoring a perfect score at Auburn. 158 • Gymnastics I ' 1 gi -w w- r 1 Gymnastics The Georgia Gymdogs made it easy to " Catch the Spirit " of their 1 996 season. Led by senior NCAA Champion Lori Strong, 1995 Floor Exercise title holder Leslie An- geles, three-time All- American Leah Brown and SEC Freshman of the Year Julie Ballard, the Gymdogs once again managed to break the record books on their way to an SEC and NCAA Southeast Regional title. The 1996 Gymdogs emerged with a 12-1 record, including wins over eight of the Top 20 teams. One of the most exciting meets of the season was when Georgia took on No. 1 ranked Alabama. When Georgia turned up a score of 49.600 on their floor routines, they not only ranked as the nation ' s highest scoring team on floor for the 1996 season, but they also stole Alabama ' s spot in the rankings. The meet at Auburn also proved successful when the Gymdogs topped their NCAA vault record by scoring a 49.925. The team was led by Julie Ballard and Karin Lichey who vaulted perfect lO ' s! The Gymdogs record breaking streak continued when they took on the Kentucky Wildcats at Stegman Coliseum. Led by Karin Lichey ' s perfect lO ' s on every event, the Gymdogs crushed their old NCAA bar record with a 49.775. Karin Lichey ' s perfect all around score was the first of its kind in the history of gymnastics; for this reason, she was deemed SEC Freshman of the Year. Another Gymdog highlight of the season came from Lori Strong on Senior Night. Her farewell to the Kcicasc i crteci I hometown crowd was marked with perfect lO ' s on bars and floor and an all-around score 39.725. Other team accomplishments came from Leslie Angeles who came back from a torn Achilles tendon to score an all- around career high of 39.650. Kim Arnold made her mark by scoring five perfect lO ' s on vault for the season. Leah Brown also scored five lO ' s on vault, including one that gave her the national championship title for the event. Rebecca Heinzer ' CvmdogsR m FUkh ' f H.V,r.,n„ ' ' - ' J Kenfiidv ( ' 27 LSI ' - " Auburn F ' 7 STANFORD p ' Alabama Im MiCH. ST P SECChanir f ' - SEReg,o„,| r- ' ' A Champ. w ' ' :,67,5.|y:.65o ' 97.200-192.600 ' ' ' 7.525- 9 .525 ' ' " ' 5fM96,675i ' " ' 196.950 -V(i 196.775 Gymnastics • 159 Georgia Support Georgia Girls Diamond Darlings Hoop Girls The Georgia Girls, Diamond Darlings and Hoop I Girls fulfill an important aspect of the University of Georgia ' s athletic program that sometimes goes un- noticed. Although these groups of spirited females are not as vocal as the cheerleaders or as spotlighted as the athletes, their work as team supporters and recruiting hostesses is greatly appreciated. The Georgia Girls, a group that has existed on campus for nearly 15 years, are the official hostesses of the University ' s football program. This organiza- tion, which has 60-70 participants each fall, hosts prospective recruits and their parents to home games on both unofficial and official visits. Over 500 applicants for this group go through the interview process each year. Serving as the support group for the basketball team, the Hoop Girls actively promote all home basketball games. This diverse group of 40 women is chosen from a variety of campus organizations. The Hoop Girls, who are cunently in their fourth year, are also involved in spirit coordination. The Diamond Darlings serve as the support group for the baseball team. During the spring, the Diamond Darlings attend all of the home games and perform many necessary tasks including sell- ing programs and t-shirts as well as retrieving foul balls. All three of these groups provide active support for the varsity teams and enable the members to gain public relation experience as well as getting acquainted with the players. Julie Sykora 16(1 •Gcorgiii Siippiiil Crniups •The Hoop Girls are a vital asset to the support and promotion of home basketball games. Before each game, the women sell programs and pass out schedules for upcom- ing events. Georiga Support Groups • 161 •Poised and ready for a standout performance, Avery Callan and Tiffani Bryant join the Redcoats during a halftime show. •Suzi Wessel, a member of the flag line, practices hard during band camp. A strict training schedule is necessary to get the squads ready for the fall. entenn Rhythmic Gym»1 • Katy Fleming proudly represents the majorettes as the feature twirler. This position is a highly sought after position that goes to only the most talented and specialized young women. •Uga sees double as georgettes Stephanie Batten and Emily Heintz show off their painted faces to Georgia ' s beloved mascot. 162 • Redcoat Auxiliaries Redcoat Georgettes... Majorettes. ..FlagLine... Feature Twirler Redcoat Aiixili, •The Redcoat Auxiliaries are a talented group of Georgia ' s finest and most spirited ladies. The Auxiliary components include the georgettes, majorettes and flag Line. •A smiling Melodic Cavter adds skill and grace to Georgia ' s flag line. The famous Redcoat Marching Band would not be complete without the entertaining addi- tion of the auxiliaries. The auxiliaries consist of the flag line, majorettes and georgettes. These ladies dance, twirl and spin their way across the football field during half time per- formances. Their smiling faces and fantastic routines help the band fire up the Dawgs and increase school spirit. The auxiliaries receive the majority of their exposure at the Georgia- Florida game. In addition to football games, the auxiliaries perform at the annual G-day game and other such events. The UGA flag line has appeared in numerous parades. All components of the auxiliaries perform together in several activities throughout the year. These talented ladies keep a rigorous 6-8 hours a week practice schedule with the Redcoat Marching Band. This routine keeps the girls in shape for their strenuous dance, baton and flag performances. Members of the auxiliaries are highly skilled and experienced athletes whose hard work has paid off in the form of national awards, honors and championships. This dynamic dimension gives a dramatic and glamorous flare to the Redcoat Marching band. Jacqueline Jauregui and Carey Overby 163 • Redcoat Auxiliaries Swiminin! Under the leadership and support of head coach, Jack Bauerle. the Georgia swim team boasts not only many impressive victories, but also success in the classroom. The program recruits only those student- athletes committed to dedication both to their sport and their grades. The 1996 squad had six Academic All- Americans, as well as one of the three NCAA participants to compete with a 4.0 GPA. In addition to their many academic accomplishments, both the men ' s and women ' s teams have tremendous talent, including two NCAA champions, Lisa Coole and Matt Buck. The 1996 Bulldogs took home eight titles from the SEC Championships in Knoxville and achieved the best rankings ever in the squad ' s history at the NCAA Championships in Ann Arbor, MI. The Lady Dawgs improved from sixth place in 1995 to fifth in 1 996 and the men ' s team finished with a competitive 1 1th place ranking. Julie Sykora • John Stratman (Lane 5) and Michael Norment (Lane 6 provide strength and speed to the Bulldog 50free. Stratman also leads the teiuii in the 100 free, while Nc aagnt topsf the list in the breast evei " • Freshman distance swimmer Chris Antonini cuts through the water in his freestyle event. • In his 17th year at the Univer- sity of Georgia, head coach Jack Bauerle holds the most wins among active coaches in the SEC. 164 • Swimming Bulldog SpotlightiLisa Coole and Matt Buck Both Lisa Coole and Matt Buck returned to Athens from the 1996 NCAA Championships with first place finishes for the University. Coole, a two time Academic Ail-American, was named to Glamour Magazine ' s Top 1 Col- lege Women and is a team captain this season. Buck, an Athens native, is a junior and domi- nates the breaststroke across the nation. 11 ► Jack Reid, a freshman •Junior Wan Abdullah competed reaststroker. discusses the meet in the 1996 Olympic Games for ' ith Assistant Coach Harvey the Malaysian swim team. He (umphries. a former UGA swim- participated in both the 200 and ler. 400 meter individual medley as well as the 400 medley relay. Jeff Janowski 9 Karen Lasky, Ginger Fields and Trey Hart prepare for tiieir new season in the Gabrielsen Na- tatorium. a facility that is a far cry from the low ceiling and dim light- ing of S tegeman Pool. • Three-year letter winner Gin- ger Fields leads the diving team as the only senior on the 1996-97 squad. After a great season last year. Fields has to overcome wrist surgery to compete with the 1996- 97 squad. • Transferring to Georgia after competing for the University of Buffalo.junior Karen Lasky fit in well with the 1996-97 squad. Lasky was the Mid-Continent Conference Diver of the Year in 1994. • Trey Hart, a native of Moultrie, GA, is a four-time high school Ail-American and 1994 YMCA National Champion in the 3-meter springboard. At the SEC Cham- pionships. Hart placed third in Men ' s Platform. This is the high- est finish for a UGA male diver in the past twenty years. i ' %.! W ' Jeff Janowski 166 •Diving ..jr r UGA D iving Making a Small Splash on a Big Campns Coach Dan Laak opened his first full season in the Garielsen Natatorium this year with the aid of veterans Ginger Fields and Jenny Rogers along with newcomers Trey Hart and Karen Lasky. The range of talent displayed by the squad belies the small number of team members. Georgia ' s new natatorium, Gabrielsen Natatorium, a part of the $40 million Ram- sey Student Center, offers University divers a separate 25 yard x 20 yard diving well in addition to a diving tower with platform levels at 1,3, 5, 7.5 and 10 meters. The luxury of a platform practice facility is a much appreciated addition since the team moved to the new natatorium. Returning from last year ' s diving squad are senior Ginger Fields and sophomore Jenny Rogers. Fields, a three-year letterwinner, placed second at the 1996 SEC Championships in the 1-M spring- board competition and competed in plat- form competition. Among the newcomers. Coach Laak recruited Trey Hart, a four-time high school All- American and 1994 YMC A National Champion in the 3-meter springboard. Also new to the squad is junior Karen Lasky, who took fifth and eighth place finishes on the 3-M and 1-M springboards at Zone A Diving. Along with a better equipped natatorium for practice and competition, the success of the University of Georgia ' s diving team is a mixture of good coaching and outstanding skill, both of which are a trademark for all of University of Georgia ' s Athletic Teams. The Gabrielsen Natatorium also served as the host the NCAA Diving Championships this year on February 19-21. Allison Firor having a smaJJ team means that , team members set more indi- ;; duaJattention. ' Wovvever, we " trying to in. , ' f ase the size f the team. " -Coach Dan Laak Divine 167 Soccer The 1 996 women ' s soccer season was the second for the bulldogs. The women improved greatly from an inaugural 10-5-3 record to 14-7 (6-2 in the SEC). They received their first bid to the SEC tournament this year. It was a year for firsts as many of the women achieved new goals and honors. Suzannah Weathersbee was named first team All-SEC, making her the first UGA player for this honor. Stephanie Yarem became the first player named to the second team All-SEC. Georgia defeated Alabama for a first round victory in the SEC tournament, but fell to Arkansas 3-1 in the second round. They had defeated Arkansas earlier in the season with a 4-2 score. The second UGA women ' s soccer team has grown and improved together and as a result they became, as head coach Bill Barker sta ted, " stronger and mentally tougher " in their second year . Barker added some excellent chal- lengers to the 1996 schedule for the purpose of " preparing our program for long-term success and playing the better teams will hopefully get us there quicker. " With assistant coaches Steve Stewart and Warren Russ, Barker worked with the women who set the precedence for future teams. Elizabeth Campbell Allison Thorabury intentiji •uses on going after the b Coach Barker commented, " hci I play allows us the ability to change our attackinglook during games. " Leigh Ann Turner i C 4 • Before coming to UGA, head coach Barker coached several excellent teams at the University of Central Florida. Of the 1996 team, he says " We ' re a team now. There ' s no mystery to what is expected in training, games, and in the classroom. " Sophomore Danielle Jordan kicks the ball away from the other team. Coach Barker said that she was " one of the best man-to-man markers in the south. " I Soccer Jennifer Ahern races her durman opponent for control of leball. She has been a key player 1 the women ' s team from the ?2inning. • Bently Bickerstaff attempts to steal the ball away from her opponent. This season, she scored 19 points for the team. Bulldog Spotlight: Mandy Aiken Made Georgia history by scoring 3 goals in Georgia ' s first round SEC victory over Alabama. Most points scored by an individual in the SEC tournament. Named to the All-Tournament Team. " Mandy ' s last goal was a textbook goal and will probably go down as one of the best goals we scored this season. She has been very valuable to our program and proved that in several of our con- ference wins. " -Coach Bill Barker Cross Country SOOin Long-Distance Run IGOOm Marathon 3200ni Although we never see them compete on the University of Georgia campus, the Cross Country ninners are a group of hard working athletes who have many accom- plishments. Led by Head Coach John Mitchell, the team has been to six national championships, and has accumulated 74 Ail-American honors and over 50 Aca- demic All-SEC honors. For the men ' s team, the 1996 season brought many injuries, including the loss of top runner. Drew Griffin. To cover the loss, junior Chad Hales ran as the only UGA competitor in the District III Cham- pionships. Younger teammates also con- tributed this season. Sophomore Jeremy Campbell captured the second title of his career at the UWF Invitational and turned in his best performance ever at the SEC Championships. Freshmen walk-ons David Lasseter and Chuck Bryant also made a surprising contribution to the team. The women ' s team proved to have an extremely successful 1996 season. Fresh- man Erin Jones led Georgia at every meet and captured her first collegiate title at the UWF Invitational. Sophomore Tracy Watson came back from injuries last sea- son to place 14th at the SEC Champion- ships and earn All-SEC honors. These members, along with newcomers McCready, Phalon and Keller, closed out this rebuilding season with an incredible 8th place finish at the NCAA District Championships in Greenville. SC. Rebecca Heinzer i •Freshman Carla McCready completed the season with many accomplishments, in- cluding a career-best time of 18:21 that placed her 46th over- all at the District III meet. •Although the men ' s team looked forward to the 1996 season, they were plagued by several injuries to many of their experienced runners. How- ever, the team is a dedicated group that works we 1 1 together. 1 70 •Cross Country I •Shaun Traub entere second season with high hopes and much effort. His collegiate season best time of 27:50 helped him finish 1 0th overall at the Mercer Fall Preview in 1995. He followed this success with a time of 28: 1 2, placing him 11th overall at the UWF Invitational. Cross Countiy •171 Track Field Jump Hurdle Sprint Javelin Hammer Throw Discus Relay The 1996 Track and Field Bulldogs entered a seventh season with Coach John Mitchell. Georgia ' s Men ' s Team had 15 returning lettermen and 6 returning SEC meet scorers. In 1996. the Bulldogs finished 1 Ith at the NCAA Outdoor Championships. Returning outdoor NCAA All- Americans include senior Dillon Phelps in the high jump and fellow senior Alessandro Urlando. who ranks fifth in the nation for discus. Overall, the men ' s team finished 1 0th in the SEC and 54th in the NCAA. In the coming season, the team will lose ten valuable seniors including Shaun Benefield in middle distance, Alessandro Urlando and Brent Noon for throws, and Dillon Phelps for high jumps. The Women ' s Team finished 4th in the 1996 SEC Out- door Track and Field Championship. In the 100-meter dash, Debbie Ferguson finished third and Gudrun Amardottir finished third in the 100-meter hurdles. Other women including Tonique Williams, Tanja Reid, and Molly Orwig also placed. The Women Dawgs will lose four seniors including Gudrun Arnardottir, Monica Gabbler, Jill Keller, and Icolyn Kelly. Melissa Muiphy Rebecca Heinzer uTIdogs, Melissa Montfor her high jumping skills to clear the 5-7 barrier. Travis Hatfield • Yolanda Flowers, 1996 All- SEC honoree, competes on Georgia ' s 4x 100 relay at the Out- door NCAA Championships. Along with teammates Burton, Reid, and Ferguson. Flowers con- tributed to the team ' s fourth place finish with a time of 44.46 During the Spec Towns Invita- tional, James Lawrence placed 2nd in the 100 meter dash with a time of 10.76 as well as 4th in the 200 meter dash with a time of 21.75. Lawrence also contrib- uted to the men ' s 4x400 relay with a first place finish of 3: 1 8. 17. Bulldog Spotlight: Debbie Ferguson 1996 Atlanta Olympic silver medalist in the 4x100 Relay representing the Bahamas 1996 Academic Honor Roll NCAA Ail-American in both the 100 and 200 meterdash and the 4x100 Relay Individual Season Best Times: 55 meters 6.76 100 meters 11.19 200 meters 22.67 4x100 Relay 44.46 Travis Hatfield In 1995. Tycie Coppett fin- hed 1 1th in the long jump at the iC Outdoor Championships ith a mark of 18-5. However, in 96, she placed 1st at the Jlldawg Invitational with an iproved score of 18-1 1 2. • Paul Blue prepares for a 400 meterdash. Paul finished second at the Georgia Invitational with a season best time of 47.3 1 . • Off the ground and in the air. Kathy Vis focuses on her strat- egy as she spikes the ball past the defense. Vis is one of the four freshman starters for Georgia. • Lining up her shot and driving right down the middle is one of Lital Sisso " s strengths. Sisso came to Georgia from Haifa, Is- rael as an outside hitter. Freshman Sandy Kruger keeps hope alive for her team. With determination and consistency, she pushes the ball past the Gators. • Georgia celebrates their pla well done. Team work and dedi- cation to one another is vital and intense when trying to set up shots. 174» Vollevball OlTi I § Volleyball Serve Set Spike Kill Denial Block Spike Dig Serve Set Spike Dig Travis Hallicld A rigorous workout and practice sciied- ule ensured that the Lady Spikers were ready for action. This aggressive group of women contains no seniors, but still has a talented team. On the court, UGA domi- nated with the aid of three newcomers to collegiate athletics. Rebecca Dady, Kathy Vis and Mindy Westfall. Among elite un- derclassmen, these women made Volleyball Magazine ' s list of the nation ' s Top 50 prep prospects. With the leadership of Coach Jim lams, Georgia ' s outside hitters, middle blockers and setters demonstrate incredible talent. Coach lams commented, " We have a lot of different pieces that can help us be a good team. We just have to figure out how they best fit together. " Junior Lital Siso adds experience and great depth to the Bulldogs with her kill shots. However, Coach lams says that the puzzle is not complete without the drives of Christi Richardson, Michelle Robinson and Lane Fluker. The middle blockers remain alive even after losing four year starter Cassie Brill to a knee injury. On the defensive side, UGA ranked among the nation ' s finest with an average of3.58 denials per game. Although a young team, the Lady Spikers demon- strated incredible during the season. Jennifer Young 9 Defense is the name of the game. Mindi Westfalland Lital Sisso are leaders in the defense as they block a side line spike. Spotlight on: Coach Ji ia s • Only the second Head Coach ever in Georgia ' s his- • Led the Bulldogs to five CAA appearances •Assisted the Olympic in- I door volleyball team •Directed the entry of the L -S. during the Goodwill •Former VolJeybalj colle- giate athlete at Stanford •Upon graduation, entered J e semi-pro level until 1982 •Formermemberof the US tZ ' ' - ' - " eyball Volleyball 175 Tennis love Pfimo m.Tfrh lob vollev overhe.K As the 1996 season began, head coach Manual Diaz stated " I have no doubt that this year ' s team will have an excellent work ethic and be hungry to win. " With a 20-3 overall record, and a 7th place national ranking, the men ' s tennis team beat out the competition. Led by team captain, three time All- American Jaime Laschinger, the Georgia Bulldogs shared the Southeastern Conference Championship with Ole Miss. Overall, the men ' s team finished in the semifinals of the NCAA tourna- ment. The Dawg ' s only three losses were to teams ranked in the nation ' s top five. Playing one of the nation ' s more difficult schedules is quite an accomplishment that shows off the Bulldogs ' talent and determination. Their remark- able finish was due to rigorous practice hours as well as talent. Coach Diaz ' s outlook for the Bulldogs is one of enthusi- asm and hope. " As long as we keep playing and believing in ourselves, it will happen. " Under the leadership of Coach Diaz, the Bulldogs strive to be number one. Jennifer Young A junior from Huntsville. AL, Eddie Jacques returned from serious elbow injuries to compete as one of Georgia ' s top players. r i ' SMI •Sophmore John Roddick, lead the team in single ' s winning per- centage with an overall 81.6%. Roddick, along with teammate Eddie Jacques, finished the com- petitive season playing number three doubles. •As the team captain and the lone senior on this year ' s team, three time All American Jaime Laschinger guided the Bulldogs on the way to becoming one of the nations finest teams. on bis ft " • Aviciorv, f™Colleg 176 Tennis (la Mi Avcrill Bulldog Spotlight: Steven Baldas • One of the top returning players in 1996 • 1 996 All- American honors in singles and doubles • 1995 ITA Preseason singles ranking no.6 and doubles no. 3. • 1995 Rolex Region 1 1 1 singles finalist • 1995 All SEC first team in singles and doubles • 1 994 ITA Singles and Doubles All- American • 1994 Rolex Region 1 1 1 Doubles Champion .-:J?a ► Sophomore Rafael Jordan, om Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico, tacks on his first serve against Jabama. Jordan proved an asset UGA victory with a win in the authem Collegiate Champion- lips " B " division. • One of the most improved Bull- dogs, Kevin Sessions follows through his backhand to regain control at the baseline. I • Senior Anne Chauzu finished her impressive collegiate career as All SEC in singles and doubles. Originally from Linas, France, Chauzu has been an asset to The Lady Bulldogs. • For the 1996 Women ' s Tennis Team, competition has always been thick, but the Lady Bulldogs always prevail by con- sistently ranking in the Top 15 in the nation. ©Starting off the fall season with a win in the number one doubles spot at Fumian " s Fall Classic. Jane Reid is recovering after shoulder injuries. Reid, along with Lisa Salvatierra claimed the USTA ITA National Team Indoor Title. Newcomer Kelly Baskin is one of the Top 25 Junior players in the Nation. Dedicated to Georgia ' s tennis tradition and to academics, Kelly graduated early from Marietta to begin her collegiate career at Georgia. 178 • Women ' s Tennis Ace Love Backhand Volley Lob Game Match Point Sports Into Reaching the ninth straight appearance in the NCAA Team Championships, the Lady Bulldogs are ranked third in the nation. They have peaked the all-time achievement as one of the nation ' s most successful colle- giate tennis programs. On the court and in the classroom the finest women pursue their tennis and academic careers at Georgia. Kappy Kellet and Anne Chauzu were named to the Academic All-SEC team. Ranked second in the SEC, the Lady Bulldogs are in a prestigious circle of champions including Stanford, Southern California, Texas and Florida, all of whom have won the National Title. Even though the Lady Bulldogs started their season with a string of injured players, including Michelle Anderson, Anne Chauzu and Jane Reid, the Lady Bulldogs finished out their season with a No. 14 ranking. At the USTA ITA National Team Indoors, Geor- gia reached the quarterfinals before falling to Duke 5-3. Spirits remained high as they took a win over sixth ranked Notre Dame at home in the Dan Magill stadium. The Lady Bulldogs completed their 10th straight NCAA postseason appearance with a 1 3- 1 4 record. Jennifer Young Earning All-American status last season, Michelle Anderson focuses in on match point to head the Bulldogs 6-3 over Arkansas. Anderson, along with teammate Anne Chauzu, was third seed in the 1996 NCAA doubles draw. " " (SLady Bui dogs Resultej : 3 BYU j5 Hawaii 7 at Kentucky 7 Duke ■I Dr ' ' " ' 4 UCLA f;lorida State v anderbiJt at Clemson Wake Forest at LSU ' Notre Dame T ennessee Auburn Arkansas at Mississippi at AJabama . ,., P " ' h Carolina 7, Florida 4 26 South r rr.1 4 7 Vo ! Carolina S Vanderbilt ;4 Tennessee 5 Clemson L, 5-4 W,9-0 L,5-4 L, 5-4 W,5-l L,5-3 L,5-l W,6-l L,5-4 W,5-4 L,5-4 W, 5-4 W, 5-4 L,5-2 L,5-2 W, 6-3 L,6-3 W,6-J W,6-3 L,6-3 L,6-0 VV,5-1 W,5-4 L,5-2 W, 5-2 W,5-3 L,5-4 Women ' s Tennis • 179 As one of the team ' s returning lettermen. the Bulldogs depend on Trip Reynolds for his talent and experience. • Graduating this year after walk- ing on to the team as a freshman. Shaw Blackmon was honored along with David Potts on the SEC " s Academic Honor Roll. • Joined by Mark Northey on the second team All SEC, David Potts was also named to the SEC Aca- demic Honor Roll. Here, Potts concentrates on lining up a putt. • In his last season as a Bulldog, Carter Smith had a solid season with five Top Twenty finishes. 1 80 •Mens ' Golf 4 Men ' s Golf par birdie tee putting eagle stroke par birdie tee putting eagle Spurts Inlo. Winning Louisiana ' s Collegiate Classic Tournament in the fall and placing third at the Gator Invitational in Florida were some of the golf team ' s shining moments. Dick Copas ' last year as head coach was marked by finishes in the top half of every tournament, with the exception of Regionals where bad conditions kept the Dawgs three shots away from going to the NCAA Championships. Copas was Georgia ' s head coach for 26 years, winning seven Southeastern Conference titles and be- ing inducted into the Golf Coaches Hall of Fame. Now, newcomer Chris Haack will take over, becoming only the third coach at Georgia in half a century. This change marks the beginning of a new era in Georgia golf. With the talent of returning players like David Potts. Trip Reynolds and freshman sensation Mark Northey, Coach Haack ' s first year should prove successful. Although the team is losing the consistancy and maturity of Carter Smith, the addition of talent like that of walk-on Nick Napoleon and the incredible 73.09 stroke av- erage of Northey should help the year to go smoothly. Carey Overby Georgia ' s first player to be named SEC Freshman of the Year, Mark Northey has a good chance of being Georgia ' s next AU- Xmerican. Results Tennessee TOC 7,hof,5 ,Ping T„l,sa Invite 4,hof,2 Country Club of LA ,„,„.,, G ' orlnvitational Srdofls IMercedes-Benz 6,h„n.s Matlock aa,,.„c 4tkof2l Blue-Gray ,„,e, 7,, , ! Carpet Capita, Col,. 7,hon5 ' , Billy Hitchcock ,nv.5,h Of ,2 SEC Champion. 5thof|2 ■NCAAE.Reg,o„a,,3„,„f29 Mens " Golf 181 •Junior Stefi Markovich has con- tinued her track of excellence both on and off the golf course. Not only was she named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll, but she also finished the season with 79.50 stroke average. •Kelley Richardson ended this season with a successful Top-2() Finish. She also ranked second on the team with a stroke average of 77.73. •Since last season, Julia Boros has improved her stroke average to 78.77, ranking her third on the Lady Bulldogs team. Julia fin- ished her season with a personal best by placing 21st at the Road- runner Diet Coke Invitational. •One of the newest members to the 1 996 Georgia team was fresh- man Courtney Octave. Courtney made her debut at Auburn Lady Tiger Intercollegiate and posted rounds of 8 1 and 87 for a 1 68 total and 53rd-place tie. 182 •Women ' s Golf Women ' s Golf stroke Swing Par Club Hole-in-One Birdie Eagle Looking to reinstate their 1994 Southeast- ern Conference championship title, the 1996 Lady Bulldog golf team came out in full force. The beginning of the season was marked by a successful second place finish at Auburn ' s Women ' s Intercollegiate match-up. Led by Junior Erin O ' Neil (74-71), the team man- aged to go only 43 over par. The team also placed fourth at the Lady Gator Invitational in Gainesville, Florida and at the Ben Hogan Invitational in South Carolina. At each of these events, O ' Neil continued to dominate the Lady Dawg team taking them to their sixth place SEC ranking. However, despite their Top Ten ranking, Georgia fell short of the NCAA Championships by a minimal four shots and two spots in the rankings. Still, the Lady Dawgs brought home a number of hon- ors. Erin O ' Neil was appropriately named to the First Team All-SEC, while Kelley Richardson got an honorable mention All- SEC. Richardson was also named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll along with teammates Julia Boros, Sabra Gray and Stefi Markovich. Rebecca Heinzer •Head Coach Beans Kelly has brought her positive attitude and enthusiasm to the Lady Bulldogs, making them one of the top colle- giate teams in the nation. Her teams annually compete in both SEC and NCAA Championships, bringing home both team and in- dividual honors. For her efforts, Kelly has twice been named SEC ' s Coach of the Year. 183 Sports Trainers I Helping athletes achieve their full potential Everyday at practice, athletes work to im- prove their skills and technique. Everyday, a group of individuals help UGA ' s athletes accomplish their goals. The athletics trainers ai-e a group of 25 students and certified train- ers that work with the athletes and coaches to ensure that the different teams achieve their full potential. Ron Courson is in charge of all the athletic trainers. The trainers all spend a minimum of 25 hours a week working for the Athletic department. Courson is currently in the pro- cess of starting an athletic trainers ' program. He would like to have between 30 and 40 gainers in this program. ■ The trainers build good relationships with team members as well as the coaching staffs. They travel with the teams to all away games and must follow the rules and guidehnes set for the respective teams. The training staff consists of students and certified trainers. The students are always supervised by the certified members of the staff. This year, there were 13 certified train- ers for the athletic department. Each sport has a different number of train- ers. However, football has the largest training staff, with ten. Student trainers go through an interview process to be selected and are sometimes recruited from high school. Courson looks for experience and interest as well as dedica- tion when making his decisions. Most atheletic trainers are usually seeking a career in Sports Medicine, Physical Therapy or other medical careers. Allison Firor • After the Georgia vs. • Every athletic team has Southwest Mississippi State trainers, including the Lady basketball game, this excited Gymdogs. During the Geor- trainer ran out to catch the gia vs. Alabama home meet, game ball as the game ended. Georgia defeated Alabama for the second time this sea- son. 1S4 • Trainers Radi Nabulskll Leigh Ann Turner • The basketball trainers build good relationships with the team and the coach- ing staff during the year. Trainers • 185 Crew Team The UGA Crew Team, founded in the winter of 1995, is a young and rapidly growing organization. In November 1995, the team had a budget of only $250 and no equipment for training or competition. After a few short weeks of land training and conditioning at the Ramsey Center, the first UGA crew in history entered a women ' s four with coxswain to compete in the 1995 Augusta Head Race. The crew made an excellent showing against Georgia Tech, GSU, Clemson, Auburn and other regional competitions. By spring, the crew team was in full swing due to the generosity of Augusta College . With a donated eight and four from Augusta, practices began on chilly winter mornings in Elberton on the Olym- pic Training Course one hour from Athens. This new and improved team, marked their first full season of competition at the 1996 Spring Regatta. They also participated in races at the Atlanta Rowing Festival and the Oakridge Regatta in Tennessee. Fall 1 996 brought a lot of changes for the crew team. They changed their home from Elberton to Sandy Creek, which is only four miles from campus and is equipped with a brand new boathouse. Also, they purchased a four used by the US National Team and four brand new Ultra-lite hatchet oars. A rec scull was also donated by a rowing enthusiast in the Athens Commu- nity. Thus the 1996 UGA Crew Team seems well on their way to many more successful seasons. In fact, the Women ' s Varsity Four has already won a silver medal at the Augusta Head Place. Rebecca Heinzer Footloose and Fancy Free describes UGA ' s newest club sport, rowing. In one year, the team has doubled in size and even raised enough money to purchase boats and other needed equipment. •Elizabeth stands proud as the only women on the Men ' s Varsity Eight. Elizabeth is the coxen which means she is responsible for instruct- ing the men as they row. w During Spring of 1996, the University of Georgia rowing team made several debuts, including this one at the Atlanta Rowing Festivanl in Atlanta, GA. At this sprint race the Women ' s Varsity Eight placed second. r- 1 87 • Crew Team Intramurals Tennis Basketball Volleyball Softball The intramural sports program at the University of Georgia is booming. " Play is where life lives " is the recreation-sports motto. UGA offers a variety of athletics for students to enjoy. Among the most popular choices are flag football, softball. tennis and swimming. For the outdoor types cycling and golf are offered. UGA also offers club sports. Club sports range from akido to ice hockey and fencing to lacrosse. Sports are offered at different times of the year, so students with crazy schedules can participate when life is calmer. Rec. sports recently introduced tournaments to boost the already popular intramural games. In 1996. the first annual flag football tournament was held in Sanford Stadium. Top ranking teams qualified to duke it out " between the hedges. " One team. Last Chance, went on to become Georgia ' s state champions, after winning the rec. sports co-ed division. No matter what interests you, the intramural program probably has something just right. Jacqueline Jauregui The men ' s all campus tlag football champions, Tau Kappa Gamma, received the honor of playing their final game at Sanford Stadium. This tournament will hopefully become a UGA intramural tradition. • A student works on his throwing arm before an intramural game. The games were as fun for the spectators as they were for the players. 188 9 Inlraniurals Intramural Cycling • Cycling is a fairly recent addition to the UGA ' s club sports repetroire. Many of the team ' s participants are experienced cyclists. However, the cycling club as well as other club sports encourage newcomers to join as well. The teams compete against other collegiate club sports teams. Some of UGA ' s teams have even com- peted internationally. Organizational meetings for clubs and intramurals are held throughout the year. Softball is one of the most )ular spring sports offered )ughtherec. sports intramurals gram. The Rome Players acquired the title " Best of the Best " in the intramural flag football champi- onship game. A student d ZA M ' Ofhaving a wonderful college career, and being in a greek organization helps tofullfill this desire. The greek community shinesih-all areas: campus involvement, academics and community service. Fraternities and sororities offer not only a social outlet, butt help neededto hi I ild lifelong bonds with people who watch as you try new things and experience success andfailures. These are the people who are there to witness you ff-Mi »4 your dreams come true. He ather Nelson - Section Editor Jidie Lawrence -Assistant Editor Staff Ri iss Ha wkins Laura Gassaway TinaRekate fillMacDougald Panhellenic Council is the governing body for all eighteen National Panhellenic Council (NPC) sororities at the University of Georgia. Each sorority is represented in the Panhellenic Council by a delegate and assistant delegate. The sorority ' s President also serves on the council. Together the Council members strive for overall Greek unity, while working to unite sorority women and strengthen their values through cooperation, com- mon interests, talents and skills brought from each individual ' s chapter. Panhellenic Council seeks to promote a positive perspective of Greek Life on the UGA campus and in the Athens community. They are responsible for promoting scholarship, philanthropy, personal growth, safety and campus involvement in sorority life and the Greek community as a whole. Through committee work, Panhellenic provides programs and activities in areas such as risk management, personal safety, study skills and new member edu- cation. The council sponsors numerous philan- thropy projects and contributes financially on cam- pus and in the community. _J Megan Watkins received a reward on behalf of fcDB for excellence in intersorority relations. J These women were honored at the _ Greek Awards Banquet at the end of the i year. They were inducted into the C Hesperia Honor Society. = Divine Leaders National Panhellenic Council Serving as Panhellenic President has been a privilege and an honor. Tlie opportunity to work with women from all eighteen sororities on this campus has been one of the most rewarding experiences of my col- lege career. -Rebecca Berry □ " We are very proud of the rich traditions associ- ated with the UGA Greei community. Commit- ment to personal and or- ganizational excellence is the cornerstone of the UGA Greek experience. " Claudia Shamp -Coordi- nator of Greek Life J These members of the Panhellenic council at- tended the South Eastern Panhellenic Conference in Atlanta. The conference centered around teaching new ideas in order to bet- ter Panhellenic systems and individual chapters. The Interfraternity Council represents twenty-three fraternities and is a self- governing body here at the University of Georgia. The Council consists of two repre- sentatives and the president of each fraternity. The IFC is divided into internal committees. These committees promote community ser- vice, public relations, rush, scholarship, judi- cial, intramurals and chapter program devel- opment. The IFC awards over $6,500 in scholarships every year to outstanding Greek men. All fraternities are required by the IFC to achieve a 2.50 combined chapter GPA. New members must attend seminars on aca- demics, hazing, date rape and alcohol. Members of the IFC are allowed the oppor- tunity to serve on a committee. Those who do serve on the committees become an auto- matic link of communication between the Council and their chapter. The Interfraternity Council is advised by Chip Marrara. who is an experienced full-time administrator. □ IFC involves ail fraternities and al- □ Drew Wade and Tripp Blanl ensliip lows for interfraternity relations. It also make sure everything is under control at provides great leadership opportunities their fraternity ' s Tyrants Ball, for its members. Symbol of Success Imerlratemilv Couri " I am proud and hon- ored to be part of an organization thatpro- motes unity while teaching us the skills we need to be success- ful leaders of tomor- row. " -Porter Payne □ Headen Embry sup- ports Porter Payne after he runs the Olympic Torch through Sanford Stadium. □ 1 996 Executive Coun- cil: Porter Payne, John Scruggs, David Black, Headen Embry, Tripp Blanken ship, Jamie Packer IFC □ 195 if ' jt - ' (1 Wi k 4 t ' i :0 .. ' V U National Pan-Hellenic Council NPHC past president Malika Reed and past NPHC graduate assis- tant Shuronda Gardner commune with fellow greeks. Sharing expe- riences is a great way for members to learn from one another. J yT NPHC believes every member in its rank is already a pro en leader. From this assumption they set out to im- prove the community, the country and the world. NPHC expects all of its fraternities and sororities to possess community service and have a strong history of working for their respective com- munities, churches and schools. National Pan-Hellenic Council 196 _l NPHC Lead and Unite The National Pan-Hellenic Council was formed in 1930 at Howard University, Washington D.C. and serves as the governing organization of the eight historically black greek letter organizations. The first charter members were: KA and Q O fraternities and AKA, AI0 and ZOB so- rorities. Through the years National Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil has grown to include eight affiliate organizations. Each organization has pledged to de- vote their collective resources and services in an effort to enhance communities throughout the nation and world. Despite the diversity inherent in the individual groups, the NPHC provides the forum and impetus for ad- dressing issues of mutual con- cern. The University of Geor- gia is home to seven out of the eight National Pan-Hellenic organizations. All of the orga- nizations strive to make a dif- ference on the campus and in the community. The NPHC organizations help individu- als to sharpen their ability to instruct and lead people of various diverse backgrounds and culture orientations. NPHC fraternities and sororities do not participate in UGA ' s rush pro- £ cess. They have their own indi- g vidual membership processes that 5 " are prescribed by their National or- i ganizations There are various ways of express- ing interest in particular NPHC or- ganizations. They include intro- ducing yourself to members, be- coming familiar with projects, pro- grams and social events. Interested parties may also speak with the NPHC Advisor located in Memo- rial Hall. NPHC □ 197 Alpha Chi Ome Jmega A Sisters By Heart Ipha Chi Omega was founded Student Judiciary and Student in 1885 at De Pauw University Government. Every spring AXQ in Greencastle. Indiana. The Beta Sigma Chapter of the University of Georgia was founded in 1937. Being involved on campus and in the community is important to the sisters of AXQ. Members take part in a variety " Alpha Chi Omega in- stills great qualities in young women. Learning how to be a leader and a friend are two valuable characteristics that I can CO attribute to Alpha Chi Omega. " -Holly Underwo od President hosts their annual philanthropy event, " Paddle Battle. " This is a fun-filled day of canoe races across Lake Herrick and the money raised is donated to Alpha Chi ' s local charity. Athens Battered Women ' s Shelter. Alpha Chi of activities ranging from the Tate prides itself in campus involvement Society, Georgia Girls, majorettes, and strong sisterhood. Alpha Chi Omega □ These sisters came down to the field at U Santa does not forget to stop by the AXQ Homecoming to wish their sister. Maria house during the Chistmas Season. These Vickers, good luck. Maria was sponsored by sisters show that it doesn ' t matter how old Alpha Chi Omega and made it to the top five you are you can always sit on Santa ' s lap. for Homecoming Queen. ' .4 X 1 Jenny Adcock Sisters Kelly Haralambie Lindsay Odum Allison Adkins Lindsey Harper Katy O ' Mata Amber Albrilten Amy Hart Uuren O ' Quinn McUisa Allfn Sally Havely Katie Painter jenny Ardemagni Brooke Haynes Hannah Parker Marie Ballard Kim Haj-nes Katherine Patrick Eliiabeth Barmore Kendra Henderson Meredith Phillips Kelly Basldn Elizabeth Hendley Pinckney Pilcock Stev. BeaiUy Julie Hogg Lisa Plair Sandy Beiser Cretchen Holt Lindsay Podojil Kylie Bishop Stephanie Ingram Kale Price Kelli Bridges Lauren Jackson Counney Reed Jenny Brinson Natalie Jackson Anna Rickett Bonnie Brown Ashley James Lorraine RiHle Emily Buffington Camejarnagin Leslie Rodriquet Dana Bugg Katy Johnson Kathy Shader Kristen Buxkhan Megan Jones Jamie Schildhammer Amy Burns Sarah Jones Kendra Schilf Karen Cagle Kris Keller Dona L)-n Shirah Heather Carson Amanda Kelicy Rachel Spector Amanda Caner Stacy Kimel Donna Stein Kristen Cayes Claire Knapik Jill Stephens Hailey Chandler Jennifer Landrum Jennifer Stewart Abbie Chapman Mary Lang Ky Stubbs Cbtire Colemai, Alison Larenee Jessica Stubbs Kelli Colwell Karen Leblang Ansley Surface Dana Cook Tiffany Lee Whitney Taylor Carra Crumbley Rachel Lewis Tracey Thompson Leigh Daniel Heather Marsh Alison Tillman Ashley Delacambre Megan MArshall Melissa Turner Natalie Deriso Camilyn Martin Wendy Turner Julie Dmetruk Clare Martin Holly Underwood Erin Doyle Kellee Martin Laura Urbanija Amy Drews Stacy Martin Whitney Varner Mar ' Rollins Dunnagan Julianne Maynard Jennifer Vaughn Caroline Dwyer Sharon McCormack Kristen Venet Dixie Eiland MicheUe McDonald Maria Vickers Lesley Epps Kasay McWhorter Lisa Vrionis Chelsea Etheridgc Erin Mclick Sally Wall Kristen Fitisimmons Tatiana Mendez Laura Walters Jeniifer Gay Gina Miller Alexis WasosvsW Stacy Gilbert Emily Morrow Holly West Luci Grizzle Christina Mobley Kristen Whitehead Whitney Hamilton Courtney Nuss Natalie Woodward Natalie Hammet Erin O ' Bryant Gretchen Worthty Sarah Hamrick Cara OConnell Jennifer Young □ Halloween Date Night is one of the favorite events of fall quarter for the sisters of AXQ. Wizard of Oz was a popular costume choice. Lindsay Harper and Kari Tunkel even found dates with the scarecrow and the tin man. ' I ' hc I ' lclurc M.I AXn3 199 Sisters 200 J Alpha Delta Pi 1 AW AlphaDelta Pi Service and Tradition ' ounded in 1851 at Wesleyan Col Community. Sharing their time with lege. Alpha Delta Pi was the first the children. AAFI holds an annual women ' s fraternity. Since then. Alpha Delta Pi has succeeded na- tionwide. The Beta Nu Chapter of UGA is no different. Each year AAO raises funds for the Ronald McDonald House by hosting vari- ous events, including a barbeque and " Teeter " Alpha Delta Pi is a way of life. It is an enriching sisterhood that fosters truefi-iendships and en- courages positive growth within its bonds of spirit and ritual. " -Ansley Woodberyy AAFI President Easter egg hunt for them. This kind of dedicated service only strengthens the bonds of friendships the sisters enjoy. When their college years are through, these women will look back with pride on their collective and Totter " . Locally , the sisters of AAFI individual achievements and remem- help out the Athens Rock Springs ber why they chose Alpha Delta Pi. File Photo _l In the winter. AAFI holds their Blactc □ Always involved with enthusiam, Christy Diamond Formal for the new members. This Nally. Caesar Hughes, Joy Adams, and year ' s event took place downtown at Towana Ahrenkiel show off their Georgia Compadres. Spirit with Hairy Dawg. A A Alpha Gamma Delta Lifetime Friendships Since 1923, when the Alpha Gamma Delta chapter was installed at UGA. nthe Alpha Gams have played a strong role in Greek Life and shown dedication through campus activities. The sisters are actively involved in Arch Society. Communiversity, Or- der of Omega. Uni- versity athletics and Panhellenic Execu- tive Council as well as other organiza- tions. Fall quarter is the beginning of " Alpha Gmnma Delta has given me the opportunity to develop life-long friendships and to become in- volved on the campus of the University of Georgia. " -Jenny N orris AFA President an exciting social calendar with a Vegas social, a Sisterhood retreat, an- nual Homecoming Brunch, and the Trim the Tree date night. The sisters host a 5K Run Walk to raise money for Juvenile Diabetes. The sisterhood continues with Mystery Date Night, the Double Rose Formal and Spring Dance. This past year sisters celebrated the 100th anniversary of their georgeous house on Milledge with an open house tour. □Go Dawgs! Tailgaiting together before football games. AFA sisters show their bulldog spirit. 202 □After having a successful rush. the AFA sisters celebrate on Bid Day. Sisters Alison Bell. Melissa Wendt, Leigh Hogg, and Kristy New enjoy an exciting day of sisterhood activites. 1 Sister rs Jonna Adams Vcvie Noble Julie Allen Ginny Guiltbyle Beth Norman Chnsn AkxandtT Amanda Hagan Jenny Norris Ja.i.iftt Alr.nai. Susan llapan Tift ' anyO ' KellcT Da l.icAuM,u Icrinik; Harloui Peidre Hampton Hilary Hardman Katie O ' Neil Heather Ould Aluori Hell Misiy Harris Mandy Otilsnam Chn ry Btii.icri Hearher Hales 1 aura Owen 1 , a Bcrkuwiiv tnulv Heurieh Kara Owens Alvson Riackhum Ashley Hill Ashley Barks Melissa Boueri Anne Hogg Jill Paxion Jilkiii Bovtl Leigh Hogg Stephanie Paulson Daiiifllt Bradley Man- Hofconibe Melanie [ ' earsoti Amanda BruKkiKr Fran Hooper Knsri Puchctt Ell™ Brui-ckner Megan Howard Deanna Rimey HeadiiT Brvani Kcrrie Home Melissa Rea ClirislK- Burdell Kristen Howtc Lauren Reace Kartn BuLterworlli Beth Anne Hyers Lcia Richardson Nicole Caldwell Tara Kelluni ' Jennifer Scharft ' ■Siephanie Caldwell Kcllv Kimbrel Stacev Sesion Nanci. Canlicld Tanya Klein Jhehlra Shah Amy lantrell Fileeii Kramer Btiti Shatpeiiburg KnsIyCar.er Nicole Kuhn f ihiist ' Silver JuI.e n.nsiian Recta La.iksonen Sandy Sladc Miranda Caseliran Stephanie Uthan Alexa Smith KriKi Cuker Lisa Usvrente Jennifet Springer Ka.hlecn Collins Allison Lcedy f arfa Stanley Robin Conley Elizabeth Logan Hillan- Stcwatt Ashley ta.oper Beoncia loveless Elizabeth Sutton Kaihryn Crum Jennifet Lowry Helen Sutton Marguerite Daniel Janna Ma.s,ers Ally Taylor Carrie Davis Gabby Matthews Erika Taylor Vieki Davis Dtitian Maxwell Trade Thontas Clirlsrina Dieknian Laurie May Liz Thompson Barbara Docrr Candacc McCollough Maria Tolbcrt April Durham Lizzie McSween Ashley Towns Sherri Edenfield Emily Meadors LisaTrepes Sus.in Fowler Uuren Merivier AbbyTufick Sara Franklin Dena Miller Chen-I Van Voorhies R.ichel Frey Saundra Mize Elizabeth Warnook Siacia Gait Dtmtia Mooney Melissa Wendt C;hris Idass Anne Muirhead Tina Willingham Rachel Cdcason Meliisa Nash Katy Wimbush Crisry. Grayson Chao Ngo-Phan Katie Wise The Picture Man □ATA always has a full social calendar. Celebrat- ing the Christmas holidays, Chao Ngo-Phan and Christy Bennett enjoy the annual Trim the Tree date nisht. Alpha Gamma Delta □ 203 Sisters Tracina Brown Monica Gabbler Stefani Carter Taxnaiko Chappell Tamishia Etheridge Natalie Forbes Kristi Franklin Kenya Gilmore Shalonda Gordon Nikki Johnson Stephanie Maddux Monica Massey Amber Polk Tunisia Pullins Erika Raper Amyra Shaheed LaRita Shelby Nicole Shinhoster Joyette Smith Teshewanda Stokes Michele Taylor Michelle Loreano G Working together, members of Alpha Kappa Alpha paint the windows at Peppino ' s Pizza for the All Campus Homecoming competition. Alpha Kappa Alpha A Unique Sisterhood IphaKappaAlpha Sorority, Inc. gram and Athens Tutorial. Their an- was founded in 1908 at Howard nual Mr. Esquire pageant proceeds go University in Washing- ton, D.C. AKAwasthe first Greek-letter orga- nization for African- American women. The Eta Xi chapter was founded at UGA in 1973. The sisters of AKA are committed to serving all mankind and particularly the Univer- " The greatest self-love comes when one realizes that love of others is the love of self. In that way, one is able to serve one ' s community and the world to the best of all abilities. " -Nicole L. Shinhoster AKA President to the Sickle Cell Ane- mia foundation. AKA also participates in campus activities such as Greek Week, SGA, Campus NOW and Homecoming. In fact the 1996 Miss Home- coming was AKA sis- ter Stefani Carter. Through all their in- sity. AKAs are involved with the Girls volvement on and off campus, AKA Club, the Reading is Fundamental pro- truly exhibits their desire to serve all. Alpha Kappa Alpha □ Always there for each other, sisters sup- □ Students and faculty alike celebrate a port Stefani Carter in her running for Home- decade of remembrance at AKA ' s MLK coming Queen. Remembrance March. AKA □ 205 A. Brothers Artis Stevens Tavares Stephens Terry Burston James Bailey Gabriel Fortson Antonio Howard Marvin Bushey Anthony Tillman Omari Hardwick Landon Johnson Preston Edwards Patrick Pugh Jerome Bramlett Lance Gause Odis Johnson I t □ Socially, AftA is notorious for its numerous events throughout the year, including the Black and Gold Ball and the biggest party in the southeast, the World Famous Pajama Party. Alpha Phi Alpha Service and Pride Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity was born on December 4, 1906 at Cornell University, Ithaca New York, as the first black greek letter organization on a college campus. AOA has attracted many men that have positively affected our world. Notable men who have pledged the Black and Old Gold include: Martin Luther King. Jr., W.E.B. DuBoise, Thurgood Marshall, " The best way to im- prove myself is to help improve someone else. " Artis Stevens A0A President Jesse Owens and many more. Just as there were seven founders of AOA, there were seven men who accepted the task of becoming the first black greek letter organization at UGA. The purpose of the Zeta Pi chapter of AOA is primarily that of a service organization with so- cial outlets. Whether it be community ser- vice, scholarship, or the more social as- Jackie Robinson, Duke Ellington, pectsof fraternity life, AOA remains Andrew Young, Maynard Jackson, first of all. Alpha Phi Alpha □ The AOA brothers catch up on happenings □ Landon Johnson. Preston Edwards, Patrick at the Tate Student Center Plaza. This is a Pugh, Jerome Bramlett, Terry Burston and great place to meet before racing off to class. Lance Cause celebrate a great year by going out to dinner with other A I A brothers. iisters r kini Abncy Jenniler Mauser Dassn Pugh AliMjn AtLini Rebecca Heard Allison Quod Krislon AUxandcr Michcle Holcomb Britianv Raines Rerh Allen Susan Hollis Neelei Reddick Mtli«a Baik Mandi Honcscutt Ashley Reider 1 ,nds.,v Baker Heather lluggins Danae Roberts jialic llaJji. Leigh Anne Hunt Kell) Roundtree Abliv Bar h Wendy Jenkins Lniily Ross Kciiee Bartlctl 1 ilTany Jernisan Carrie Russack Heather Barilerr Ticse Johnson Sally Scheel Rachel Bern Jen Johnson Sarah Schmitt Rebecca Bcrr l ura Jones Jessica Sklarew Sarah Bellencouri Sarah Karpick Carrie Smith 1 aura Blake Julie Kelly Hillary Smith IiHany Brannen Shan Kelly Tara Smitli Lica Bro vn jana Kemp Cjndace South Kalie Buckler Christina Kierkia Kate Thornloe Leslie Buckler Lisa Kirts Michele Toucey Laura Bulla rd Tanya Kijjiah Audra r owson Dee Bulloch Jessica Ungston Bonnie Travis Melanci Ca.n Jill Laster Stephanie Triplelt Melissa i:arn Julie Ltsvrence Mary Paige Tucker Melissa Callaway Beth Linnen Ann Vander ghenst Kerr Cannon Uura Linton Mehsia Veil Emily Caudle Merideth Little Tracey Volz Carrie Connor Brittany Locklar Catherine Welch Katie Cowley Krisiina Manning Anna Kav Wiggins Sarah Crum Courtnes McHale Leanne Williams Stephanie Davis Heather McKlesky Michele Williams Colleen Dav Sandi McPhillips KrvsiaWrohel GinnyDiion Cathrin McQuaig Shelly Wood Heather Dixon Stephanie Mickle Janell Yager Stephanie Dixon Melaney Mills Kim Yarborough Peyton Duinbleton Nicole Mobley Whitney Zaeh ' Kristen Kdmon.son Kim Moore Stacie Epps Heather Morris Shelly Lord Christine Mulch Melissa Fritnan Miranda Nance Uura Gassassay Ashley Nichols Emily Genone Jesalyn Parham Katie Gerker Meg Parham Dana Ginsberg Allison Pate Mandy Crav es Valeris Payne Courtney Grimes lee Peeler Cassie Hail Brooke Price □ What a day of excitement at AOFI! Sisters welcome their new members on Bid Day with a fun-filled day of sisterhood activities. A picnic on the lawn and music set the mood for this final day of RUSH. t 208 □ Aon Jr Alpha Omicron Pi FOREVER FRIENDS Since their arrival on campus in 1935, the Lambda Sigma chapter of AOn has sought to uphold the high ideals on which it was founded. AOO mem- bers are known for their strong sisterhood and scholarship. In addi- tion, sisters are involved in activities such as Arch Society, Georgia Recruitment Team, Tate Society, Georgia Girls, Panhellenic Executive Board and Leadership Development Team. A on had a fun-filled social calendar including their annual Italian Night, Mother-Daughter Tea " My experietice as a member of A OYl is in- describable. AOn has opened up many leader- ship opportunities and providedme with friend- ships that I will cherish for the rest of my life. " -Colleen Day and Jacqueminot Parents Weekend. In addition to quarterly socials, sisters enjoyed datenights and formals such as Harvest Moon and Centennial Ball. Founded in 1897 at Bernard College, Co- lumbia University, the AOn sisters cel- ebrated their 100th Anniversary with a week full of events. The sisters also orga- nized their annual Kickoff Classic, Aerob-a-Thon and Walk-a-Thon to raise funds for their philanthropy Arthritis research. The Picture Man Friends for life! Members Sally Tamplin. Mary Paige Tucker, and Leanne Williams show their strong sisterhood on Big Sis - Lil ' Sis Night. □ Let ' s Go Greek! AOFl sisters always enjoy their annual toga party with Kappa Sig. These sisters are dressed for the occa- sion. AOn □ 209 Chi Omega Exciting Friendship Chi Omega is an organiza tion founded on a deep- rooted sisterhood. The Mu Beta chapter of the Uni- versity of Georgia was founded on February 22. 1922. XQ has exempH- fied friendship, scholarship, high morals, and dedi- cation to the com- munity. Each win- ter XQ chooses a philanthropy for the year. This al- lows for the chapter to focus on all needs of the community. " Being a member and President ofXQ has given me so many opportunities not only to make lifelong friendships, but also to de- velop my leadership, and scholastic skills during my college career. " Ann Cratvford McGuire XQ President Throughout the year the soror- ity hosts numerous date nights and socials includ- ing the favorite Winter Wipeout. The most antici- pated event of the year is the Lawn Dance which con- cludes the year ' s ac- tivities. The women of Xt2 are active in various aspects of the University and community. XQ prides itself on pos- sessing a strong sis- terhood and an exciting atmo- sphere. □ Woiking together to produce a RUSH skit always brings sisters closer together. Chi Omega sisters entertain riishees with that wacky game show " Singled Out. " The Picture Mail □ At Chi Omega ' s Spring Pledge bowling social the new members really got a taste of what sisterhood is all about. Sist€ rc Laura Albcrlson Stephanie Gcrami «7 Krissa Patterson AiniL..- AlL-K.uidt;r Margaret Gillis Brandy Pcllicano Bttli Allgood Holly Golson Laura Pennington Kaco Applcrard Marisa Goodwin Cameron Perusse Brooko Baiky Kjmmie Gotham Brandon Peterson Kri-,tiiia Bass Elizabeth Amy Peskoe Kathr ' n Btnton Hamilton Allison Piatt Claire Benson Addie Harris Mellie Preis Anne BicktrslalT Courtney Harris Adrian Price Suzy Black Ramsey Harris Courtney Ranck Courtenay Bond AManda Harry Fran Rexinger Dana Boscli Ashley Hatch Lee Rexinger Lauren Bourgeois Kristen Heffernan Allyson Ripley Caroline Brabson Moly Hobbs Christina Roberts Summer Bradley Stephanie Home Kriston Roman Michelle Brady Cale Howard Erin Royal Lindsey Broach Erin Hoss rd Erica Russo Lauren Brody Emmi Itvin Chesley Sadler Rebecca Brooks Julie Jacobs Meredith Santlers Leslie Brown Cole Jamison Amy Schultz Dallas Bullock M.iry Clanon Hardwick Sexton Saraji Burson Johnson Staccy Shackelford Kerri Cannon Meriiitih Jordan Ashley Sheber Tonia Capobiancn EUmbcih Kanc Aimee Simmons Olivia Carlton Lori Kcn ntilv Cindy Simmons Elizabelh Cely Lta KJlpatrick Anna Skiles Christy Clyatt Carrie Koehler Erika Sniestad Maggie Cole Molly Kopp Fain Spurlock Rebecca Constantinc Vshley Lt-arv ' Maresa Stindifeild Elizabeth Cooper Grace Lealhcrbury Stacia Strickland Katie Cotney Chrisia Leveto Brittany turner Jennifer Crick Courtnej ' Lynch Monica Trinidad Courtney Crowther Mary Patrick Hooly Tuten Heather Crowther Manley Heather Vaughn Ttnsley Davis Morgaiine Marcs Merideth Vermillion Man- Stuart Day Kristen Manin Uura Wampold Man- Field Delabaye Lacev Moore Ljuren Walden Je.s,,ica Dow Whitney Mi el Blair Walstad Angelina Duhe Eleanor McCallie Dcshea Wate Kelly Duncan Keith McCalie April Waters Molly Escott Betsy McClure Julia Weeks Sarah Fishburne Ann Cr i vford Valerie While Leigh Freeman McGuirc Andrea Williams Caroline Fuller Amy McKenzie Liz Wilson Meg Furlow Amy M) ' crs Nicole Wilson All Garrison Sarah O ' Ketley Stacey Wilson Tlftany Gaston Brooks Organ Martha Patrick □ On Big Sis -Lil Sis Night the sisters of XQ suit up and taite on the battle of Q-Zar. This is the only time the feeling of killing your Big Sister is a plus. I ' hc I ' icluic Man XaQ21I Brothers Brian Adams Kevin McHenn Tyler Ahrens JeffMcKelvey Brett Amidei Cam Orton Darren Anderson Michael Owen Russel Atkinson Jamey PuUen Jason Avery Thomas Rees Brian Bacon Brad Reis Matt Bader Blake Sharpton Josh Bonner JeffSigler Brandon Bowen Brian Smith Ryan Brashear Ryan Stedman John Brown Owen Taylor Craig Burns Gardiner Thompson Chris Byce Ryan Turner Tim Carlson Donovan Vansant Steve Clements James Veteto Bradley Collins Penn XTiipple P.J. Derijke Carl Whitmire Chadwick Evans Greg WiUiams Michael Fraser Richard Brannon Robert Freeman brad Bonner Marc Galbraith Bradley Colie Patrick Garbin Michael Cook Alex Herring Ryan Decker Clint Johnson Thomas Forshorg Matt Johnson Chad Freeman Jimmy Todd Keel Scott Galvin Matt Kilgos Jason Garrett Ryan Kottyan Kevin MacDonald Kurt Kronenburger Thomas Mitchiner Chris Lang Bradley Pittman David Losin Steven Richards Ned Mason Chandler Robinson Adam McDufFie James Whitaker John McGarl □ These Chi Psi brothers celebrate at Winter Formal. The formal was held in Fontanna Village, NC where the brothers and their dates spent a thrilling weekend. Leigh Ann Turner 212 The PIclure Man Chi Psi § Tradition Which Endures T he Alpha Alpha Delta chapter of X fill their time with intramural X4 was established at UGA in sports, social activities and several 1890. XT is known as a secret society among its members, and they were the first to emphasize fraternal and social principles for brotherhood. Their educational trust, which is the largest in the fraternit y world, provides scholarships and sponsors programs " Chi Psi has provided me with irreplaceable social and educational experiences. Thefi-ater- nity has taught me how to maximize the oppor- tunities presented at the University. " -Chris Lang X ' F President community service projects. They hold popular annual events including: " Take No Guff " weekend and the XT-AAA Duck Derby. The strength of Chi Psi fraternity relies on their tradition of gentlemanly behavior and the trust and loyalty each within the fraternity. The brothers of brother contributes. m . M lit ' ■ The Picture Mun 3 Band Parties are one of fraternities ' big- gest highlights of the year. These XH ' broth- ers enjoy listening to the band and just hang- ing out with other brothers. □ Matt Bader and Matt Kilgos find one another at a sorority date night. Having brothers close by can make the night even more fun. X4 a2I3 DellM Delta Delta D Ties That Bind elta Delta Delta was founded at Leadership Resource Team. Mortar Boston University in 1 888. The Board. Varsity sports and the Wesley Rho chapter at UGA strives to maintain the high ideals of academics, of leadership and of community service which the sorority was founded upon. Above all else, it is the bonds of friendship between sisters that make " The privilege of learn- ing and being a member of Delta Delta Delta has enriched my college expe- rience in every aspect. It has truly been an honor to be a part of this orga- nization. " -Megan Miller AAA President foundation are a few organizations in which members participate. The sisters love such events as Homecoming Brunch, Pine Party and the Mother Daughter Pansy Brunch that are held annually. Delta Delta Delta is an enriching experience Alpha Rho such a strong chapter. The for its members that will last a Arch Society. Order of Omega, lifetime. Delta Delta Delta □ These new AAA pledges get their first taste of what being a sister is all about on Bid Day. 214 Q AAA □ Beth Gordon and Carrie Booher lend a helping hand at their annual philanthropy. " Duck Derby. " The money raised is donated to the American Cancer Society. 8. AAA3 2I5 Sisters Jana Allen Erin Martin Jennifer Archdeacon Kimberly McLean Erin Atherton Carrie Miller Erin Banke Julie Moore Jamie Bengscon Lori Moore Candi Brannen Tracie Moore Tammy Brooks Katherine Morton Shana Burgess MindyMullins Christ! Calhoun Cindy Murphy Sarah Carson Julie Nichols ' Meghan Connelly Beth Pagett Heather Cox Jocelyn Powell Dana Davis Ashley Riddle Jeri Davis Lenda Robinson Jaime Foster Natalie Rodgers Kristy Fountain Sally Simpson Merri Green Amanda Stowe April Griggs Beth Terry Missy Griggs Mollie Tucker Robbie Goldman Denise Weiner Cindy Harrell Kimberly AXTiite Keri HIggins Kim Williams Jenny Hohman Margeret WiUiams Amy Holsomback Kristen Wolf Stephanie Huie Meghan Wolf Keri Hunt Meredith Wyatt Daphne Jarriell Denise Zelikovsky Danielle Joyce Melody Kidd Jessica Legge Courtney Lerch Becky Lilak Rebecca Maddox Susan Marrs □ After a long week of rush parties, the sisters of Delta Gamma celebrate the new friendships they have gained and cherish the old ones that hold them close. The Picture Man 2i6aAr Delta Gamma m Anchored in Friendship n Christmas Day, 1873. at the Conservation and Aid to the Blind Lewis School for Girls, three through Anchor Splash, a swimming O young women unable to go home for the holidays founded Delta Gamma. Since then, AF has blossomed into an international fraternity of over 130 chapters. UGA ' s chapter was chartered in 1968. Today, AFs are leaders on campus and donate " Being a member of Delta Gamma has taught me that often tim es being a member of an organization re- quires you to ' plant trees, under whose shade you may never sit. ' " -Candi Brannen AF President competition. AF is also busy with date nights, crush parties and socials. One of the most anticipated events is the Golden Anchor Ball where newly initiated sisters are presented. Being in Delta Gamma not only provides much of their time to philanthropy, friendships for its members, but also a Each year AF raises money for Sight family away from home. □ It takes a lol of organization, commitment and dedication from members of AT to hold an c ent like Anciior Splash. J Is it Halloween? No, not quite yet. These sisters ' wacky costumes represent their similarities as " big and little " sisters. Ara2i7 D Delta Phi Epsilon Diverse Sisterhood elta Phi Epsilon was founded self, social and scholarship. The onMarch 17. 1917 atNew York highlight ofAOE ' s social calendar was University Law School. The sisters of Psi Chapter are dedi- cated women who are active in Leadership Resource Teams, Reading is Funda- mental, Communiversity, Marching Band and honor societies. Members also stay " Don ' t let the little things in life bother you. Live each day as if it ' s your last. " -Ivy Zlotnick A0E President the formal weekend at Myrtle Beach. A I E also had a canned food drive in which members dressed up on Hallow- een and Trick-or- Treatedfor canned food for the homeless. In addition, sisters help raise money for their philanthropy which is cystic fibrosis and active in the chapter through programs Anorexia Nervosa and Associated revolving around sisterhood, service. Disorders. □ Crush parties allow sisters to invite the guys that they admire. These AOE ' s enjoy spending time with their crushes. The Picture Man □ Let ' s go western! Dressed in their country attire, these A t E sisters are ready to line dance at Cooper ' s social with TEO. A tEa218 Itti ' 4.J0 ' 0 - ' l . Sisters Stephanie Abrams LeUa Nadel Julie Aiterman Cassandra Nelson- liyssa Asman Doolev Michelle Bank Rachel Orlolif Rebecca Barefoot Stephanie Outhred Allison Budnick Mya Pope Maureen Cox Rachel Posncr Megan Daniels Emily Poole Kala Fischbein Jennifer Ramer Raleigh Fletcher Kasey Reeves Liore Friedman Lili Rouhani Amy Fimk Kasey Reeves Lee Gabbai Erica Resnic Michelle Glade Valerie Schochetam Tracy Golden Eileen Sbuman Michelle Gordon Mary Anne Symms Debra Gottlieb Kerry Solomon Stephanie Gottlieb Stephanie Solomon Lisa Gurin Geri Stahl Candice Halperin Allison Swertllin Devi Herold Stephanie Swerling Heather Howard Allison Swcrlin Carin Jofti Stephanie Swerling Betsy Graiser Deborah Tam Karen Kopkin Kxis Velazco Lori Kranz Ashley Vinson Jana Kravitz Rachel Wikoff Amy Lane Tracey Weisberg Heidi Lane Karen Wade Traci Lavine Angelique Yantch Rachel Lyons Meredith Zaren Heidi Lehman Ivy ZIotnick Cherj ' l Mazur Jordi Wolff Jodi Migdon Heather McGinley Regan Miller Laurie Moes iL □ Whatasui-prise! The sisters of AOE enjoy a night of fun with the brothers of AEO for a Surprise Social. Acting crazy, these sisters cover each other with chocolate pudding and whip cream. 4S ' 7mrmL- The Picture Man Aa)EQ219 Sisters Leah Brown Keisha Burney Talitha Campbell Lakisha Carter Alicia Davison Brandi Decker Juanjeca Dent Jennet Epps Lola Green Nicole Jackson Dione Marcus Kendra Mayfield Erica Neal Adrian Neely Stephanie Polk Ayesha Swift Renee Thomas Monique Turner Alysia Walker Shasta White □ Members of the step-team, Nicole Jackson, Lakisha Carter, Stephanie Polk and Alysia Walker form hand pyramids. This followed their performance at the annual ice cream social during Freshman Offensive Week at the beginning of Fall Quarter. The Picture Man 220 □ AIT . Delta Sigma Theta Commited to Public Service he Zeta Psi chapter of AX0 was founded at UGA in 1969, by eight women fondly referred to as the Great Eight. Members of this chapter have aided in bridging the gap between the campus and the community through volunteering with non-profit agencies, serving as mentors for school-age, and making services accessible to the needy. Current projects include " AXO was founded on public sei vice, sister mod and a strong belief hi edu- cation. " -Kendra May field AZ0 President participation in the Adopt-a-Highway and Adopt-a-Grandparent programs, serving meals, and contributing supplies to the Athens Area Homeless Shelter. Delta Sigma Theta ' s largest philanthropy is the Miss Black University of Georgia Pageant where the Kimberlee Chatmon scholarship is awarded to a deserving female high school senior in the Athens area. 4, ? o.i Delta Sigma Thcla Sorority members Shasta White and Alicia □ Adrian Neely. Talitha Campbell, Shasta Davison present a certificate of academic White. Alicia Davison and Dione Marcus achievement to Kay LoLiissant at a quarterly serve refreshments to children during a observed Scholar ' s Club Reception. school America Read-in Program. 221 A W Delta Zeta Working Together elta Zeta was founded in 1902 annual Homerun Derby in the spring, at Miami University in Oxford, which raises money for the speech and D Ohio. The Zeta Phi chapter at UGA has a diverse group of mem- bers who are active on campus in Safe Cam- puses Now and Com- muniversity. Intramu- ral sports such as bas- ketball, soccer and flag football give the Delta Zeta ' s a chance to show their excellent sportsman- ship. One Zeta Phi activity is the " My parents always told me that I would make two lifelong friends in college. Thanks to Delta Zeta, they were right. " -Megan Macinnes, AZ President hearing impaired at Gallaudet University. Delta Zeta also hosts Province Day every year. This is a day when all Delta Zeta chapters in Georgia unite to re- view their accomplish- ments over the previous year. Deha Zeta cel- ebrates these accom- plishments throughout the year with datenights. formals and crush parties. The Picture Man □ At DZ ' s Christmas Party Santa is thrown □ Elizabeth Fradella and Allison Burbage for a loop when these girls tell him their are having a great time preparing for rush. Christmas Hst. But since they ' ve ail been Tlie preparation takes long hours and a great good, he promises them everything. ability for working as a team. i i Ginny Adams lister Meredith Glenn s McCall Pera Brittany Adeeb Lisa Gordon Julie Ptyor Brittncy Anderson Jenny Hah nfeldt Kristy Raitcri Alison Bartkow Fran Haley Julie Rahm Melissa Benton Lori Haley Catherine Ramsey Jamie Bell Meg Haley Megan Reisner Brittany Berger Jennifer Halloran Sarah Reynolds Joanna Boone Joanie Hamby Britt Reynolds Jessica Borner Sydney Hamilton Amanda Rowan Jane Bontrager Heather Hardy Tiffany Ryersc Kxi.stin Bourric Heather Hayes Heather Savory Sarah Bradford Emily Heintz Lea Sears Laura Brinson Erin Heirs Stephanie Seibert Mclanic Brooks Leigh Honeycut Whitney Self Becky Brown JUI Home Lori Shad Courtney Bryan Maria Humphries Tara Shah Stacey Bunch Tarah Hunt Beth Sheldon Allison Burbage Hope Hutchison Angle Shepherd Luci Butler Amy IngaJls Addle Silver Betsy Clarke Melissa Inoue Rachel Simmons Lj-ssa Cilne Natalie Jones Amy Simpson Dcvin Clydesdale Andrea Ketring Rachel Sparks Allison Coley Joanna Kirk Kim Sparrow Beth Conner Christy Krivec Jennifer Stevens Nancie Copeland Lauren Lassiter Beth Storey Megan Cranston Jamie Lee KatUeen Su-sor Nicole Crescenzi Teresa Lee Heather Tison Jamie CrUty Jennifer Lehman Wendy Walker Susan Crum Megan Macinncs Joy Watton Courtney Dameron AJyssa Martin All West Lorl Dankel Lindsey Mathis Frances While Desirac Dominico Elizabeth Heather Wilder Mandy Dorsetl Maynard Amy Williams Cameron Dunlap Lindsey Mcllvain Sarah Williams Lindsay Duttera Amy McLarty Maggie Wolman Kalie Dye Sarah McQueen Jaime Worunan Mary Ellington Amy Mock Christy EzeU Leah Munsayac Gretchen plynn Alysoo Nijem Eli2abeth Fox Tracy Nobles Elizabeth Fradella Katy Oliver Kelly Frey Kristen Papafc Amy Gailois Stephanie Parks Heather Gee Kelly Partee □ Masquerade Date Night gives these sisters an op- portunity to show off their flashy costumes. AZ ' s sure ivnow how to have fun! I liL Picture Man he Picliire Man AZ □ 223 Ji Brothers Brandon Adkins WiU Hogan Peter Sanford Rick Amundson Greg Hosmer Chris Sinclair Brent Anderson Clark Howard Tony Spagnoli JeflF Baxter Michael Jackson Bryan Spann Kevin Bird Jeremy Joel Chris Temple John Bramlet John Keating Greg Thomas Stephen Brom Chris Kirkland Mike Timlin Alan Bro«n Phil Knight John Tisdale John Cahill Shawn Lewis Craig Touchstone Jon Candee Mark Linnen BiU Tucker Scott Cohen Josh Luken John Weir Phil Cohn Doug Magee Greg Wheeler Ben Camerford Da ' id Mannhcin Kevin Condon Jay Maurer Chris Connell Brent Mayer Chris Cousins Chad Miller Brent Cox Drake Miller Ben Crosby Jeremy Mulderick Tyler Cruse Tim Murphy Andy Davison Ra Tnond Myers Gocff Duncan Brett Newman Lewis Earnest DaWd NL Jason Edwards Reid Nix Tom Eliot Dale Patton John Emiy Bill Poteet Andy Evers Larr ' Preston Chris Fitzgerald Sean Preston Joe Gleason Chris Radding Chris Grimes Jeff Rash Matt Harness Chuck Richardson Michael Harness Wes Robinson Jack Hawkins Stephen Rogers Chris Herbert Geoff Sanders □ " Miracle on Milledge " is the finale of the year for members of BOn. Brothers take this last night together and turn it into a gala event for all to remember. What a way to end the year! The Picture Man 224 _i Ben The Hicliirc Man ss f:s!is; ■■■■■■■ ■■■•■■■ ■■■■■ii m :::si: Mil 13 ■H a try H to Theta Pi Best and Brightest Beta Theta Pi. founded at Miami University in Ohio in 1839, be- gan its Epsilon Epsilon chapteratUGAinl983. Whether it is academ- ics, athletics, campus involvement or social life, Beta members al- ways strive for excel- lence. However, the secret to their success is their brotherhood, which the members continue to strengthen " We strive to be the best and the brightest in athletics and aca- demics, as well as all other areas of campus life. " Mark Linnen BOn President tions. In addition to their academic success, the brothers are proud to be the Fraternity Intra- mural Champions five out of the last seven years. B0n brothers also keep a full social calendar with band parties, date nights, socials and formals. One of the social high- lights of the year is the " Beta Choral Cup " which raises money with " Brothers ' Nights " andotherfunc- for Habitat for Humanity. Beta Ihcla Pi J At the " Around the World " social with rOB. Ashlie Houston and Chris Temple help decorate the rooms of the house like different countries while socializing. □ Attending ihc ) ' )b Bt)n Convention in Palm Springs, these brothers represent the chapter and meet Betas from around the nation. B0n □ 225 Gamma Phi Beta Rock Solid Friendship Gamma Phi Beta ' s sisterhood is as solid Georgia Recruitment Team, G eorgia Girls, as their motto, " Founded Upon A University Union and the UGA Flagline. Rock.. " Not only is the crescent moon A few of Gamma Phi ' s annual events Gamma Phi ' s symbol, but it also exemplifies their beliefs for welcoming new members while cradling the old. Established by its four founders in 1874. at Syracuse University, Gamma Phi Beta was the first organization to be called a " sorority. " The Delta Upsilon Chapter of FOB was established here at UGA in, 1983. Today F 1)B sisters are involved in other " Gamma Phi Beta is a diverse gi-otip of girls who strive for sincere fi iend- shipsfor a lifetime. " Nicole Robinson FOB Presideftt include Chili Cook-off, Crescent Bal, and an Easter egg hunt with KI , for children in the Athens area. The Gamma Phi ' s are proud to support Athens Homeless, Athens Housing Authority and Camp Sechelt for underprivileged girls. FOB works hard by setting their goals high and striving each day to accomplish new things. Determination paid off this past year for FOB organizations on the UGA campus such when they won Dance Marathon and the as: Communiversity, Arch Society, softball championship in intramurals. □ Gamma Phi celebrates their awesome new members Kristi Carter, Teresa Byokawski, Kate Seger. Kimberly Graham, Kelly Andrews, Michelle Gunyon, Leigh Anne Yeary and Kristin Schmit on Bid Day. The Picture Man □ Gamma Phi Beta ' s annual Chili Cookoff was a hit with UGA ' s head men ' s basketball coach Tubby Smith. As a judge Tubby enjoyed sampling each contestants chili. rie - • - -t f1, c Ji-bLt J s Jennifer Akin Amy Hauser Anne Palmer t ynthia Aldridgc Anneniarie Hermann Katie Parisher Kellv Andrews Cristin Allison Parker Lauren Baker Hlgginbotham Kirsten Patterson 1 Eden Barnell Susanna Hill Kori Patterson mI Nkcile Bialek Kimberly Hindv Patricia Petretti Rlionda Black Melissa Hoitink Gina Pietrangelo Elizabeth Priddy CliciMine Blan Karin Holalian Trin Burns Kori Home Alice Ragland , 1 eresa Biokawsk, Ashlic Houston Krista Hunstein Heather RatlifF Cir.e Rav K.iM, after Larru (,au e) Heather Hutson Allyson Jackson Autumn Jackson Mehssa Rav Cheryl Record 7 ina Rckate Carey Chappell Rebecca Jackson Nicole Robinson Aihlie Chepvidden Cassandra Chriss Andrea Jensen Counnev Kemp Sundi Rose Brandy Safl ' ell Nicole Chriss Leigh Ann Kcnerlv Christina Sanders Jennifer Cochran Johanna Kiehl Kristin Schmit Leigh Ann Cooper Anna KirUand Julie Schultc Julie Dial Emily Lancaster Merideth Scalock Amber Diaz Jennifer Landn- Kate Seger C ' hristie Dominy Kari Langness Sarah Simmons Jennifer Dovvland Angela Lankfbrd Counney Spiceland Kendall Eilcr Amanda Lefils Melissa Standridge Lindsev Finlev Michelle Levy lennifer Stephens Wendy Holds Fern Lloyd Vickie Stone Kitnberly Friese Cameron Luciano Christine Ian Cheric Ganten Tia Martarclla Jane Tribble Megan Garrity Melanie Martin Anne Vagasky Megan Gibbs Amanda Matthews Rhiannon Vaughn Meredirh Given Alexandra Maurer Megan Watkins Candace Goswick Lisa McCrean Su7anne VtVssel Kiniberlv Graham Leslie Grant JiU McDougaid Derelle McFarland Hope Wtllhite Shannon Williams Christina Griner Leah Misak Corinne Wimbcrlev 1 Michelle Gunyon Sara Moats Heather Woodall • Meredith Gurley Maty Jo Moore Leigh Ann Yeary Jennifer Haan Stephanie Moore (Cynthia Haines Jennie Neighbors . Christina Harrison Andrea Newman Catherine Harrison Amber North ' Elaine Harry Jennifer Ome □ Little sisters, Sara Moats, Christie Dominy, Janie Tribble and Merideth Seaioci , are dressed- up and ready to search for their matching big sisters, Kendall Eiler, Liz Priddy, Jennif er Akin and Jill McDougaid, hidden in the house. The PicliiiL- Man r B □ 227 Jennifer Andre Sisters Allison Prolhro Emily Taylor ■ StJci Bag vdl Am) ' Siuls Amanda Vanderslice Andrea Bennell Jennifer Starr Allison Weaver Heather Bishop Alyssa Tirdif Nanci Williams Lesleigh Brow-n Briliany Tuggle Headier Allen Laura Clement Katie Turner Ashley Anieika Jennifer Counts Valarie Wame Brooke Anderson Shay Daniel. Andria WaBon Angela Arnold Amy Dugan KeUy White Leah BLUock Carol Gilbert Kristie White Aimee Carroll Andi Hoag Peeper White Karen Clark Marv Hodge Jennifer Winegarden Heather Curl Alice Hodges AveriYoungblood Andrea Cutler Shannon Hope Alston Adams Katherine Daniel Jennifer Jordan Amy Adams Chrissy Daniels Jennifer Lumpkin Allison Albajiese Erin Degance Mataiie Mikklelsen Ashlie Albritton Gassie Durden Rachel Miller Katie Barkley Amy Duvall Krislen Mitchell Heather Britenbach Julia Gilmore 1 Ashley Murray Jennifer Bros™ Corri Englisby Jennifer Nash lennv Buckale« Pamela Harris Crista OKeefe Gary n Clvne Whitney Henderson KeUi Powell Jana Darby Mandy Holt Andrea Predmore Joanna Dawson Kim Jordan Patty Preston Merideth EllLs Erica Losin Sarah Smith Allie Farlowe Jamie LowTy Siaphanie Spinner Katie Fesuli Rene MacNabb Elizabeth Xqibamks Jamie Gambol Sonia Martinei Amy VCHUams Laurie Gerrard Shauna McEntyre Shannon Anderson Amanda Harrison Merideth McGinnis Angie Anthony Amanda Hester Katie McKinney Nikki Breon Hollyn Jones Chancy Nichols Callie Browning Courtney Kimbrough Brooke Posch Natalie Cooper Jessica Knapp Polly Ringo Nicole Corvette Kelly Uvin Kelly Routson Joanne Eubank Charlone Lentz Jena Rutherford Lauren Farley Kellv Matherly Megan Schnelle Alice Fosttr Man- McKinney Mandy Silar Marj- Ta Hor Gailaghe Heather Nelson Megan Swindell Brooke Gardener Bree Ovens Lauren Tardif Heather Hedrick Susan Oxford Julie Vreeland Lauren Jancik Nicole Pema Ann Walker Carrie Logsdon Whitney Pye Ashley Webber Darb) ' McKinney Jane Reid Erin Williams Jennifer Moore Amanda Slover Ashley Winn Kelly Mouchet Vmy Smith Kelly Zappas lauren Murphey Brooke Stewart Ellen Zeir Jessica Myers □ KA pledge class of 1996 gets ready to dance the night away at the 80 ' s social with ATQ. Putting together these outfits brought back many memories for these girls. The Piclure Man 228 □ KA Kappa Delta Honorable, Beautiful Highest Kappa Delta was founded in 1897 with campus activities such as GRT, at Longwood College in URT, Orientation Leaders, Georgia Farmville, Virginia. KA ' s objective is the formation and preparation of good friendships and sisterly love, the encouragement of education, the promotion of self interest, and the furtherance of charitable purposes. " KA offered me the chance to grow in all aspects of my college career: academically, socially and person- ally. It sums up my in- credible college experi- ence! " -Andrea Bennett KA President Cheerleaders, Student Judiciary and numerous honor societies. KA ' s philanthropy is the prevention of child abuse, and last year they raised $11, 000 in the second annual Bass Classic. The sisters of Kappa Delta pride themselves on The Sigma Phi chapter achieves these being a very close chapter and are aspirations through their involvement proud of all their achievements. Kapp;i Delta J The sisters prepare to meet their little _l Kappa Deltas gather together on October sisters on Bid Day. This day i.s so exciting for 23. 1996 to celebrate 99 years of KA. This both the old sisters and new pledges. group of seniors reflect back on how special KA is and what the past four years has meant. M. Kappa Alpha Theta Theta Ladies Kappa Alpha Theta is a thrilling experience for its members while in college. KAO ' s high ideals and friendships make for a lasting sister- hood. Socially and academically, KA0 is at the top of every list. Halloween with AXA, date night with OMandKKr,Mardi Gras with ZAE and other fun events keep the Thetas busy all year, while maintain- ing their high GPAs. Other activities KA0 participates in are Alternative Spring Break. Safe Campuses Now and vol- " The friends I have made in Theta ivill last a lifetime. " -Emily Lyke President unteering for Habitat for Humanity. The Theta Tennis Classic brings to- gether students for a spirited tourna- ment; raising money for Theta ' s national philanthropy. the Court Appointed Spe- cial Advocates. Al- though KA0 will bring any woman cher- ished memories of the past, it will also bring hopes and opportuni- ties for the future. When asked about the symbol of Theta, the kite, she will tell you that " People, like kites, are made to be lifted up! " The Picture Man □ Theta ' s new fall pledges gather on the front □ Carson Rudisill and Middi Hagan, both lawn ready to celebrate their new sisterhood, freshmen, are thrilled to find one another on bid day. 230 □ KA0 »V c ■ =»: vc MjrulrAik™ »J -0 ' C i Devon Nobis l.;ull™AJbri5l,i MiddlHapn Jcisica Ogburn HIair Aralrtm Hope Halhwotth Katbrvn i:)z,ei Ljiin. BarfielJ Kelli Hatdie I-inilv I ' .lSllile Jtnnilcr Hares Lynn Harlin 1 , 1, I ' e.nr. JtniiilVr Blaiid.,ird Casey Hattii t .uluiinr. IM .l,ei Mcl.rda Bouton Holly Hartley Ahssa I ' otwnan El.ubcth Buwtn Catherine Hi ' att Ashley Fttnec Lizzie Bowles Mison Hitcliins Katie I ' titehctl Kelly Bowman lulie Hodges Katv Pugh Man- Margaret Julia Holhday Blythe Purdy Brarriien Sarah Holiiday Katherinc Quattlebaum Catherine Braswell Kakki Hope Marl ' Watson R.iy Cason Buizell Margaret Hotise Jackie Reynolds Canion Byrd Eliz.ibctli Hosvard Kate Rhodes K.itic Cambi.is Dele Hiidgins Alison Ronning Inlia Carpet Anna Huffman Carrie Rossiter Sarah Cart Anne Hulclier Carson Rudisill Angie Coa.es Bess Husser Reagan Rudolph Shanna C ' ody Mary Ki.rhenne Htisset Haley Sams Anna Kc.iten Coker Alice laekson 1 eshc Save Kristan Cotton Faige)ackso„ Kate Selincidet Cadic Cox Uuten James lulia Schoening Abijail Ctlrtier Stae, James Suzjnnc Dasher Priscilla Jones Amy She|,l,erd Kaion David Liz Kay Kelh Sbivir AU Davts Kappy Kellert Beth Silvcrsein Melanie Davis Catey Kettles Karhrvn Simmons Cone Dempsey Krissy Kilgore Liura ' Spears Beth Dickev Heathet Unier Dori Spondcr tlrzabelh Dixon Landon Laltimoie Carrie Stitch Jamie Dortch Shamey Law.ind Cile Swift Satali Ejrp Caroline Lee Lindsav favlot Lindsay Edwards Uura Lester Fmilv league Clate Eleazer C ina J ckvcat Betsey Lellei- Key Evtfrhart Emily Lyke Ktithertne Tbarpe- Lissa Ezel Fdith Martin Brinslev Thtash Lisa Finch Liana Massih Jessica Todd Alotis Fink Catol McDonald Le.ghTollison Leslie FIcmming Susan McDonald lanelle Luck Lane Flttket Madie McKnight Susanna Turner Jennifet Foxworthy Maggie McLtughlin Patty Vizutraga Kate Freeman Meg McRec Catie Wakeford Amy (Raines Ginny Moore Jiil Walker Jennifer Gaines Kendall Mo.)re Vanessa Welch Cttter Gartctt Elizalseth Motgan Cattle Wltelchel Kimberly CHaset Jeannie Morris Lea Whiteside Btngl.am Glove, Meade Morris Margaret Wilgus Gigi Greaves Sydney Myddelton Carson Williams Anna Gteenc Pate Myers LautaWintcts □ Always together, Carol McDonald, Kate Rhodes and Leslie Saye spent their summer in the great outdoors of Sun Valley, Idaho. I he f ' iclurc Man KA0Q231 JfiiM Sisters Cidc Abnej- Morgan Andrews Ashlcv Amall Margaret Ashley Annie BaJuell Sibby Banks jodi Bannerman Alice Barganier Chrisry Bass . shley Bearden Marigny Beguc Guilds Bennctl Benile) Bickerstaff Allison Blackshaw Marv Boardman Jennifer Bolwn Ashley Borger Cress Bos well Catherine Bradbern ' Chreii Buchanon Kimberly Cagle Chambless Camp Uz Ovaroc Maltie Chisolm Jessica Coihran Kenan Coulon Raine Cnimpler Moliy Cumming Cooper Currin KJ Daniels Erica Derr Sally Dorman Cindy Edwards Stacy Elledge Leigh Elliot Katie Entwistic Katie Ernst Lindscy E% ns Margor ic Evans Megan Evans Julia Fitzpatrick Celeste Flower Amanda Futt Connene GayHe Shera Gibson Jennifer Givens Ashlev Hams Jer. Ham. Sarah Ha slam Ashlev Hawk Adriennc Hick Kathy Hilburn Rosemar ' Hooks Svdne ' Huichcson Grey HvTison Caroline In esby Allison Jackson ' -hitney Jones Jennifer Joseph Margaret Knapp Amy Kurzweg Perrin Lambeth Lori Landers Meghan Lee Cynthia Lester Elizabeth Lester Bess Leverelt Courme) ' Loadhoti Dar an Mackey Leslie Marbury Kemp .Marks Katherine Martin Ehzabeth Ma ' nard Mary McCulloch Carson McCuicheon Jennifer McDonald Julie McDonald Lavinia McGehee Mackic McGriff Carolyn McGuire Monica McGuire Megan McKinle Nicole McLeod Banks Middleton Lindsay Moore Miriam Moore Neaa Morton Oaire Muth Evelvn Naity Ashley Nations Cannon Nichols Kyle Nichols Courtney Octave Jennifer Ogden McLean Parker Ginny Parramore Elizabeth Patten Tara Peace Je . Perry man Ashley Peterson Rae Phillips Rebecca Pool Melissa Powers Jil] Rigan Kriscen Rcid Catherine Reiss Meghan Roche Ashlev Rogers Claire Roper Jami Rnbrigh. Lynn Rumbly Amee Sadler Dorothy Sarpy Becca Savsyer L ' lian Sheiton Emily Shivell Amy Sihiey Tiffany Slaughter Emily Smith Gini Smith Millie Stesi-an Isabel Strong Kerry Townsend Bryce Vann Anne Viguric Jamie Waldron Jennifer Ward Kim Ward Jennifer Wardlaw Becky Wadien .Mhson Weitling Uura Wheelock Neal Wilder Maren XXllker Ashlev Williams Pearce WiUiams Lindsay York Vi itney Young Jennifer Yudin Heidi Zin □ The 1 996 Olympic Games offered a chance for UGA students to meet some very interesting people. These Kappa sisters hang out with Izzy. the Olympic mascot. KtHD ' m ' Sfi! [€Tir7FmMiliiiM£x UCA Fall Mush 1996 The Picture Man 232 3 KKr _ _ Kappa Kappa Gamma T Unity Through Diversity " he Kappa Kappa Gamma soror- Association. KKFs are involved in ity was founded at Monmouth KeepSafe, Seek and Insight. Kappa College in 1870. Since their charter began at UGA, this sorority has actively involved them- selves on campus. They also participate in out- side events, such as phil- anthropic activities. To promote their philan- thropy, multiple sclero- sis, KKr hosted an " or- ange crush " and a craw- fish boil. They also raised money fall quarter with a con- cert to benefit the Sexual Abuse Nurse " Kappa has been a home away from home, full offi ' iends, support and learning experi- ences, that have enabled me to grow in all as- pects of my life. " -Ashley Harris KKF President has many social events throughout the year, such as: " Trium- virate " , " Winter Wipeout " and a pledge formal. The sisters of Kappa come from all over the country, in- cluding; Florida, Texas, North Caro- lina, Virginia, Ken- tucky, Arizona and Wyoming. Some sis- ters of Kappa are also members of the UGA women ' s golf and soccer teams. Kappa Kappa Gamma □ Disco anyone? This Kappa duo gets decked out in their best 7() ' s attire headed downtown to the Georgia Theatre for late night dancing. □ Kappa ' s crawfish boil initiated a great response this past year. These sisters break away from the crowd to celebrate the philanthropy ' s success. 233 Kappa Sigma Commitment to Excellence Kappa Sigma was founded on December 10, 1869 at the Uni- versity of Virginia. The ideals of KS were brought to the Univer- sity of Georgia in 1901, and the broth- ers continue to uphold these standards. Kappa Sigma stands as one of the oldest, most celebrated chap - ters on campus. The Beta Lambda chapter continues to strive to- wards excellence through a tradition of strong brotherhood. KS social cal- ender usually consists of numerous " It has been agreatfour years being a member of this chapter. " Mark Mtillinax KZ President band parties, annual spelunking week- end, Halloween Freak Fest, Luau Beach Weekend and Black and White winter formal. Kappa Sigma is very proud of their annual Easter Egg Hunt with FOB in the spring, and brothers strive to stay involved with events on campus. Kappa Sigma ' s national leadership helps the brothers excel in aca- demics, campus activi- ties and in social events. KX ' s strong dedication to the brotherhood is evident through all of their activities. Kappa Sigma □ KZ brothers celebrate Founder ' s Day on □ At the Black and White formal, the broth- the 10th of December. T he brothers had a ers present the new KX sweetheart award to dinner to reflect on how important their Allison Eberhardt. founders were and what traditions they started. MC- Brothers Jeremy Absher Reid Lambert Blake Adams Robert E. Lee Matt Ades Keith Louer Tim Allen Kirk Martin Nathen Balmes Mitch Masters Brian Bell Scott McRae Russel Blocker Andrew Miller Scotty Bowie David MUls Jamie Brewer Mark Mullinax Kyle Butler Troy Muss Philip Clinksades Les Ramsey Dan Colquid Dan Richardson James Couch Fred SchiUing Matt Daley Jason Sigmon Russ Davidson Eddie Skipper Adrian Davis Chuck Smith Brad Disgue John-Calvin Smith Chris Dazier Nate Stibbs Andy Dutlinger Trent Thacker John Eisenstadt Marty Tucker Matt Fantaci JeffWernick Lee Godowns Chad White Brent Hall Sean Williams Chris Henredy Bucky Wright Brandon Herring Denny Wuerl Perry Hubbard Wilkens Kearney David Ketron JeffKetron Ryan King Jeff Kirkman Marc Koretzky □ The brothers of KZ have a nice dinner with their dates at the Black and White Formal. The weekend consists of a dance and skiing opportunities. The Picture Man ii liil l l I t K.ipp.i Siyma Ki; □ 235 ilL Bi Bbne Andrew otheL Justin Hester rs Paul Pilcher Mark Aven ' Geoff Hill Chris Poslon Wilillam Bailey BiU Hobbs John Raff ' a Tom Bartietl McCollough Brandon Reese Billy Bennett Hodgson Trey Renfoe Jeff Black Ben Holland Travis Riddle Sluart Bracey Jon Howell Jeremy Rodgers Brad Brown Ted Huckabee Scott Russell Carter Brown Tommy Hughes Jason Saver Jeff Buice Penn Hurst Dean Scoggins Russel Carlson Sean Hutchins Mitch Smith JcffCaner Brooke Jones Martin Smith Man Certain Matt Jones Rick Smith Jim Chasleen Hank Jordan Reid Smith-Vaniz Paul Christiansen Lee Jordan Ryan Snow Benji Christie Jackjusitce Jeb Staples Mark Contestable James Kane Arthur Steedman Eric Cook Cam Kersey Chip Strickland Blake Cothran Cliff Klrbo ' Clay Szoke Ryan Dawkins Wade Kovacs Nathan Szoke Alan Dean Nelson Kunes Dan Tanner Andy DiUard Ashur La wand Brett Testerman Headen Embry Gilbert Lawand Brad Thomas Stuart Espy JimLegg Charlie Thompson Carle Felton Lance Lewis Mike Toggle John Fordham T.J. Lewis Lloyd Turley Chad French Bates Lovett Ed Vaughn Mack Freudenstein Ryan Lybarger Chris Wages Jay Gillespie Rob Martin Danial Wagon Lige GiUis Mike McGinn Scott Wat kins Nate GiUis Sean McHugh Lance Watson Christopher Gladden Brian MciVliUan Greg Watts Micheal Green Jay Moore Bo Wester Tim Gregor, ' Tyler Morris Brett Willis Dave Griffin Damon Odegard Andy Wise Drew Griffin Jon Pannell Josh Gundlach Al Pasle Christian Hall Lee Patrick Bo Hammack Pat Perry- Lappin Hammond Brad Peskoe Bo Hatcher Jake Pettee iV v " « □ When it comes to Lambda Chi. the whole family gets involved. Here, brothers ski the slopes with mom in Colorado. The Picture Man Lambda Chi Alpha Days to Remember ambda Chi Alpha was founded a packed social calendar. Besides the June. 1915. Since then, they have parties and socials throughout the year, been going strong. Lambda Chi is involved in all aspects of college life. Each year, the brothers hold an annual food drive and a 5K FunRun for Muscular Dystrophy with AAFl. AXA ' s also participate in Communiversity, " Into the Streets " and " These have been the best times of my life " -Headen Embiy AXA president they hold " Wine and Cheese " every fall, Winter Formal in Feb- ruary, and " Crescent Girl " beach weekend in the spring. How- ever, the most impor- tant aspect of AXA is their bond. They are a tight-knit group, will- ing to help each other. the Big Brother program. Along with just like they help others outside the philanthropy. Lambda Chi always has fraternitiy. ite Night, Brothers Cam □ So what if it ' s sticky? Lambda Chi Kersey and Benji Chrisite tai e a time-out from their dates to share a few laughs. tcnown for hosting cool events such as this " Whip Cream " social with XQ. AXA □ 237 Phi Delta Theta L o Times to Remember n January 6. 1871 the Georgia alumni, such as former governors Alpha chapterof Phi Delta Theta Busbee and Vandiveer and the Olym- was founded at UGA. With 126 years on this campus they are the oldest continuously active fraternity. OA0 prides itself on a strong, close-knit brotherhood and the caliber of the chapter. A0 encourages aca- demic prowess, cam- pus involvement and " It would be impossible to sum up 0A0 in a single thought, but for those of us who have been fortunate enough to be a part of it, the memories are our ulti- mate reward. " -Arlo Rogers 0A0 President pic Chairman William " Billy " Payne. The leg- endary social events of 3 A0 include tailgating and band parties in the fall. Bowery Ball in the winter and Sword and Shield Beach Weekend in the spring. In sum- mation. Phi Delt stresses academic ex- cellence, philanthropy, campus involvement the building of impor- tant life skills. Georgia Alpha has and making the college experience continually produced influential fun as well as productive. Phi Delta Theta □ Members get ready for the annual OA0 □ These Phi Delts dress to the nines for their and OM Halloween social. These brothers dates at Bowery Ball, take serious thought and pride into their costumes. -X r? Brothers Billy Anhur Mark MUler Lucas Baier Tommy Perkins Matt Chandler Lindsey Pickle Gordon Denney Doss Posey Eddie Dillon Arlo Rogers John Downing Rob Scott Mike Elliot Cain Smith Jed Gates Scott Stamps He -ward Gignilliant El Volcan Ryan Hamilton Josh Walker I ' at Harrington Morgan Williams Charlie Harris Hassan Zakaria Andy HoUingsworth Quint Carlisle Dave Hollister Cody Hale Jay Hood Jeremy Holt Carter Hubbard Tom Hunter Ben Kennedy Foy Kirvin Dan Kluza Connor O ' Keefe Kurt Laipple Ben Perkins JimLe AlbyWhitiiker Andrew Long Clint Lott Stiles Mc Gowan William Mcintosh John McSween William Middleton □ In February, members of OA0 took a road trip to New Orleans for Mardi Gras. There is no better way to celebrate the event than with brothers. Phi Delta Tlieta Phi Delia Theta OA0 J 239 Brothers Brooks Baggett Colin Hurd Edward Tern ' Gregon- Baker Russell Baker Jeffrey Hudson Adam Tdle) William Jamieson Andrew Wade Micheal Bateson Owen Johnson Chad Walther Chandler Beason Paul Joiner III Geoffrey Walton Jeffrey Bartaglia Stephen Kinney Samuel Welch David Battle Jr. David Kornstein Robert WilUams I Charles Beckham III Jeffrey Langford TucUey Williams Adam Bell Brian Leal Benjamin WUson Matthew Bellem James Ludlam Chris Windley WUliam Bennett WllUam Lunceford Ryan Wood Scott Berta Christopher Maggar t Guy Young Andrew Bingham David Marshall Wesle) ' BlacUood Bradley Mauldin Donald Blalock Andrew McAllister Tripp Blankenship Winford McGowan III Jonathan Burke Adam MiUer James Cauthorn Micheal Moore Greyson ChappeUe John Mulkey Brandon Clements Kenneth Mulrane Gregory- Cochran Leverett Neville Russell Coleman Brian Nixon Brian Courcelle Micheal Odom John Daigh James Palmer Jr. Zachary Delimitros John PolbiU Jr. John Ferguson III Stephen PolhiU Bradley Frost Hal Pruitt Andrew Garbade Scott Revels Henr)- Glascock Jr. Peter Richardson Joshua Glenn James Roberts IV Chad Goare James Saville Andrew Griffin Adam Schwartz Hunter Hamm Brian Shaker Christopher Harris Joshua Shoemake James Hatcher Kevin Smith Casey Hawkins Matthew Smith Jason Hodge Ben Stapleton John Hood Kurt Stephens E ■an Howell Samuel Swift .c . □ Like a Norman Rockwell painting, these Fiji brothers enjoy the sunny, spring day at the Jock Connell Golf Classic and truly celebrate the spirit of the game. fi akeupthel996Cabi- Phi Gamma Delta Strength and Perseverance Phi Gamma Delta was founded at projects. Adopt- A-Highway, the University of Georgia in 1871, Communiversity and Habitat for making Fiji the fifth oldest fraternity in Athens. Fiji has set the pace in academics for the majority of the past 28 years. OFA is the all-sport Greek athletic champions, as well as the leading fraternity in number of social events. The brothers also participate " In the past year Phi Gamma Delta has seen great success. " - Tripp Blankenship OFA President Humanity all receive help from Fiji every year. Fiji is especially proud of its work with Alps Elementary Partners in Education program, which they participate in with AAn. Above all, Fiji ' s are known as true gentlemen at UGA. There is a clear in a number of community service tradition of excellence at Fiji. The PiLluR- M.in ' □ Clowning around at Tyrants Ball. Brian Shaker and Scott Mulkey are bursting with energy. LI John Daigh offers a piggy back ride to a new friend at the AAFI Fiji Communiver- sity Christmas party. nrAQ 241 ■ Phi Kappa Tau p Showing Strong Brotherhood Phi Kappa Tau was founded on ot excellence at UGA. The intramural March 7, 1949 at the University teams have been undefeated for the of Georgia. The fra- ternity has had a long- standing tradition of involvement since it was founded here. OKT philanthropy is the Children ' s Heart foundation, to which all OKT fundraising efforts are donated. OKT has what is ar- " As Phi Kappa Tau president, I am very proud of what our chapter has accom- plished. My time spent with Phi Tau has been the most rewarding experience of my life. " -Rob Hendrix, OKT President past four years. Broth- ers are involved in the Order of Omega, Honor Societies, Varsity ath- letics and IFC. OKT has one of the largest social calendars of any fraternity on campus and Fort Phi Tau week- end draws the biggest crowds of the quarter. guably the strongest brotherhood on To experience life at OKT is to expe- campus and a long-standing tradition rience excellence. □ What a rowdy bunch! How did the pho- tographer get them to stand still long enough to take the picture? Hhi kappa Tail □ Michael Johnson and Andrew Dudley laughin ' and just kickin ' back. Looks like Mike is getting dressed for a night on the town! 242 :j (1 KT Sr others Travis Almy John Hokanson Frank ApiceUa Sean Holland Michael Aseron Toby Horton William Bina IV Christopher Houk Jason Bobertz Joe Huseman Scott Bowlden Rafael Jimenez Shannon Brock Michael Johnson Jr. Jeffrey Carter Hathaway Jones Joshua Cattie Tim Kelly Wayman Chen Ted Lia Michael Cobley John Laramore Brad Cook Sean Lewandowski Steven Craft Stephen Macaidey Casey Crock James McWhirter Kevin Crook Jeffrey Miller John Dallas Adam Moody Andrew Dudley Raymond Morris Robert Durre Stephen Moss Gray Elliott Matthew Murphy Andy Engebretsen Jeffrey Nessler Barr} ' Ferguson Kristopher Pinyan James Fletcher 11 Scott Pochick Michael Fletcher Gregory Russell Matthew Freeman David Ryan Matt Gordon Brad Sample Nathan Grass Andrew Schroer Scott Gustafson Eric Skinner Joe Hall Edgar Smth II Mike Hammond Mike Spencer Frank Hardey Eric Thompson Scott Hartman Joshua Weeks Russ Hawkins Brandon White Robert Hendrix III Jarred White Jay Mickey Joseph Wright Jr. □ Russ Hawkins, Margueritte Daniel, Travis Almy and Corey Patterson prepare for Fall Formal. The event gives Phi Taus a chance to relax during the busy fall quarter. Phi Kappa Tau I ' lii K.ippa Tau KT □ 243 Benter, Chris Birreil, Tyson Brambrut, Marc Breaux, Mike Carter, Greg Church, Chris Edge, Kaleb Fried, Dave Giddens, Mark Goodyear, Chuck Hancock, Barry Himmelsbach, Chris House, Chris Housknecht, Jon Howze, Brent Jackson, Jay KeUy, Dan Kistler, Bhrett Love, Tyler Mears, Joe Mitchell, Christian Munder, Mark Neal, Jonathan Oakley, Dave Phillips, Matt Sanders, Steve Schadel, Chad Smith, Doug Zielaskiewicz, Josh □ Brothers David Fried and Dan Kelly relax for a moment at an around the world social to reflect upon the founding fathers of OK0. The Picture Man 244 3 OK0 P iKappa Theta A Continuing Tradition he Phi Kappa Theta fraternity, philanthropy involvements include founded at Brown and Lehigh participation in AFAnchor Splash and T I The Picture Man Universities in 1889, continued its tradition in 1 965 with the found- ing of its Delta Rho chapter at UGA. Al- though OK0 is one of the youngest fraterni- ties on campus, they are leaders in academics as well as social and ser- vice events. Working hard to help those in " Our fraternity provides a strongbrothei ' hoodthat a select few can join and be an active part of " -Chris House, 0KO President the Lion ' s Club Haunted House. Aca- demically, OK0 con- sistently scores above the all-men ' s GPA, promoting achieve- ment to all members. Socially, OK0 enjoys activities such as the Pearl and Ruby Ball, their annual formal. These events increase need, they hold an annual event ben- the long standing tradition of brother- efiting Habitat for Humanity. Other hood that Phi Kaps share at UGA. PH 1 " J ■ Ki_ H i H ■ rv H KttL H bHVr " 1 1 Kl 1 Em J! W- J H v h J V " " . i i. -t H - nJ The Picliirc M m □ John Housknecht and Dan Kelly attended □ Celebrating Midnight Madness. (I)K0s the National Leadership Conference forC K6. dressed up in outrageous costumes. Steve These conferences provide insight to further Sanders, Tyler Jones and David Fried topped enrich the chapter the list for this Halloween event. 245 J hiMu Faithful Sisters Forever ] hi Mu was founded at Soup Kitchens and Athens Tutorial. Wesleyan College in Macon, Phi Mu is also well represented in Georgia in 1852 to uphold the principles of love, honor and truth. Sisters of Phi Mu try to maintain these ideals within their chapter as well as in the campus and community. Members of Phi Mu participate in " I have really enjoyed my years at UGA, and OM has been a big part of what made my experi- ence such a great one. Through OM I have learned a lot about my- self andthe world around me. " Cindy Guinn 0M President campus organizations including Tate Society, University Round Table, Georgia Recruitment Team, 1996 Homecoming Court and in the UGA Soccer Team. PhiMu ' s national philanthropy is the Childrens Miracle Network. The UGA community activities that include Dance Marathon is sponsored by OM Communiversity, the Mentor Program, to help support their philanthropy. The Picture Man □ The new pledges of Phi Mu relax and get to know each other at their pledge retreat. Pledge retreat is one of the most memorable experiences of pledgeship. □ Anxiously awaiting the arrival of their new pledge class, the sisters of Phi Mu celebrate on Bid Day. n Sisters Ruth Bowyer Katy Hughes Lacy Feldman Holly Cooper Mary Courtney Robin Fierer Katie Daniel Hurst Leigh Forester Christen Davis Amanda Johnson Laura Franks Jenni Crasser Kami Joyce Allison Godwin Cindy Guinn Kacey Keith Sidney Hagler Lisa Hariander Anna Love in Carrie Haskins Jennifer JajTies Becky Marshall Staci Howard Luci Johnston Amy McMath Kelly Joiner Mandy Keeney Jenni Middleton Lollie Jopling Kibbe Leefe Erin O ' Neill Sally Kent Cr ' sial Mainor Tara Pennington Lisa Lawrence Kathryn Meyer Amy Peterman Sarah Bess Lee Katrice Coiurtney Peters Sarah Lindsey Newberry Caroline Phelps Susanne McCarn Alyson PIttman Katie Poitevint Anna McKibben Mi son Roberts Kim Powell Ruthie Pinnell Kelly Smith Meg Pyles Alyssa Pollman Maggie Spurlin Laura Rogers Natalie Pope Claire Staples Jill Rudasill Jodi Riggins Eleanor Steward Lindsey Slaugthter Brandi Rowland Amanda Martha Anne Jessica Squires Williams Slocumb Caty Tramraeil Beth Anderson Meredith Smitli Kelly Vahaly Jenny Bellnap Kelly Stewart Kim Valitzski Leila Bragg Katie Throrne Juliane Walker Christy Carr Meredith Weeks Katie Weslling Kathryn Mandi Wiggins Meredith Winitt Hamling AJlyson Adcock Shannon Wright Bridget Amy Anderson Harrington Amanda Arnold Mary Barret Stephanie Baker Hatch Robyn Blackwood Ashlee Heath Jennie Blake Katie Hecker Emily Brunk Megan Heflin Laura Campbell Maryhelen Angela DroU Hildreth Allison Farr □ These Phi Mu sisters start to get Saturday Night Fever at the OM-IX Disco social. Everyone loves to dress up for this event! OM □ 247 Sistev s Vt ' Tiitn ; Akin Tyler Jones Katy Tramniell Ann Antonini Katherine Jo 1ict Aimee Tuten Jcnii Aschcrmann Debra Kc«ell Bitsy Urs-an Tricia Barry Kimbe KepUnger RachelleWade Bl ' thc Bcailey Jamie Langel Sydney Wagner Ashley Bisig Heather Lay-field Karin Waike Ellie Blair Laura Jean LeaJ Becky Wheeler Jill Bothringer Elizabeth Ledbetier Paige Whitsitt Michelle Boucher Christj ' Leroux Amy Wolf Mary Bowtiian Kim Linsley Erica Zehnder M.iry Burke Jaymie Loomis Erica Zeitman Claudia Carll Laura Lovell Sarah Abbott Laura Clark Jenn, Lowen- Annie Adkins Brooke Cox Karen lubeck Lisa Armitage Erin Craig Allison Maddo» Courtney Atkinson Rachel Crist Allis on Mancini Katie Bakun Rani Darling Melissa Marchanl Mandy Batrelt Ann Deardorff Amy Marsh Caila Beltran Je«icd Doi ' Kerrie Maziar Jamie Bryant Christine Elcphjnte Jill McGlaun Kelly Crowe Ashley Emerson Lindsey Mehan Dana Dabruizi Sarah Fiercer Lauren Mengel Beth Frank Jennifer Fra ier Andrea Moody Kellie Gillette Meg Fuller Michelle Mooreman Jennifer Graham Jennifer Garner Allison Moran Rachel Greene Evelyn Graham Robin Morgan Karin Hampton AlysiaGoldwirc Amber Norris Samandia Haves Ashley Gorsage Tiffany North Ashley Hobbs Hannah Gunnells Amy Olsen Darby Hodgetrs Susan Hable Caroline Panter Jolene Jones Samatha Hales Carmen Payne Allison Ue Rachel Hall Bnuidi Plimkett Claire Lord Christ) ' Hannaford Ashley Pollard Valerie Martin Jennifer Harper Amy Pollingue Meridcth Mclntire Rachel Harper Meagan Pollack Janet Ne.tl Meg Hearon Laura Priven Meg Norton Salty Hendrix Liz Robertson Erin Parish Caroline Higgs Wendy Rogers Ashley Praiher Erin Hirsekorn Heather Ross Heather Qmnn Jennifer Hersekorn Paula Roydhouse Jill Schenck Stacy Hughe Andrea Sapp Merideth Season Amy Jackson Katie Sladoje Sarah Slati Elizabeth Jackson Amy Sosebee Jessica Stone Gina Jackson Michelle Stevens Lindsey Travis Andrea Jones Colleen Sweeny Kristen Szurovy Chere White Erin Wilson □ Spring Formal is a fun-filled weekend for the sisters of Pi Beta Phi. Michelle Stevens and Erica Zehnder take a break from the excitement to capture a moment with their dates. fST ' P o rr friendship i learmeid Pi BetaPhr ilFan Rush 1996 The Picture Man Pi Beta Phi The Right Direction ince the founding of the Georgia Beau and Arrow Ball and Spring For- Alpha Chapter of FIBO, Pi Phis mal. Although Pi Phi ' s enjoy social have been a shining ex- ample of sisterhood and service. They share a strong bond of sister- hood and are actively involved on campus. Pledge Bash, an annual event, was held this year at the GeorgiaThe- atre. where Pi Phi ' s and their dates danced the night away to Memory " Pi Phi has made my years at Georgia a re- warding experience, and I will always trea- sure my times here as a member o llBO. " Hannah Gunnelb nBO President events, one of their top priorities is phil- anthropic events. Two philanthropies that riBO supports are Arrowment and Links to Literacy. Pi Phi ' s are united by a dedication to achiev- ing excellence in all aspects of college life. This dedication by all Dean. Other social events throughout members keeps FIBO moving in the the year include Party in the Pasture, right direction. Tin: Piclurc Man □ Pi Phi ' s enjoy participating in fall rush □ Beau and Arrow Ball, Pi Phi ' s annual every year. Despite the hectic sciiedule, Jill formal, is held each fall. Sarah Fiester, McGlaun, Heather Ross and Rachel Harper Colleen Sweeney and Andrea Jones enjoy find time to spend together. the anticipated event. ne 3 249 Kappa Alpha Unity with Diversity ) ike was officially founded in 1 868 for Georgia games on Saturdays. The at the University of Virginia. It brothers hosted many band parties and has grown to be one of the largest national fraternities and the only international fraternity. The Alpha Mu chapter, here at UGA. was founded in 1908 and is recorded to have the third largest membership in the nation. " Pike has had a strong tradition, both at UGA and nationally. The op- portunity and rewards I have received here are un- matched in any other or- ganization I have been in. " -Pat Clements riKA President datenights. Pi Kappa Alpha holds their annual Epicurean Ball in New Orleans, a great way to start off the winter quarter. In the spring the brothers of OKA hold Pike ' s Peak and Beach Weekend at Ft. Walton Beach. The brothers of OKA nKA started the year off with a great strive to make a difference on campus rush and a wonderful fall by tailgating and in the community. Pi Kappa Alpha □ These OKA brothers spend Christmas Jody Young and Damon Coates bury break together in Deer Valley. Utah. They Jason Moore in the sand at beach weekend, prove that being brothers doesn ' t mean that the friendships end outside of school. This weekend provides a chance for broth- S. ers and their dates to relax before finals. g- 2r Brothers Ryan Alexander Danny Kling Chris Laslinger John Anderson Brian Knutson Rob Hickman Br ' ant Baieman Jeff Lang Kim Russel Jermy Bernerth Brian LitI Brad Neave Ed BLack Nadian Logan Chris Rice Chris Burr Jimmy Mathews Michael Howell Kexin Carnes Matt McFeron Jay Jones Mike Clements Jack McGee Joe Astraukas Pat Clements Mike Mcintosh Brian Block Damon Coates Pat McNamera Chris Cochran Blake Coleman Jeb McPherson Billy Miles Marcus Cromer John Melton Eric Curbo Jeff Milman Andy Day Jason Moore Mark Driver Kraig Moorman Jeff Durham Kurt Moorman Jason Eaves Mike Murrieta Reggie Fay David Langford Taylor Fears Scott McCarry Jay Finiey Mclvor Mann Dustin Fleiner Ty Howard Brent Fletcher Chris Galle Ryan FLorence John Hinson Ryan Foster Doug Runyan Robby Grant Bryan Steele Josh Grantham Joey Everson Jason Gray Ryan Maffen Jay Hamilton John Day Mark Harris Brad Walsh Patrick Harris Josh Lynch Ryan Harry Don Inghant Scott Helenbrook Dan Seelos Matt Hickman Neal Flannagan Jason Hicks Kevin GUdwell Chris Hopper Keith Moody Chris Jackson Brandon Youmans Alex Johnson Rob Cooper Robert Jones Tim Sherwood □ Every fall Pike ventures to Helen, GA to celebrate Octoberfest. These brothers and their dates take time out from doing the " chicken dance " to take a picture. Pi Kappa Alpha III! ■-m ' ' A The Picture Man OKA 251 Carlos Alacron rothe Ryant Hunt rs Mark Walker Todd Baldree Adam Johnson David Wells Scon Beaver Michael Johnson Palmer Kelly Bennett Chris Kernon Westmoreland Chris Bisanz Chris Kuzniak E. WiUiams Frank Bishop JelTLeggett J. Williams Bruce Black Brandon Lcmke Matt Wood David Black Doug Lenhardt Paul Painter Anthony Blanda Ted Macuch Blake Shaw Shane Boyer Brandon Marlow John Lindrig Tommy Brantley Kex-in McCann Man Almond Grant Brewer John McCormick Joel Bergstedt Heath Broadway Kip McCullough Dawson Bond Kyle Bock Craig McKinney Zac Broach Matt Brown Brett McQuilken Michael Carroll Cobie Buchman Garrett Meader Mitch Coffee Man Burrell Heath Moody Lee Coulter Brian Crow Bryan Musol ' f Brian Goss Jefferson Davis Robert Nelson Mathew Girardot Chris Dennis Chris Oberhollzcr Robert Hamilton Chad Diehl Brian ONeil Whit Hemphill Mike Dixon Scott Parker Jason Jones Mickey Donovan Douglas Phelps John Lintner Mike Doyle DaWd Preston Kyle Lovejoy Eric DRudge Grant Quick Brent Majors Jason Dunn Forrest Quinn Augustus McCrae Keith Eason Scott Rahimi Scon NLx Stewart Esarv John Rich Jason Sellars David Frank John Roberts Rhett Shirley David Gallagher Doug Root Jason Simons Chris Greene Mike Sa ' ula Carl Varnedoe Tom Greenfield Oliver Seabolt Andy Walden Mike Hake Andrew Sheintal Rob West Sam Herman Chris SherriH Richard Wilkes Sean Hernan Bobby Shirley Trent Wilson Bill Holle) Clay Skognes Jared York Jeff Homans Tyson Siilivan David Hughes Nathan Thompsor 1 □ Chris Greene and David Blaciv try to charm their dates, Patty Preston and Cindy Guinn, with holiday cheer at the IIKO Christmas Date Nisht. The Picture Man i g Pi Kappa Phi Time Honored Tradition Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charleston in 1904. and the Lambda chapter here at Georgia was founded in 1915. The fraternity continues as a foundation of leadership on campus through organizations, intramurals and Interfratemity Council. nKO has a strong social calender including: Viking " came to UGA as an- other insignificant per- son, but Pi Kappa Phi has made me the man I am today. " -Chris Kusiak nK0 President fever; Rose Ball, the annual FIKO winter formal, and many other socials to keep the brothers entertained. Pi Kappa Phi ' s philanthropy is P.U.S.H. (People Understanding the Severely Handicapped). The brothers raise money for this charity through the annual flag football Weekend, a way to celebrate spring tournament called War of the Roses. The PIctuiv Man □ Boss Hogg hangs out with the Hazard □ These brothers are enjoying the band from County Boys. OKO had fun getting General the sidelines at the Rose Ball in Charleston, Lee ready for this Dukes of Hazard social South Carolina. Hey boys, where are your with AOn. dates? nKO □ 253 Sigma Chi Brotherhood The Delta Chapter of IX was founded in 1872 at UGA. Since then the broth- ers have been striving to live up to the ideals established by their predecessors. One of the years highlights is " Derby Days, " a fundraiser benef itting Scottish Rite Children ' s Hospital. In addition to successful philanthropic events, the Delta Chapter prides itself on cultivat- " Sigtna Chi has allowed me to cultivate and main- tain some of the strongest friendships I will ever have. When I reflect on my years at UGA, Sigma Chi will always be my first thought. " -Brian Parker ing brotherhood through social activi- ties. Some of the year ' s highlights include the annual Sweetheart Formal dur- ing winter quarter, nu- merous band parties and Beach Weekend in the spring. The brother ' s commu- nity service, academic achievement and ath- letic excellence com- bined with a strong so- cial calendar distinguishes IX as a leader in the Greek Community. _i Getting dressed up makes winter formal all the more special for these Sigma Chi ' s and their dates. 254 IX J Taking trips like this one to the Baha- mas adds even more to the Sigma Chi experience for these brothers. Sit:in;i (1 |)clt;i ( h;i|. I iiiM-rsilN nl ( .CO Scottish AYTOTHE ORDER OF Two Thousand FOR ' 1)1 KH: V Sigma Chi mill ' kll S - l Hr M(i Mi 1 M c Icstival I M i " Hundred and S 2.200. DOLLARS Brothers Greg Ahslev Trey Prophater Steven Baldas Aaron Ratliff Ross Bergethon Alan RedcUng Mike Boteler Jason Robinson Jason Branch Mike Rowan Ryan Brandt David RoNvlett Lee Brewer Bill Saunders Andrew Bullock Bret Schiller Richie Carver Jon Scruggs Cory Crotty Kenneth Searles Kevin Davis Pat Stevens Chriss DeKreek John Stokes Dick Drye Matt X ' aldrup Doug Dumont Corley " Watson Scott Duvall Cam " Weigandt Mike Dye Jason White Dave Esarv Scott Wiley Tim Fallaw Michael Anckner Corbett Gilliam Sam Bond Ja son Helperin Brett Castle Derek Jackson Eric Crisp Eddie Jacques Dave Dun away Scott Johnson Jason Dornbos NX right Kimbro Eric Figurelli Steve Lefevre Justin Gage Stewart Lucas Joe Gordon Anthony Martin Philip Hamrick Zane Martin WTiit Holder Will Naglich Mike Kelly Randy New Stephen Little David Olejnik Patrick Lyon Ryan Oliver Adam Sanders Brian Parker Andy Stevens Jeff Parks Brian Vorse Richie Pazderski Eric Pharr □ " Derby Days " is a three day fundraiser consisting of competitions between the sororities. Brothers Brian Parker and John Stokes present a check of $2,200 to Scottish Rite Hospital. l v F tik ■ F k H ■ " L ' _ M H ' «Ki - ' - ' n L ' wW JPII •g nS H I Bim% .a f |w nHn Hf sJ 3 ZX □ 255 Sisters Amy Aarons Dana Kulbersh Aiisa Altman Leslie Kulbersh Maria Altman Lori Landis Torie Barnes Karen Lasky Felissa Baruch Lisa Levin Ellen Benbenisty Trisha Levin Jenny Benuck Amy Libowsky Michelle Bergman Michelle Luber Mara Bernstein Jodi Mandel Susan Bloom Erin Marcus Allison Bodner Laurie Mindell Susan Bracker Usa Musher Becky Anne Brignac Sara Ognibene Adrienne Brilliant Freida Orange EUen Cohen MicheUe Paul Sarah Cohen Jennifer Peltz Erin Cranman Mara Pottlitzer Rachel Diamond Margaret Price Leigh DiAngelo Mara Rosenberg Beth Eagle Meryl Rosh Ivy Empel Danielle Rupright Jodi Fink Tracey Samet Stacy Futterman Elana Sauer Becky Ginsberg Amy Scheuer Allison Glass Rachel Schlansk) ' Elena Goldberg Jill Schoeman Beth Greenblatt Leslie Schwartz Robin Halpern Donna Seeraan Tara Holzer April Sheratov Amanda Isenberg Joy Sherman Jenn Jacobs HQarie Silvers Lisa Jacobson Jessica Lori SiraonofF Tammy Joss Jessica Smolen DaniellaJosset Amy Steiner Jaime Kahn Carey Stern Jessica Klein Jodi Sukloff Melana Kopman Dana Susman Nicole Korsen Sara Wallack □ The " Make Your Own Sundae " social with AEn gives these sisters a chance to show their crazy side. Sometimes making a huge mess is worth it in the end. The Picture Man 256 □ ZAT Sigma Delta Tau 1 The [ ' Kiure Man 1 V Sigrma Delta Tau Strong Sisterhood ' ounded March 25, 1917atComell raise money for child abuse preven- University in New York, Sigma tion, which is their philanthropy. On Delta Tau has given thousands of young women the chance to maintain their college friendships throughout the rest of their lives. Since the founding of the Eta Chapter at UG A in 1924, ZAT has pro- vided young women with that same oppor- tunity. However, DAT " When I came to VGA, HAT welcomed me with open arms. The sisters here are genuine and true. I know that the friend- ships I have made are for- ever. " -Laurie Mindell ZA T President campus, XAT ' s are in- volved in a variety of activities including leadership organiza- tions, community ser- vices, honor societies and Panhellenic Council. SAT enjoys participating in Homecoming events each year as well as interfraternal activi- is not just about sisterhood; it is also ties. Socials, date nights and formals about service. Each year, the sisters also add to their unique sisterhood. i The Picture Man □ These XAT members enjoy Big Sis- Lil ' □ Allison Glass, Laurie Mindell, Maria Sis Night. Becoming a " Big Sister " is one of Altman and Leslie Schwartz break away the many rewarding experiences that sorori- from their dates to find help at the S.O.S ties offer to its members. Date Night. ZAT □ 257 Sigma Gamma Rho O Service and Progress n November 12, 1922. Sigma projects include Project Reassur- Gamma Rho was founded. It ance. Project Africa, Habitat for Hu- is a strong sisterhood of educated women who believe that through service and dedication to the community, positive and progressive changes can be made. The sisters ' involve- ment in service projects has made an impact on the Athens " It takes a strong woman to be a Sigma woman because only through strength and power can differences be made in the world around us. " -Sigma Gamtna Rlw manity and the Na- tional Bone Marrow Donors Program. These are just a few of the many philanthro- pies in which Sigma Gamma Rho sisters are involved. They also sponsor campus events throughout the year, not only to entertain but to educate sisters and community and campus, as well as brothers on campus about this ever- national events. These national changing world. Sigma Gamma Rho □ The sisters of IFP have a hand sign that distinguishes them from other sororities. This is a common bond all sisters share. 258 3 irp J irP is improving highway aesthetics with this car wash. The proceeds go toward improving their sorority. ZrP □ 259 s Audrey Baggett listers Brie Kline Lori Smith ■ Alexis BarfieM Ashley Lamb Tiffany Smith Julia Bedingfield Melanie Lamb Karen Sperber Amy Beers Dawn Lanca Christ) ' Stilmer Scarlet BcU Kellie Linscon Jessica Tanner Katie Bourdiier Kay Lohmeyer Kyle Tanner Chelsea Boyd Melissa Malcolm Brooke Thompson Kelli Braun Katharine Mandel Julie Torben Allison Breycr E -a Marble Audre) ' Ueberschaer Kristy Bright man Michelle Marbury Meredith Vinson Meredith Broughcon Beth McBride Stephanie Volk EIi7jbeth Carpenter Mar)- McDonald Kathleen Wager Lisa Chapman Nicole Meyer Kathy Waldron Cheri Christain Cameron Montgomer ' Ami Walker Laura Clark Shelley Montgomer)- Beck) ' Wayman Cassondra Collins Alyson Myers Haley Weldon Kelly Crisp AnnNama KeU) ' West Christine Cukrowicz Yvonne Nettleton Stacey White 1 Amy Day Renee Napierala Betsy Whittum Beth Day Julie Newland Kimberiy Williams Tina Deukmaji Casandra Nichols AUson Witheridge Katharine Dixon Casey Norton Cori Wolfe Jessie Draper Mary Evelyn Norwood DanieUe Wright Wendy Dreyer Erin Owens Yvonne Young Michelle Duke Tami Owens Tara Zinnanti Misty Dutton Amy Pennington J.T. Edberg Keisha Perdue Ashley Edwards Christy Pike Lisa Caddy Kelly Pilgrim Kim Gallagher Priscilla Powers Paige Gardner Tammy Primmer Stephanie Gibson Kimberiy Popp Lindsay Gordon Jen Rachels Kira Green Stacie Radcliff Saralyn Greene Heather Ramsey Kate Griffin Jackie Rao Kerry Grunewald Lindsay Roberts Mandi Hancock Misty Robinson Donna Harris Brooke Romanowski HoUv HendrLx Darlene Russell Kelly Hicks Catharine Sanders Tina Hoffman Cheryl Scaletti Whitney HolUs Jenn Schier Amber Jones Kathryn Selick Anita Jones Liz Shy Anne Kengla Jeannic Kesler Joanna Sikes Xelly Simpson □ Sigma Kappa has a date night to celebrate their Founder ' s Day. These sisters reflect back on what Sigma Kappa has given them over the years. They are proud to be part of such a great organization. The Picture Man 260 □ IK af Sigma Kappa One Heart, One Way The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of ous on-campus organizations. Much IK has been uniting women on of their time is spent dancing, acting. the UGA campus in lifelong friendships since 1964. Founded in 1874 at Colby Col- lege in Waterville, Maine, IK ' s goal has been to develop each member to her fullest potential through aca- demics, personal growth, sisterhood and philanthropic service. " I shall pass through life but once. Let me show kindness now, as I shall not pass this way again. " -William Penn singing and tutoring area school children. SK holds a lollipop sale and sponsors a Twister Bash to raise money for Alzheimer ' s Disease Research. Sisters assist in the Maine Seacoast Mis- sion and in Athens area nursing homes. The ZK bond continues to IK sisters enjoy Homecoming bring sisters together to share experi- activities, intramural sports and vari- ences, serve others and have fun. The Piclure Man □ Lori Smith. J.T. Edberg. Dawn Lanca and □ One big Pajama Party! These sisters Cheryl Scaletti are going jungle wild over an prepare for their Pajama Social by donning awesome Bid Day after a long fall rush. their flannels. ZK □ 261 Mi Sigma Nu T Longstanding Tradition he Mu chapter ot Sigma Nu was participate in a wide variety of estabUshed at the University of intramural sports and conduct several Georgia in 1873. As one of the oldest fraternities on campus ZN has initiated over 2000 brothers and continues to stand tall in the Greek system and throughout the Athens community. XNcontinues promoting ideals of " Sigma Nu has perservered for over 120 years. We are a peat group of guys with a strong, tight-knit broth- erhood. " -Ashley Smith EN President philanthropic events throughout the year. Sigma Nu is busy with socials, and annual events including Alamo Scout, Woodstock Weekend, White Rose formal and White Star Beach Weekend. Sigma Nu ' s brotherhood contains a love, truth and honor to each generation diverse group of majors and interests of brothers. The brothers of IN with a unity unlike any other at UGA The Picture Man □ These Sigma Nu brothers embrace their dates and smile to show how much fun datenight can be. 262 □ ZN _1 The Sigma Nu Zeta Halloween social providedformany happy times. This social | has become an annual event that is looked | forward to by all. Brothers Guy Abney John Miller William Wheeler James Allgood Michael Murray Jeffrey Wigger Jesse Baker Mark Neal FrederickWiUiams Robert Balkcom Joseph Newton William Adrian Bergeron Jason Ogden Williamson Frederick Bishop Edward Packer James Wilson Esten BlackT-vel! Robert Packer Sean Yeckley Timothy Blanco Jeffrey Perry Matthew Broome Benjamin Poston Scott Carlock Raphael Quarles Joshua Chapman William Rivenbark Andrew Cobb William Russell Anthony Deloach Douglas Sams Jeffrey Dortch William Sams Richard Edwards Mark Schlabach Thor Egede-Nissen James Shipley John Everette John Shipley Thomas Ezell Jeffrey Shiver Gregory Faison Harry Shore David Fowler David Sla tinsky Edward Gregory Ashley Smith Robert Haubein Brian Smith Marvin Hopkins Jeddy Smith Stephan Home John Smith Jason Howell Christopher Spivey Brian Hunnicutt Grant Stephens Jeremy Keich Matthew Jeffrey Koontz SuramerviUe Chris Kwilecki Eric Swanson Robert Lawson C)Til Sykes Matthew Lovein Michael Thomas Dawson Madray Ryon Thompson Daniel Mahfet Steven TomUnson Joseph Marshall Larry Underwood Dale Marslon Frederic Victor Justin Martin Virgil Walker Daniel Mayer Hayes Wall Miles Milam James Watson Zl The brothers of Sigma Nu help the community by having a haunted house, a safe way for children to enjoy Halloween. The Picture Man The Picture Man IN □ 263 Brothers Richie Brown Ross Burris Geoff Chatham Brian Conley Danny Fisk Bill Gallman Martin Candy Dylan Cist Joe Cringeri Brably Held Doug Henderson Ben Housch Craig Jackson Creg Karambelas Dean Lee Jon Neville Jon McKnight James McLendon Joshua Mills Jon Moore Zach Pedigo Brian Pessin Brian Reed Jim Revis Lee Robertson Mike Schmidt Chris Shada Josh Smith Luka Stipanov Steve Stroud Jay Welch Brian West Phil Westbrook Allen Yee □ Brothers of in join the sisters of IK for their Second Annual Pajama Party. This is one party you can actually sleep in the clothes you wear out! out for Battle on the Beach, is located on Prince Avei y j.- ' in I n 11 7 m f Sigma Pi To Encourage Chivalry Sigma Pi ' s social calendar features campus activities, from Homecoming several annual events, aside from to intramural sports. IFTs philan- the quarterly socials, parties and broth- thropy events include the Battle on erhood events: SFI ' s Christmas Date Night and Cajun on the Bayou social are noteworthy examples. In the fall, brothers host alumni for Saturday Game Days. Each Winter quarter, the Alpha Phi chapter holds Winter Formal in a different location; last winter brothers enjoyed the sights of Charleston, SC. Through out the year, Sigma Pi takes part in " Quote this! " Greg Karambelas Zn President the Beach Philan- thropy Volleyball Tournament. The win- ner is honored with a contribution to char- ity. Finally, Feb. 26, 1997 marks the cen- tennial celebration of the founding of ZO National Fraternity. Brothers and alumni will celebrate the bonds of fraternity at The Founders Day Ball in Atlanta, a black tie affair. IJ Brothers Geoff Chatham, Brian Conlcy U Brothers Charlie Morgan, Ross Burris and Mii e Schmidt join alumni in their annual and Joe Gringeri just sittin ' back and soaking Founder ' s Day Golf Tournament. up the sun. " Hey fellas- exactly how long is a 15 minute break? " 265 Jl- Tau Epsilon Phi Friendship, Chivalry Service N u Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi other areas, such as the Big Brother- was founded at UGA in 1919, Little Brother Program. Student Judi- and has since initiated over 1250 Brothers. TEO prides itself on excelling in each of the four major aspects of Greek Life: aca- demics, athletics, phi- lanthropy and of course social. The chapter ' s philanthropy is leukemia, for which " can ' t think of a better group of guys that I ' d like to be associated with. The fi-iendships and memones I ' ve made here will al- ivays stay with me. " -Evan Cohn TE0 Chancellor ciary. President ' s Ad- visory Board and IPC. TEO ' s social calendar is always full of great band parties, socials and date nights. High- lights of the year in- clude their winter for- mal, " Anniversary " and " Shipwreck. " TEO is proud to be a diverse money is raised and donated each year, chapter and believes this is an asset to Also, many brothers participate in better brotherhood. The Picture Man □ Evan Cohn, Michael Wikoff, Darrell Josh Spitahiick with Jimmy Walker hav- Solomon and Ross Jacobs find time at XAT ' s ing a " Dy-no-mite " time at their Jimmy date night to report on how the night is Walker Date Night, going. f ■ Brothers Scth Abrams Joel Libowsky Greg Asman Gary Lips Rob Beldick Evan Loft Adam Bejamm John Low Joel Bloom Craig Marbach Eric Broder Craig Mendel Robert dayman Scott Mirsky Marc Cohen Josh Moore Evan Cohn Josh Needle B tendon Co ugh try E •an Paris Jason Dranove Alex Pollack Briaji Dreyftis Sid Radin Bobby Ehsanipoor Alex Ramati Brian Fink Adam Rasner Jeff Flome Jason Reingold Chan Glaznian Lenny Rindsberg Mark Goldstein Ben Seeman Andy Grant Jason Shetnper Sammy Graiit Adam Silverman Bill Guggenheim Danny Silvers JeffHaber Cary Smith Ben Halpert Jason Smith Jerry Hendelberg Mike Smith Scott He) ' man Andy Solodar Ro.ss Jacobs Darrell Solomon Adam JofFe Doug Sperr ' Jonathan Jolles Josh Spitalnick Wayne Joss Nathaniel Strohl Hanjosset Aaron Surasky Micael Kedme Myles Taffel Jared Kirschner Jason Tanenbaum Jason Konter Paul Watson Todd Koransky Martin Weinberg Burt Kosmal Michael Wikoff Lance Kosma) Gregg Yedvarb Eric Kraar Tommy Zivitz Gabe Lembeck Micah Levin Todd Levin □ Evan Cohn, Robbie Beldick, Andy Solodar, Lenny Rindsberg and Seth Abrams get together for a shot after game 7 of the National League Champi- onship Series. Tau Epsilon Phi TE D 3 267 John Agnew Patrick Allen Mark Barfield rothcL Kevin Kirts Scott Lowe Todd Luepke rs Eric Thomas Nei Tingle Charlie Tisdale Doug Beechum Ian Benson Scott Masterson Mark Mathis Scott Tripp Tim Veil Nevaii Black Scott Bourne Thomas Brasfield Allen Mexwell Benji McCloud Cliff McCoy Brookes Versaggi James Versaggi Phillip Warr Jeff Braun Mark Brown Jeff Booby Will Meyer Billy Moore Mike Morris Rob Wellen Mark Wiggins Matt Wisdom Kris Bush Jeff Morrison Scon Wise Eddie Carneiro Toby Carr Chris Chalk Geoff Clark Rob Coruthers Kirk Munsayac Adam Murphy Ed Murphy Keith Newberry Steve Newton Brice Wright Danimal Zizich J. P. Dionne Jamie Norris James Edwards Matt Oshea Josh Farmer Rvan Ott Chip Ferguson John Fox Mitchel Gibbs JeffPickeron Terry Purcell Andy Rice Justin Grubbs Jason Rice Mike Hackman Jeremy Robinson Kazmaiiian Connor Roche Hasnani Zach Rolen Doug Hene Bill Seacrest Mike Herrig Brad Shanks T.J. Mollis Jeff Jakubecy Ben Johnson Adam Keeble Danny Sharp Brandon Shepari Rob Simpson Man Smith Eric Kenyon Jerry Smith UGfiT T □ Going to sorority date nights is a fun way for brothers to spend time together. Brothers Jeff Pickren and Mark Wiggins enjoy a game of pool at ZTA ' s Christmas Date Night. ir Theta Chi leadership Qualities T beta Chi. founded in 1856, was tailgating, socials and many annual established at UGA in 1 949 with events such as: Halloween Datenigbt, the Delta Beta chapter. 0X offers an unbreakable bond of brotherhood, steeped in the traditions of scholarship, integrity, unity and honor. They believe in building the well-rounded individual in the academic, athletic and " Theta Chi taught nie valuable lessons about friendship, trust and my own abilities to lead. My decision to pledge OX has been one of the best deci- sions of my life. " -John Agnew OX President skiing in Gatlinburg, TN, Beach Weekend, Moo Coo Weekend and Champagne Party. Many brothers are active in campus organizations including IFC. Order of Greek Horsemen and Order of Omega. 0X challenges its social aspects of colleges. This year ' s brothers to leadership- be it athletic, social calendar included band parties, academic, community or campus. The Picture Man □ Moo Coo Weekend is a three day event in □ At the western social with AOn, brother the spring with bands, picnics and brotherly Mark Wiggins enjoys getting cornered by activities. J. P. Dionne and John Fox enjoy these two outlaws. the social aspects. TX □ 269 Zeta Tau Alpha Lasting Friendships eta Tau Alpha was founded at BreastCancerFoundation. The sisters fLongwood College in Virginia, hold the Zeta Diamond Challenge, an The sisters of ZTA are actively involved in organizations ranging from LRT to cheerleading. The sorority has outstanding academic ratings. In addition. ZTA has a fun-filled social calendar including date nights, socials and formals. " The memories and friendships I have made in ZTA are irreplaceable, lean not imagine my four years here at UGA ivith- otit these special people. " -Lauren Zelinski ZTA President annual softball tournament, to raise money for the cause. The sisters of ZTA are a group of women who bring their strengths together to form a strong sisterhood. ZTA allows young women to explore what life has to offer them while also ZTA ' s giving them support and friendship philanthropy is the Susan G. Kormen that will last a lifetime. □ These sisters gather together before the arrival of the new pledges on Bid Day. They cannot wait to sreet their new members. The Picture Man LI Wild Wild West! These sisters get decked out in cowboy boots and hats for the annual social with ZAE. This always starts fall quarter off to a great start. " lV C V=»1 A AstiltvAla(aiider Heidi Haynes Adrienne Owings Kriiien AlreJ Amy Hendrickson Dana Owings Beth Andrews Jessica Annfst Ann Hendrickson Holly Herrin Miranda Page Elizabeth Painter Ncalie Ash Erin Holden Nary Wallace Patrick AneokAvaian Jennifer Howard Sydney Patrick Suzanne Barker Amy Hull Mande Penland Anna Baumgarilner Abbey Hunt Lauren Perkins Brenna Bendey Mandy ihrig Mandy Petcella CrisUna Black Leslie Irving Jaci Pieper Kayce Blacktnon Julia Jtmes Bed Blomgren Kiniberly Jones Cella Price I.ynn Bowers Sandy Jordan Ashley Quigley Meridcth Brainiwain Amy King Jcnniier Raulerson Bersy Brawn Staphanie Kirijan Jennifer Rhodes joda Browning Courtney Kohn Laura Robertson KeUy Christian Kim Kucimarski Amy Robinson Brooke Cline Kadtaryn Land Jennifer Rocket Beth Coleman Sara Laughlin Kim Saner Kim Collingwood Audi Ijrwson Molly Seward Greer Combs Elizabeth Lovallo Magan Shannun Ivy Cook Kathy Macken Katie Sibold Libby Cotlingham Allison Maddox Kimsev Sman SozanneCrigle, Amanda Malley Shanna Smith Elisa Crittenden Kim Marsti Colleen Snell Kelly Crowe C thy McCormack Mimi Snowberger Anna Currington Kelly McGoire Missy Spain Mandi Curry Katy McNaughton Brandi Steedley Kelly Cushing Ashley IVtcRae Amy Stone Corry Desart Suzanne Meadow Elisabeth Stonebreaker Shelby Dollar Kimberly Michael Jordan Stuart Tricia Donlan Drue Miller Kate Suggs Leslie Marie Dye Sabrina Miller Macv Ann Sullivan Anna Dynarski Francis Moore Anne Tavlot Mary Hope Dynarski Kristen Morgan Lnri Thompson Allison Eberhardt Stacy Morgan Ashley Tift Katie Echols Bethany Morris Stacia Tison Ashleigh EJIiot Rcbekah M orrison Katherine Trible Leigh Elliott Messila Mosby Aldcn Valentino Rand Elliot Kathryn Murchison Melanie Wages Marley Fields Mdlisa Murray April Warren Emily Freeman Anne Nelson Summer Warren Laney Gilliam Kim Nelson Dee Dee Waters Lindy Gillespie Stephanie Nixon Katie Watson EliKiheth Goff Holly Nordiey Uuren Webb Jennifer Greenshaw Anna Gail Odom Brandy Wheeler IVlary Lois Grounselt Lisa Odom Leigh Williams Mandy Gunn Jessica Ort Mary Wilson Tosha Haddock Cara Orton Shannon Wink Allison Hannay Greer Ostuw Leah Vates Lauren Zelinski □ The ZTA sisters have a special bond even outside of campus activites. These sisters travel together to Savannah, GA for spring brealc. ■ iiiii I r Zeta Tau Alpha CA Fall Rush 1996 The Picture Man ZTA 271 Panhellenic Council □ 1 997 marked the second annual Dance Marathon raising over $30,000 dollars for Children ' s Miracle Network. Sorority mem- bers look forward to helping with the charity every year. □ When memorable events take place, it isn ' t unusual to see elabo- rately decorated banners hanging from the houses. These signs pro- mote the event and the members involved. Alpha Omicron Pi □ A group of KA ' s sup- port Andrea Bennett to support at the Home- coming parade. An- drea, a member of the 1996 Homecoming Court was sponsored by Kappa Delta. 272 □ Unity I 4 i p 1 ■jgi " art 7 ., 6, , if - ' B, Coming Together Being greek isn ' t just about hanging out with your own brothers or sisters. Part of being a greek is recognizing the need to diversify yourself and grow from your knowl- edge of other people. It ' s about learning how to work as a team, discovering common ground, and getting along with those outside of your close circle of friends. No wonder so many events that take place in the greek community involve sev- eral organizations. Dance Marathon is a great example of unity among greeks. So- rorities and others enjoy " dancing the night away " while at the same time work- ing to raise money for Children ' s Miracle Network. The Greek Broadway Review, held this past spring, shows what can happen when you let the spirit of friendship take over. And, of course, there is probably no better example of unity than the yearly home- coming activities, where or- ganizations engage in friendly competition. Doing things with other greek organizations enriches the greek experience J Coming together for a good cause, several sorority women babysit for the faculty of the Uni- versity. This event was sponsored ? by Panhellenic Council. □ AOn, Laura Gassaway, and AAn, Holley Lawrence, find new friendships through the Greek Broadway Review. Unity □ 273 The Picture Man _l Bid day is the most exciting day of rush for all houses on Milledge Avenue. Pi Phi sisters are happy to see their work has paid off and they have a great new pledge class. □ Most new members do not fully realize the incredible experience that greek life promises them. These AAn new members look forward to getting to know each other and build- ing lasting friendships. mmi ' The Picture Man □ Greek life adds op- portunity and growth to every sorority member ' s college ex- perience. AOn ' s awe- some pledge class can ' t wait to begin the jour- ney. 274 3 Rush What a Rush! Rush is the most impor tant week of Greek hfe. It is exciting and memo- rable, but can also be very hectic and emotional. For members, it is a week of building even stronger bonds within their organi- zations, however for rush- ees, it is a journey like no other. Visiting each house and meeting each organiza- tion is an eye-opening ex- perience for rushees. As the week draws closer to an end, rushees come closer to finding the fraternity and so- rority that will be their home away from home. Rush week serves as a means of developing new friendships and discovering people with similar goals and values. The chosen fraternity or so- rority will provide members with friendship, opportunity and growth during their col- lege career. The experiences members have while in these organizations will continue to influence their lives in the future. Planning activities and enter- tainment for rushees is an important part of rush for sorority members. This KA washboard band enjoys spending time together and perfoming for the girls. □ Rush week is a time of sharing smiles with close friends. Th e rush week is packed with activi- ties. However, these AAFl sisters keep their enthusiasm high with a quick break at the Varsity. Rush 3 275 The Picture Man □ Alpha Chi Omega enjoys tre- mendous success in Paddle Battle, their annual philanthropy, hosted at Lake Herrick. These Alpha Chi ' s break from the excitement to spend a moment together. □ Gamma Phi Beta hosts the Chili Cook-off each fall to raise money for Camp Sechlet. a camp for under- privileged girls. These Gamma Phi ' s break from the action to taste their favorite chili. Gamma Phi Beta □ Sigma Chi ' s national philanthropy, Derby Days, supports Scottish Rite and is one of the most exciting philan- thropy events on cam- pus. 276 □ Philanthropy Helping Hands Although the Greek system is known for its social and academic excellence, its most important contribution is found in its long history of philanthropic involvement. At UG A, greeks make up approximately 10% of the student population, but constantly excel in fund-raising and volunteering for charities and nonprofit organizations. Each fraternity and sorority on campus supports a specific philanthropy and strives to better the Athens community. This is accomplished through greek involvement in local and national philanthropies. Some organizations supported by the Greek system include Communiversity, Athens Tutorial, Safe Campuses Now, Athens Homeless Shelter and Athens Prevention of Child Abuse. □ The Diamond Challenge, a soft- ball tournament, is hosted by ZTA each spring to benefit the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. Suzanne Meadow and Elisabeth Stonebreaker eagerly await to award the winners. Philanthropy □ 277 The Picture Man □ Mardi Gras masks and beads, the ultimate costume, brought lots of fun to the KA flKA social. 2 Looking goofy is what college life is all about. If you don ' t believe it, just ask Brad Frost and Tripp Blankenship, both Fiji ' s, who sport these mac-daddy duds. □ Since you can pick anything to dress up as, there is truly no better time to have a social than on Halloween. 278 □ Socials 4 Letting Loose Possibly the biggest perk of being greek is the so- cials. Relieving students from the daily stress of class, so- cials provide an excellent way for greeks to meet new people and intermingle with those they already know. These events often involve silly cos- tumes, which usually serve as ice breakers for those who might be a little hesitant to start up conversation. The various themes and costumes allow for much creativity and preparation which is half the fun. Socials give greeks the opportunity to get to know oth- ers outside their own organi- zation and time to bond with their own brothers and sisters as well. The craziness and ef- fort involved definitely seems to work, as most greeks will tell you they leave relaxed, per- haps knowing a new person and with lots of stories to tell. Besides the obvious fun in- volved in these events, socials strengthen the ties within the greek community, maintaining good relationships between all of the fraternities and sorori- ties. _1 With those threads it ' s obvious that these guys have caught disco fever at the Tri-Delta and Chi Psi roller skating social. □ Ann Walker and Cheryl Scatelli may be wearing their PJs, but no one is going to bed anytime soon at this IK in social. Socials □ 279 Alpha Phi Alpha □ Brotherhood is shar- ing bulldawg spirit at a home game. These TEO brothers tailgate with a die hard akimni. " Super Dawg. " □ These AOA brothers, Navarro □ The brothers of OA0 visit the Carr, Marvin Bushey and Jef- grave of their founders. This trip frey Monroe, taiie time out from allows brothers to realize how im- their studies to grab a bit to eat. portant their fraternity is to them and lets them honor their founders. I ' hi Delia Iheta 280 □ Brotherhood Friends for Life Fraternities offer a bond between brothers that is irreplaceable. These unfor- gettable years of a student ' s life are when you discover who you are and what you stand for in life. A fraternity helps to make this search easier by plac- ing people around you who are sharing the same adven- ture. In a fraternity the mem- bers share a common ideal of what they stand for and what they believe. It is not just the letters or the crest members wear, but the brothers, who represent the ideals of the or ganization. College is a time when you discover who your true lifelong friends will be, and a fraternity makes the ties between friends even stron- ger. The friendships built over these years provide memories that will last a lifetime. Broth- erhood allows for people to bei around you when you ' re going through hard times or to share with you the times when ev- erything is too good to be true. Brothers are the special people that will be a part of your life forever and are the true mean- ing of " best " friend. □ Chris Burr gets in the middle of true riKA brotherhood, twins Mike and Pat Clements. □ Todd Rahn and Craig Burns, XZ brothers, take time of to relax in the mountains. Going on vacations with brothers allows you to share some of the most pleasurable experiences with your best friends. Brotherhood 3 2S I □ The sisters of Kappa Delta take their fall new members away to Lake Burton for a get-to- know-you retreat. 282 Zi Sisterhood What Is a Sorority: A sorority is not entirely about flowers, national conventions, worn-out songs, by-laws, membership quotas or a golden pin. And it is not entirely an institu- tion, a creed, a legacy, an obli- gation or a way of life. A sorority is: borrowing a skirt from Anne, a blouse from Shelly, a coat from Amy, a scarf from Michelle and shoes from Julie - and passing them all off as your own; it is sitting on the back steps listening to a friend who is lost and lonely and who feels the world falling to pieces; and it ' s coming in very late one night and clos- ing the door to tell someone who ' s seen you through the hardest years of your life that you ' re getting married. In the very end, a sorority can only be a better way to stumble down the back steps and out the front doors of life. No matter where you are or what you ' re doing, sisterhood is a true bond between your closest and dearest friends. It builds strong ties that will last forever. □ ZATcelebrales sisterhood in style while taking a cruise during spring break. -I Christina Dickman and Jennifer Springer from Alpha Gamma Delta show the spirit of sisterhood. AFA sisters cheer on the Dawgs as they battle the Kentucky Wildcats at UGA ' s Homecoming game. Sisterhood LI 283 Alpha Delta Pi □ Being roomates with your sisters □ These AOO members take time always builds great friendships and from their social to bond with sis- provides for great memories that you ters. Socials are not just to meet will never forget. guys but also to have fun with your sisters. Mph.i Omicron Pi □ These TEC) brothers gather at their formal for a little time out to reflect how happy they are to be greeks. 284 _l Forever Greek r Greek is... Being a greek is not just a choice for the years while in school. When you pledge, it is a pledge you take for life. The ideals and char- acteristics that a greek orga- nization instills in you are part of you for a lifetime. Fra- ternities and sororities believe in common ideals of scholar- ship, philanthropic projects and friendship. In each chap- ter you will find a best friend and a mentor. Each person grows in the greek commu- nity by finding themselves and most of all by learning from others. However, these experiences don ' t end when you graduate. Being an alumni is a proud statement of your affiliation to the organization which helped you become who you are today. And being able to pass on the special bond of your fraternity or so- rority, through a future legacy, is a special treat. The opportunity to be a greek is a gift that is priceless. The memories will last a lifetime. It is up to us to remember the special bond of our greek let- ters forever.... □ These greek members find each other in Jacksonville, FL at the Geor- gia vs. Florida game. Tailgatingand road trips provide many memories for greeks. -JThese A FA members gather with sisters from all around the nation at the Alpha Gammma Delta interna- tional Reunion Day. Forever Greek LI 285 □ Every year ZAE holds " Magnolia. " This event re- quires brothers and dates to dress in antebellum attire. The girls get picked up in carriages and wisked away for an exciting weekend. □ Beta Phi Pi annually hosts " RhomperRoom, " allowing brothers to revert back to their childhood years and have fun while thev are doing it. -I Alpha Tau Omega holds their Christmas Datenight annually. Christmas datenights allow fraternities and sororities to have one last gather- ing before the long awaited break. ATQ seems to have been blessed with angels this night to watch over them! □ Zeta Tau Alpha sisters travel to Atlanta with Lambda Chi to watch the Braves game. The tradition of travelling to datenights or formals allows for special bonding time and affords a break from campus stress. Traditions □ 287 £A y PUS A stuly of the 51 largest, most campebtiue uniuerisities in the coun- try, by Kpftiger ' s r- sonal Fmance Magadne, ranked UGA sixth. Rank- ings uuere based on affordabity, admissians, faculty access and gradu- As the friends and fan es of fiue UNC at Chapel HHI under -aduatES mourn ther loss aflET a fraterrity house fre, the Uniuersity of Georgia began to dosely assess the state of fratanty and scrcvity houses. Inspection at UGA turned up some vio- lations in the Greek com- munity and a few organi- zatjons faced the threat of dosing unless regulations uueremet. Alofthe eek organizations uuNch needed improuement brought ther houses up to standards. In September, three mem- bers of Phi Beta Sigma iere charged vuith pad- dbig a feflouu member 70 tines. The three men vuere suspended from the Uniuersity for tuuD years. The frateinity uuas also suspended for a maxi- mum of fhie years. These dedsions of the student judidarv vuere appealed to Vice President Duuight Douglas, who upheM the decisions. Christopher Romanek, a member of the team that discovered pos- sible signs of life in a meteorite from Mars, spoke to the University in Octo- ber -m Dr. Jocelyn Elders, former US. -M Surgeon General, visited campus during fall quarter to promote her new book and health education. Alum Ber- nard Ramsey most w ell known to students for his donations that funded the cc struction of the Ramsey Student Cer ter for Physical tivities, died July. In his wil he left approxi- mately $18.8 milli to enrich the Four dation Fellows pre gram. WORLD BEAT O NATIONAL WORLD . Ja n « ! ' •V " m ' MF-.. YtH FACES- MM v BI E § — s c 1 E N C E H u art ' ifi ftjWS Nk ENTERTAINMENT -«■-■ flash In November, a hijacked Ethiopian airliner crashes after running out of fuel. The crash occurs near a resort beach in the Comoros Islands in the Indian Ocean. At least 123 of the 175 people on board die, including the hijackers. After 36 years. Centra America ' s longest civil war ends when Indian rebels and military leftists sign a truce in Guatemala. British Telecommuni- cations agrees to purchase MCI Communications for up i to $21 billion in November. The deal is the biggest foreign purchase of a U.S. company ever concluded. A U.N.-negotiated treaty banning chemical weapons worldwide is set to take effect in the spring. The treaty prohibits the development, production, stockpiling or use of chemical weapons, and calls for the destruction of existing supplies. The treaty is signed by 1 60 nations, including the U.S. ( - The Miss World beauty 1 pageant, held in Bangalore, India in November, raises a storm of protests, some violent, including one by a group threatening to stage a mass suicide during the pageant ' s telecast. A new Miss World is crowned without incident. A pipe bomb explodes in Centennial Olympic Park after the first day of competition at the Summer Olympics in Atlanta. Flags fly at half-mast to mourn the 1 person killed and more than 100 injured. Pope John Paul II undergoes surgery for an inflamed appendix in October His chief surgeon. Or Francesco Crucitti, announces that the 78-year-old leader of the Roman Catholic Church is free from " previously undiscovered serious ailments. " Reuters ' Archive Photos tetBartof reeJortan V . A Anti-American Saudi terrorists are blamed for a trucli bomb that kills 19 U.S. service people on June 25 in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia. Mourners grieve at a memorial service held in Khobar. Saudi Arabia. r More than 300 Tutsi refugees T in the African country of Burundi are slain by Hutus, a rival ethnic group. The covered bodies, mostly women and children, illustrate the ferocity of the conflict. -jl A lone T gunman kills 16 kindergartners, their teacher, and then himself, at a Dunblane, Scotland school in March 1996. A month after the tragedy, officials tear down the school gymnasium in which the shootings occurred. ( Israeli right-wing leader r Benjamin Netanyahu wins the May 1 996 election for Prime Minister defeating Prime Minister Shimon Peres, whom many Israelis think is making too many concessions to Israel ' s Arab neighbors. Jia. -Ai LiJJL. WORLD NATIONAL aled The U.S. Army issues strict new policies for drill instructors and female trainees, as hundreds of complaints of sexual harassment are revea in November. Drill instructors are now required to leave their doors open if a female is inside, and women must travel in pairs. After thousands of veterans complain of illnesses since the 1991 Persian Gulf War, the Pentagon warns they may have been exposed to chemical weapons. The Pentagon reveals that up to two tons of sarin nerve gas may have been released. Six-yearold beauty pageant queen JonBenet Ramsey is found murdered in the basement of her parents ' Colorado home the day after Christmas. Her death raises a nationwide awareness of controversial youth beauty pageants. S peaker of the House Newt Gingrich (R-Georgia) is fined $300,000 in a bi-partisan vote after the House Ethics Committee ' s year-long investigation into alleged financial improprieties. , Binti Jua. a T gorilla at Chicago ' s Brookfield Zoo. becomes a hero when she rescues a 3-year-old boy knocked unconscious after falling 1 8 feet Into the ape enclosure. The boy suffers brain contusions but soon recovers. - Former U.N. ambassador " Madeleine Albright Is nominated for Secretary of State by President Clinton on December 5. Confirmed in office in January 1 997. Albright is the first woman to head the State Department. Robert Allison. Contaci Press Images Seven-year-old pilot Jessica Dubroff IS killed when her Cessna airplane crashes shortly after take-off in bad weather from the Cheyenne. Wyoming airport. Her flying instructor and her father, the plane ' s two passengers, are also killed in the April 1996 crash. _ ;: , Theodore Kaczynski. alleged 1 to be the " Unabomben " who killed 3 people and wounded more than 20 others with mail bombs since 1978. is arrested in Montana in April 1996. Information provided by Kaczynski ' s brother leads to the arrest. ' mostly in the Sou c a serious problem 1996, ashundr-- churches are bur... | down. Residents of v Portland, Oregon ly the damage One of the longest armed stand-offs in U.S. history occurs outside Jordan, Montana between the FBI and members of an anti- government group calling itself the Freemen. The 81 -day siege ends peacefully in June. On August 1 1 , a boater rescues 1 0-year-old Taylor Touchstone from the snake- and alligator- infested waters of a Florida swamp 14 miles away from where he disappeared August 7. Although exhausted and badly scratched, the autistic boy recovers fully Wi j L William r Jefferson Clinton defeats Republican Bob Dole and Independent H. Ross Perot to become the 42nd president of the US. and the last president of the 20th century. Clinton IS the first Democrat since Franklin Roosevelt to be reelected to a second term. r- A civil |ury finds former football T " star O.J. Simpson liable for the June 12.1 994 wrongful deaths of his ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend. Ronald Goldman. In a unanimous verdict, the jury awards $8.5 million in compensatory damages to Goldman ' s parents. The Brown and Goldman families are each awarded $12.5 million in punitive damages. ifjie U Nationwide, St amet I H forest fires US I blacken more than twice the acreage lost to fir es in an average year. California, Montana and Oregon are particularly hard hit. f Kurt Miller, Hi ' press-£merprise _ The Citadel, South r Carolina ' s traditionally alknale military academy, admits four women, including Petra Loventinska (left) and Jeanie Montavlos. Montavlos and another female cadet later drop out, citing harassment and " sadistic " hazing. All 110 people aboard a " T ValuJet DC-9 are killed in May 1 996 when a fire breaks out in the cargo hold. The plane, en route from Miami to Atlanta, crashes and disappears almost completely into the Florida Everglades, making it difficult for workers to retrieve wreckage. - Topsail Beach, a town on an T " island off the coast of North Carolina, is one of many Eastern locations hit hard by Hurricane Bertha in July Six powerful hurricanes, all with winds over 1 10 miles per hour made 1996 a near-record year doing $3.5 billion in damage in the U.S. rguara J investigated as a suspect in , Jaly Olympic Parl bombing. After riree months of media frenzy, during which Jewell is a virtual prisoner in his home, the U.S. Justice Department admits there is no evidence against him. Six-year-old first- grader Johnathan Prevette is suspended from his Lexington, North Carolina elementary s for violating the city schools ' sexual conduct , guidelines — he kissed a female classmate. Prevette is quickly reinstated after a nationvuide controversy over the suspen AP Wide World NATIONAL SCIENCE 4 r — ■ flash A 9,300-year-old skeleton discovered in July near Richland, Washington is the oldest and most intact set of human bones ever discovered in North America. Research is suspended, however, as the tribes from the Native American grounds where it is found claim the skeleton as an ancestor and want the bones buried. -. American 1 astronaut Shannon Lucid (right) spends 1 88 days in space, breaking American space endurance records after |oining the crew of the Russian space station Mir. Videogame giant Nintendo T releases ts long-awaited Nintendo 64, a new hardware system that draws players into the game and moves three times faster than any existing system. Trauma Seal, a new medical adhesive that is applied like a lip-balm stick, is in clinical trials at 10 hospitals and health care institutions nationwide. The biodegradable adhesive could eliminate stitches and return visits. New York Police Department canines begin wearing three- pound, infrared cameras, scouting out potentially dangerous areas before police officers enter the scene. Handlers are developing bullet-proof vests for the dogs to wear. A new category of animal is discovered in the form of bacteria that live on the lips of lobsters. Symbion pandora, which lives on food scraps from lobster lips, is called " the zoological highlight of the decade. " I The Mars ' ' Surveyor Trolley named Sojourner, is earned on-board Mars Pathfinder, an unmanned spacecraft launched in December. So|ourner. a free-roving probe the size of a child ' s wagon, will photograph the Martian surface and determine the composition of rocks on Mars. 1 - In August, scientists T " discover evidence of bacteria-like life on a meteorite found in 1 984 and believed to be part of the crust of Mars 4.5 billion years ago. It is the first possible proof that life is not unique to Earth. Satellite dishes become one of the year ' s hottest-selling electronic consumer products. Owners find the savings of not paying for cable services cover the cost within a few months. EchoStar Communications Coi v ,- aa California ' s 1 Monterey Bay Aquarium opens a new wing in March 1996. The million-gallon indoor ocean showcases the marine life of the outer reaches of Monterey Bay, 5 to 60 miles offshore. 1 - The Hubble Space Telescope T captures new images of quasars, the universe ' s most powerful and baffling phenomena. Previously thought only to exist in colliding galaxies, new pictures indicate quasars can also exist in undisturbed galaxies — causing astronomers to revisit their theories. T © 1996 Monterey Bay Aquarium, Photography by Rarrrly Wilrler A ,? M steam and ash from Iceland ' s , Loki volcano blast 3,000 feet In the air iber 9. Molten I the volcano ' s le fissure rough more . JOO feet of cial ice, threatening I island with lidespread flooding. The world ' s largest flower, the Titan Arum, also known as the " corpse flower, " blooms in London ' s , " Kew Gardens for the first time since , ' 1 963. The flower is nicknamed its strong stench when in bloor I ' K r» Mew research ' ggests that hormone can keep -ayed men ' 3nger and more juthful. A testosterone- releasing skin patch called Androde prescribed by ri._ doctors to supplement the natural hormone. -I An " oxygen bar " in T Toronto, Canada allows patrons to pay $1 8 to spend 20 minutes breathing pure oxygen. The owners of the 0 Spa Bar claim the treatment is a healthy way to reinvigorate the body and offer fruit " flavors " to liven up the experience. L Paieoanthropoiogist Mary Leakey, shown with husband Louis Leakey in a 1 959 photograph, dies in December. Discoveries by the Leakeys throughout their careers are some of the most important in paleoanthropological history Her greatest discovery was a trail of 3.7-million-year- old footprints, which proved that hominids walked upright far earlier than previously believed. f- The Smithsonian Institution T celebrates the 1 50th anniversary of its founding with a nationwide tour of prize exhibits, including this stovepipe hat worn by Abraham Lincoln. SCIENC FACES ' ■ flash Former NFL commissioner Pete Rozelle dies on December 6. Rozelle Is credited with transforming professional football into America ' s top spectator sport, and with inventing the Super Bowl. Basketball megastar Michael Jordan launches his own cologne: Michael Jordan Cologne. Demand for the fragrance is so high that manufacturer Bijan Fragrances limits sales to 1 2 bottles per customer. The ever-present Cindy Crawford releases a book on applying make-up. Basic Face enjoys a long run on the best-seller lists. The National Women ' s Hall of Fame opens in Seneca Falls, New York, inducting 11 women, including author Louisa May Alcott, and Oveta Culp Hobby, the nation ' s first female colonel. Archbishop of Chicago, Cardinal Joseph Bernardin dies of pancreatic cancer in November. Bernardin was known for being a reconciler in churches torn between tradition and modern culture, as well as for speaking out against physician- assisted suicide. » ' The Late Show " host David L Letterman (right), who Uki had been hinting at HLl retirement, re-signs dTm his contract with B ' CBS, keeping him at r f ' The Late Show " I through 2002. [ AP Wiae World - Mother Teresa, 1979 ' Nobel Peace Prize winner, suffers a heart attack in late December. It is the 86-year-old Roman Catholic nun ' s fourth serious illness in 1996. --Jm In a small. T secret ceremony on an island off the coast of Georgia. John F Kennedy Jr. marries Carolyn Bessette, a Calvin Klein publicist, in September. Kennedy, who dated Bessette for two years, had long been considered one of the world ' s most eligible bachelors. ( -m. New York Yankees fan Jeffrey 1 Maier interferes with a fly ball during game one of the American League Championship Series on October 9, The hit is ruled a home run. tying the game 4 to 4 in the eighth inning and making Maier New York ' s hero for a day r- Veteran comedian George Burns T dies in March 1996, )ust weeks after reaching the age of ICO. The legendary Burns won an Oscar an Emmy and a Grammy Award in an illustrious career dating back to vaudeville. As a stand against the invasion T of his privacy George Clooney star of NBC ' s " ER. " boycotts Paramount ' s " Entertainment Tonight " after its sister show " Hard Copy " runs unauthorized footage of the actor ' s private life. FACES ENTERTAINMENT ;i CfL t— flash Tom Cruise stars in Jeny Maguire, a romantic comedy about a sports agent who decides to change his shallow ways, and spends the rest of the movie trying to regain his success. It is a breakthrough role for Cruise, who is normally depicted as a cocky winner. To honor the 20th anniversary of its release, producer George Lucas issues a " remade " Star Wars, with new scenes, computerized special effects and souped-up animation. Lucas ' grand plan calls for a nine-film cycle, including prequels. English actor director Kenneth Branagh plays Hamlet in his star- studded remake of Shakespeare ' s classic. Despite running four hours, the movie is a critical and box-office NBC ' s Thursday night drama " ER " features television ' s first HIV- positive prominent character Jeanie Boulet, a physician ' s assistant played by Gloria Reuben, is relatively open about her condition and helps confront the stigma of AIDS. DIIBERT SCOTT WM S - Scott Adams ' Dilbert. the T " comic strip about office politics, captures the nation ' s imagination. In book form. The Dilbert Principle becomes a national best-seller Patrick Stewart [left] and Brent Spiner [right] star in Star Trek: First Contact, a movie featuring characters from the TV show " Star Trek: The Next Generation. " Paramount Pictures trom Koba! TV Stardom during the second season of ABC ' s " The Drew Carey Show. " a zany Actors Winona Ryder and Daniel Day-Lewis star in The Crucible, which opens in December The screen adaption of Arthur Miller ' s famous play about the Salem witch trials is written by Arthur Miller himself. - Sherry Stringfield. Dr Susan Lewis on NBC ' s " ER. " leaves the show at the peak of her character ' s popularity. In her final episode, when Dr Mark Greene, played by Anthony Edwards, declares his love for Susan, the show gamers Its highest ratings ever Warner Bros. TV trom Stiootmg Star - Academy Award- r winning actor Tom Hanks ' first effort at directing receives critical praise when That Thing You Do!, a movie about the meteoric rise and fall of a 1960s rock band, opens in October 20tn CenlufV Fox froi Model Brooke Shields [center) moves to television in NBC ' s " Suddenly Susan, " a sit-com premiering in September Shields plays a columnist opposite magazine editor Judd Nelson [far right). . Author Michael I Crichton [ publishes The 1 Lost World, a I sequel to Jurassic Park. the colossal novel and movie. The new book promises to generate |ust as much hype, with a movie already in the works. iX (m--: ' .««V,1,.pB|l , j | Explosive special 1 effects rivet audiences to their seats as they watch Independence Day, one of summer ' s blockbuster movies. 20th Century Fox from Shooting Star " ZU ' (- » Bugs Bunny ancJ Chicago Bulls r basketball star Michael Jordan share top billing in Space Jam, a partially animated feature film that opens in late November, Li:a 20th Centufv Fox from Shooting Star A Actors Brad Pitt (left) and ' n Jason Patric star in Sleepers, a film about four men and their extraordinary scheme to revenge the abuse they experienced as boys. The controversial movie also stars Dustin Hoffman, Robert De Niro and Kevin Bacon. mber, ardo DiCaprio and Claire Danes star as the classic star-crossed lovers in the film Romeo and Juliet. A Tom Cruise stars in £ Mission: Impossible, based | on the 1 geOs and 70s television | series of the same name. Despite critical put-downs, the movie is a huge box-office hit. Earner Bros, trom Kol»i .J September as a deputy mayor in ABC ' s " Spin City, " a sit-com about ' " ' inner workings C Stars Bill Paxton and Helen r Hunt flee a tornado of awesome proportions in Twister, another summer blockbuster, which tells the story of storm chasers highly devoted to studying the inner workings of tornadoes. r- John Lithgow [front right) 1 earns both an Emmy and a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Comedy Series in NBC ' s " 3rd Rock From the Sun, " a sit-com about a family of aliens living in contemporary America. 4 America ' s favorite sit-com father. Bill Cosby enjoys the success of his new CBS show, " Cosby " In January 1997, however, tragedy strikes as Cosby ' s son Ennis is killed in Los Angeles in an apparent random robbery. ENTERTAI MUSIC flash Folk and blues artist Tracy Chapman returns to the scene in 1 996 with the single " Give Me One Reason. " Chapman receives five Grammy nominations in January 1997. , British pop T superstars Liam (left) and Noel Gallagher cancel the remainder of a U.S. concert tour in September amid rumors that their band, Oasis, is breaking up. Denying the reports, the brothers announce they will release a new album in the summer of 1997. The artist formerly known as Prince releases Emancipation, a three- hour, three-CD album, in honor of his release from his Warner Bros, recording contract. Guitarist Slash of Guns IM ' Roses forms his own band. His new group, Slash ' s Blues Ball, is a six-man blues band grounded in the blues- based hard rock of the 1970s. Rocker Sheryl Crow joins the ranks of musicians who have had their albums banned from Wal-Mart. The retail giant objects to a lyric alleging that kids kill each other with guns they obtained from the store. - The Beatles ' Anthology 3. T the third and final album from the reunited remaining members of the band, is released in November Following the example of their two previous anthologies, Anthology 3 sells in record numbers ses a new album, From Banks of the Wishkah, in ler The album contains 17 live IS recorded between 1 989 and the 1 994 suicide of singer Kurt J Cobain (right). M Jane Huntington, LGI , Bush, a British rock group with r ' an American " grunge " sound, tours the U.S. to promote their album Sixteen Stone. They release another chart-topping album, Razorblade Suitcase, in the winter -X Kiss bass guitarist Gene T Simmons strikes a familiar pose as the band kicks off a reunion tour with a June 28 concert in Detroit, The tour marks the first time the original members of the band perform together since 1 979. -.X Canadian pop artist Celine T Dion tops the charts in 1 996 with the album Falling Into You, which sells more than 1 6 million copies worldwide. X After 10 years of separation, members T of the band Van Halen are reunited with their former lead singer. David Lee Roth (right), at the MTV Video Music Awards in September Roth later claims he thought he was rejoining the band, who chose a different lead singer -X Heavy metal band Metallica 1 IS the headlining act for the summer concert Lollapalooza, traditionally an alternative-rock show. Metallica remains high- profile, winning an MTV award for the year ' s Best Hard Rock Video in September Jif ttte • ••i »■ Tim Mosenfelder, LGI S r- m Alanis Monssette ' s Jagged T Little Pill reigns the charts, becoming the all-time top-selling I album by a female artist. Monssette also dominates the 1996 Grammys by winning four awards, including Best Album -Jm No Doubt, fronted by lead T singer Gwen Stefani, releases Tragic Kingdom, which Includes such chart-toppers as " Just a Girl. " " Spiderwebs, " and " Don ' t Speak. " , -w Counting Crows ' second album, 1 Recovering the Satellites, is released in October. The long awaited follow-up to 1 993 ' s August and Everything After debuts at number one on the charts. _ J« The hit T single " Where It ' s At " kicks off the new Beck album Odelay. which is released to popular i critical acclaim. Spin mage awards Beck Artist of the Year. ' m ' - m rap, " begins distancing himself from hard-core rap. " Been There, Done That, " his break-away anthem, premieres on MTV in September. R.E.M. ' siath album. New Adventures in Hi-Fi, the group ' s first recording i since 1994 ' s Monster, ' is released by Warner Bros, in September. The Wallflowers, with Jakob Dylan, son of legendary folk artist Bob Dylan, release Bringing Down ttie Horse, which features hit singles " One Headlight " and " I Avenue Heartache. " k Fourteen-year-old singing T sensation LeAnn Rimes is nominated for the Country Music i Association ' s Horizon Award after Ithe breakthrough success of her [single " Blue. " The popular new star IS often compared to country jmusic legend Patsy Cline. ( - m George Strait is honored by the T Country Music Association in October with three major awards — Single of the Year for " Check Yes or No, " Album of the Year for Clear Blue Sky. and Male Vocalist of the Year m ( Tom Braxton ' s second album, I Secrets, is released in summer 1 99S. Braxton wins RS.B Single of the Year for " Let It Flow " at the Billboard Music Awards in the fall. ,Ja kiti- . The music world is stunned in 1 September by the death of rapper Tupac Shakur, killed in a drive-by shooting in Las Vegas. Speculations as to the killer ' s motive abound, but the year ends with no answers and no arrests. SPORTS " flash Tennis pro Pete Sampras wins the eighth grand- slam title of his career at the U.S. Open in September. Steffi Graf wins the U.S. Open Women ' s title, beating Monica Seles. , The New York " T Yankees win the World Series, beating the Atlanta Braves in a four-game sweep, after losing the first two games. It is the first series title for the Yankees since 1978, Team USA wins the World Cup of Hockey, beating Canada 5-9 in the final. Eight teams from Canada, Europe and the U.S. participate in the World Cup, which replaced the Canada Cup. Pro boxer Mike Tyson loses his Heavyweight Champion of the World title to Evander Holyfield in a November match. Holyfield, a former two-time world champion, reclaims his title in the surprise win. Chicago Bulls star Dennis Rodman furthers his controversial reputation by kicking a photographer in the groin during a game against the Minnesota Timberwolves in January 1997. Rodman is suspended for up to 1 1 games without pay, costing him more than $1 million, in addition to a $25,000 fine to the NBA, as well as a reported $200,000 settlement with the photographer. Baltimore Orioles second baseman Roberto Alomar is suspended for five games, deferred to the 1 997 season, when he spits on an umpire during a heated argument over a questionable call in the National League play-offs. Controversy ensues over the leniency of the punishment. - Twenty ear-old golfing 1 phenom Eldrick " Tiger " Woods turns pro in August, making the transition fi m exceptional amateur golfer to well-endorsed professional, including a deal with Nike worth an estimated $40 million. -j» Race car driver Terry Labont e r wins NASCAR ' s Winston Cup championship with a total of 4,657 points after finishing fifth in the final race, the Napa 500, at the Atlanta Motor Speedway. Led by quarterback Brett Favre. the Green Bay Packers beat the New England Patriots 35-21 in Super Bowl XXXI at the Louisiana Superdome, It is the Packers ' first Super Bowl since 1968. Craig Jones, Allspoi The U.S. T women ' s gymnastics team takes the gold at the Summer Olympics. Kerri Strug, second from right, is the heroine of the competition, landing her final vault despite a dislocated left ankle. rt The Chicago Bulls win their T fourth NBA championship in six years as they defeat the Seattle SuperSonics in game six of the NBA finals on June IB. . jL Olympic swimmer Tom n Dolan captures anothe r gold for the U.S. as he wins the 4(X)-meter individual medley on July 21. Dolan wins with a time of 4:14.90. - Minnesota Twins star T centerfielder Kirby Puckett announces his retirement from baseball in July A serious eye ailment forces Puckett to give up ' the game, but he manages to maintain his upbeat attitude at ' press conferences and interviews. - Jean Driscoll (front right) of the I U.S. takes the silver in the women ' s 800-meter wheelchair race, a demonstration sport, at the Summer Olympics. Driscoll, seven-time winner of the Boston Marathon, retires at the end of 1996, after setting several world records during her career -j| Basketball star Shaquille O ' Neal T lumps from the Orlando Magic to the Los Angeles Lakers in July The deal is the richest in NBA history, paying O ' Neal $120 million over 7 years. LIFESTYLE — flash Helping consumers maintain priuacy, marketers promote home AIDS tests. Consumers draw their own blood and then send It away to be tested confidentially. Advancing technology means more options on telephones, Including Caller ID, which becomes more common than ever in 1996. The display unit allows people to see the name and number of their caller before even answering the phone. Authors Ellen Fein and Sherrle Schneider release The Rules, a controversial manual teaching women strategies for getting a man to propose marriage. While the book draws criticism from both sexes, it Is a best-seller. The U.S. Postal Service Issues stamps commemorating Hanukkah, the first non- Christian religious holiday ever featured on a stamp. Casual Fridays become more and more widespread In American work culture. Businesses allow employees who normally dress In professional clothing at work to wear more comfortable, casual clothing on Fridays. ( A " Sesame Street " stuffed T toy causes panic among holiday shoppers Tickle Me Elmo sells out in stores nationwide, and has shoppers fighting over scarce inventory and paying hundreds of times the toy ' s value. features of a living g comes with two matching outfits one for the doll and one for the owner. »«SI ' fflw The minimum wage is raised to $4,75 In October, and will Increase again to $5.15, effective September 1 , 1 997. .- The beverage T industry introduces a new concept — bottled water with caffeine! One bottle of the uncarbonated water contains as much caffeine as one cup of coffee. StaAm n - Nail polish colors get darker T and funkier Deep browns and blues are popular forms of expression and style. _ Jk Disney ' s 101 Dalmatians inspires an avalanche of promotional merchandise, filling stores with spotted toys, backpacks, games and other odds and ends. iff 1,1391 . , Circus America entertained crowds in j l downtown Athens during the period of W time UGA hosted the Summer Olympics. The purpose of the event was to bring together international visitors wrtti local citizens. openng of the Caassic Center has offered Athens ' residents tiie ap- portanty to eifov the musical and theauical perfarmances usualy im- ited tD those vAig to ckie ta Ad- lanta. Musicians such as Harry Oonnick, Jr. and the Counting Crows, esediing performances in- dufrig the musical CATS, on openngni and entertaiiers such as DaM Copperfield have graced the stage in this new uemje ts the amazement and auue of the Ihe commiaity of Athens was shocked in Whter, 1996 as the Ur» uersity of Georgia Police discouered a newborn baby which had been stabbed to death and left in a base- ment trashcan. AthensOarke County PoGce contaiue to search for the mother and kler of the youig Jonathan Founding, so named by thecomminty. Edwin Kendrick, 1996 Mr. Bulldawg, had the A| honor of carrying the Olympic Torch during W the Athens, GA leg of the relay from Athens, Greece to rts destination at the Olympic Stadium in Atlanta. sworn in Athens Po- Lumpkin left to serve as the police chief k« Tocoa and, then Albany. January marked his return to the Athens police department. ia Jane Fonda, the wife of media mogul Ted W Turner, visited Athens to speak on prevent- ing teenage pregnacy. Fonda often expresses strong views on issues impacting society in an ef- fort to challenge the status quo. COMMUNIT ■f ' ..i i ' 4. freshmen, sophomores, juniors, seniors and graduate students at the University of Georgia, we all share A ' ViA yh4 ' of success. The application of these dreams varies among the 30,000 plus students. Some succeed ' U academics, some in athletics, and some in organizational leadership. Regardless of t path we pursue, we each succeed in our own way. The important thing is that each class is -ff A ivfv an effort to leave the University a little better than they found it. April Kimbrell - Section Editor Kelly McCarty - Assistant Section Editor Staff Kristin Ferguson Abby Brach Angle Watkins Debra Hunt Heather Hedrick u vide •Ponsor I x ' yy-c--:? 3i People receive over-night packages everyday. Jiowever. many pack- ages ivill never anive at their proper destination when se)}ior . Ilexandra Cameron and junior Cathy I{iehm go for a joyride in their very own UPS tnick. Selow Cefi: 8ngardc!jl fviendhj game of pool turns into a duel between sophomores Wes £sles cmdVeiser Sagliet in the Tate Center Game fioom. These gays inll be reeidy for Sydney in no lime! I ' lfl: S(carily. seearilyH Thanks to seearity gneird Sergeant adeait. BrooksJTall is kept safe from students like ■Inthony tsposito. : Sophomores %a ! Strohm and Brian Messerfmd ' time to study while relayii}g on a beautiful spring day. enj eeisy to concentrate in such a calm atmosphere. Peur. Beloii It ;Q;r ; ' i -Je ml mi nil III! iir Av jl special thanks to the Pandora photographers who helped to make this year ' s Shoot J ' ourselfa sucess: Carey Charles andjennifer hliddleton. hoot Your libraiy a quia place lo catcl up on skep. 1 1 .. ,:W 1 Wk B ' ' ' S L uflH ' B 1 ■ U ' 0- { - 1| 1 B ' l •,! ' k JWm 1 SoDKlinu ' S after a full i-cck of cl(lSS(S LJOil fC ' fl likcclinihino-the ivcillfi! {ipky . Indrcws. a .sf- nior, chooHCH to cliiiihllx i-(ill()f Uu Cciiler. ({ y |2 ' . ' (- •; Shoot Yiuirself {{ight: Junior Paul Passavo shows that not all " bikes " an tl _fion ' ever. f precautions Below: The than just stu ine denwnsti behind book ■fuddibe If W ■ 7 m , ribove: ic r! Is it hot out here or nhat, auks Senior XeslieO ' ' t eU as she stops by the fountain for a dip be- tween classes., Jieij, isn ' t that illegal or something? left: ■Tniefriends not only careforone another, but they lend support to each other as well. Well, sophomore Eliza- beth Peak lei icls soi ne suppoit tofriend . Imetia Tiller while she shows off her acrobatic skills. U jz man is not old unmi regrets ::- r ? A- N St " ace of dreams. t JA-J oHnu ' " " K wMS jk Is ■ - BB fe f fl ■ b ' v ' ' [2if HH K: 1 Seeing ■Tlie Irch as itiuch mure than a heal lancbnark Jenune hlackowiak. Charlie Vildcs, e.vandre Xacharia,. Ishley Collins and Delphine Brevet use the struetiire as the ieleal instninie)itf()r their creative e.xpressiot}s. yi i j S . ' S S: fcfl: Tlic food at the ' Tate Snack Bar can be way too tempt- ing. Senior Keri B leij and sophonwre iKyle Conway have a bite for themselves. Don ' t let their nm)iager see this shot! Below left: Ooh! Shoii ' us those tniiscles. big boys! Students Wade -Taylor. Benny Carlsen. JCevin Weeks, Sean WeyricI} andjason Prilchrll decide that this pick-iip tnick is thepeifectl chance to show us how strong they really are. ' Perhaps it is really just nn attempt to get a date! Below: C ' mon, sfnile! J im Siers and Ilgurajiolmes opt to look up at just the right moment. ■These beautifid smiling faces are evidence that students can relax and just enjoy this beautiful cafnpus. 8xchange shtdent Jsuek Bjgot takes out her fnis- trations on Thomas Sawole. Perhaps Jlwmas reminded her that she would be leaving thens soon to return to heroirn cowxtiy. Oh gosh!! •Sotnebody call an a}nbulance! Jonathan •Scheele, an employee of tlu University Book fallen and he cat J lijiuiji -Kill} discovers the joij of purchasing bool s cit the UniversilLj Bookstore. Offering a little frieiicilij as- sistance is hiauricio ■Kawada who grins as he stacl s ijet anotiier science lx)ok on top. Get a basket, guys! Oh no! It seems as if senior ■Stephanie JCing acciden- tally ran into felloiv bicy- clist - fred Copley. Both nmst hare been racing to get good spots at their ne.xt classes. Off to Gilbert they so! 1- ' 1 I ,, I II V 7 , rlhove: " I think you need Pale league 442 to highlight your cheekbones. " sciys the Clinique cosmetologist to junior Tyriis 7 i.s?o !. who stops by the compter to see what it hets to offer. ■J ' roni his expression, helookscis ifh( isnol too impressed. Or could it be that there is iwffee gift offer at this tin e??? g ' » ' " 302 c Shoot Yourself - Bjght: Seniors Jojnifer MaggaH andjilljlall use the bushes oi}-J orth Canipus to their advantage as they peek from behind at passersby. Whoever said that JSorlh canipus was boring. 1 • " iV-iiiV ' " fi t ' f. -rt I I J ' n i)oA;,s- fl.s- if someone is craving some serious junk food. Could it hefresiimein Catherine BrasweU. luanj UuUn with enough candij to last at least one night of heavy dutij crammii ig? Jrcsluna i Dave Battle en id ■Kristii m ! hu iiiii ig look on i)i disbelief as she pays for her " snack. " I t: Senior landscape architec- ture major Brandon White I ) lust have soi ) uthii igto cch ehrate as he leaps to siv ing the chapel bell. Could it be tin end of finals week or perhaps a long anticipated faren-elltoCaldn-elljIcdl? It is B. lt) to be broke at VQjll J reshman Jessica -flenxing baltleswiththejlTM at I{iissell for cash. Jjttle does she knoiv that the machine is also out of money! The best time of the day for most students is when they can just hang out with their friends. Christine Stowbrach, Travis Gnibb, f{pbin r outz, and t ' lizabeth Dondiego enjoy each other ' s con paiuj after a hard day of classes. ' ■- Sh(KH Yourself Sti A [juMaa 1 1 ttcefUi i tU « j U to. to. h tHV- tMt MtA.. Jl yfU HMe i. mJ- L UviA U t a4 " Uh. V ft aJIjUa. Uih ii ' AJl UA UJi M U AtA i, to- Oh t U4 Ml M A 4Cl tUccA 3tv , Ju tit HMe i, f iU ' vu. Ch hM t h. M- et U h-0 h-OAA h tU ItitC- vJai . ei ' hitt t4 t ♦K« w to, K »v « » i-oyfM. v f tU ' e vUn luUtA. taf.- ti f . Ci ' ttt V Mit « «| fV -M «t4- -»t«t w -iii Atyhti, to. le. cf tt h- to- ' U-fA-e u Senior Leaders « 305 ICcctx ' l f ff f U Kelli Hamby, a political science and English major, has established herself as an honorable student during her years of study. She has been the recipient of numerous awards and academic honors including the Alumni Merit Scholarship. Kelli has held the titles of Jasper Dorsey Outstanding Junior Finalist and Presidential Scholar. She has also been a member of a host of honor societies including the Pi Sigma Alpha Political Science Honor Society. Kelli has served as an officer in various organizations throughout her four years of college including as president and vice president of the University Round Table. This experience allowed her to see that Athens " is more than the seat of the University System, but it is also a community— with school kids, playgrounds and neighborhoods. " The University Round Table turned out to be her favorite organization. " In my mind, it embodies the quintessential college experience— the exchange of ideas with others with the goal to broaden your experiences. " Su yi IuMa Wl lAWiA JI auV Graduating with a major in political science, Laura Walters looks forward to new experiences and opportunities. During her years at the university, she has been named a Presidential Scholar and was also given the opportunity to go to England with the UGA at Oxford Program. Laura has also served as a member and officer of many clubs and organizations. Offices she held include historian of Alpha Chi Omega and a member of the president ' s council of the Student Government Association. Her most memorable moment at the univer- sity was " being inducted as Chief Justice of the Student Judiciary. " The Student Judiciary gave her " a unique opportunity to work with a variety of members of the University community in an intellectually challenging environment. " Laura wanted to be a part of this organi- zation because " holding that position taught me important lessons about my leadership style, it strengthened my interpersonal skills, and instilled in me the meaning of dedication. " 1 J 306 1 Senior Leaders m ihe Dor e ia. also Sisiiia ol Mi timti Jies the T; 4i Snii i As a pursuant of various activities and experiences, Tim Edwards is a perfect model for a senior leader at the university. He has been the recipient of prestigious awards such as the 4H Presidential Award and National Leadership Award and has been a Presidential Scholar. Tim served as president and reorganizer of the Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society. " We provided an opportunity for students ... to gather and celebrate . . . Afro-American success in a predominately white environment-despite all of the stereotypes and statistics. " As presi- dent of a new organization, Tim learned about the capabilities of himself and others. " This past year has been a great test of my ability to hold people together, to set an agenda for a new group, and to forge a new presence for our organization in a greatly changed environ- ment. " As an accomplished vocalist, a memorable moment for him was " last year when I premiered an original composition with the Afro- American Choral Ensemble. " Sci yi Le UeM Wl was also aOi i|lectoall! list ntlesso " skills. " ' liA flA4 HUtc As a pharmacy major, Justin Miller acquired many academic honors at the university. Some of these honors included receiving the Kenneth L. Waters Scholarship and the Middle Georgia Pharmaceu- tical Association Scholarship. Justin has been a member of the UGA Honors Program, the Lorimar L. Davidson Scholars Organization and the Golden Key National Honor Society. As a member of many clubs and organizations, he has become involved in many different aspects of the university. He served as vice-president, president, executive committee chairman and legislative affairs chairman of the Kappa Psi National Pharmaceutical Fraternity. Justin also served as organizational representative and chairman of the UGA College of Pharmacy Dean ' s Student Advisory Council. As chairman, he over- saw many of the activities of pharmacy students. " The position of chairman of DSAC has been the most time consuming, yet most enlightening activity that I have ever undertaken. " Senior Leaders i 307 Leigh Ann Scott had an instrumental role in reactivating and rechar- tering Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity two years ago. Her commitment has helped make Alpha Phi Omega into what it is today. By serving in different leadership positions and as president within the organization. Leigh Ann gained valuable leadership expe- rience. Besides helping others, she has also been involved in the Public Relations Student Society of America, the Arch Society, the Georgia Recruitment Team and the Conduct Review Board. Leigh Ann also proves she deserves to be an outstanding senior leader by the numerous academic honors she has earned. She is a member of Golden Key National Honor Society and the Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Society. She is a Presidential Scholar and a Governors Scholar. OhlcA te Ue44 Wl ♦ iA44M Mjca. Russell Baker ' s most rewarding leadership experience has been developing and directing Phi Gamma Delta ' s Partners in Education Program with a local elementary school. By working directly with the students in such activities as tutoring and helping out with their annual field day. Russell feels the best part is seeing the smiles on the childrens ' faces. Besides his involvement in his fraternity. Russell has also served as the president of Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honor Society and the Terry College of Business Student Council. He has been an active member in the Dean Tate Society and University Round Table. As a result of Russell ' s commitment to being a leader he has received numerous academic honors. In addition to being a member of many honor societies, he has also been named a Woodruff Scholar, Alumni Scholar. Governor ' s Scholar and has received the Honors Program Academic Achievement Award. 308 « Senior Leaders " My most outstanding leadership experience has been with Presi- dent Knapp ' s Minority Advisory Committee where I have had the chance to propose solutions to a variety of campus issues and con- cerns, " explains Artis Stevens. Artis also lends his voice to the Black Affairs Council, where he served as president, and to the Student Allocation Committee. In addition, he has been a part of the Georgia Recruitment Team for three years. The hard work Artis has done in the classroom has earned him the Delta Sigma Theta Scholarship Award, the Alpha Sigma Theta Scholarship Award and Presidential Scholar honors. Artis ' s best advice to students is to always maintain focus on a goal and to keep striving for it despite obstacles that might get in the way. Artis will earn a degree in speech communication. His leadership has truly been a valuable asset to UGA. Su i UaUc Wl ♦ J e fZ CC est [ussellto ins Hoi lUehi siiyRou " Y tVM Rebecca Berry, a finance major, has taken full advantage of many of the leadership opportunities available at UGA. She has given her time and talent to such organizations as the Dean Tate Honor Society, University Round Table, Palladia Women ' s Society and the Georgia Recruitment Team. She has also filled many leadership positions in her sorority. Alpha Omicron Pi. Her most rewarding leadership experi- ence was serving as president of the Panhellenic Council. Rebecca feels that involvement is essential to getting the most out of the college experience. Her involvement and hard work has also won her many distinctions. She is a recipient of the UGA Panhellenic Scholarship and the Atlanta Alumnae Panhellenic Scholarship. Among numerous academic honors, she is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma Business Honor Society, Mortar Board, the Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Society and the Golden Key National Honor Society. ■ Senior Leaders t 309 Wi 14 fv ' M e J4 Missy Rivers is a public relations major from Raleigh, North Carolina. As a senator for SGA. Missy feels that her leadership has produced many positive changes in the university. As a part of SGA, Missy has served as the chair and secretary for the Student Life Committee. Other organizations that she has been involved with include University Council, PRSS A, Alpha Delta Pi, Athletic Associa- tion Board, University Union, Student Advisory Council and served as a Better Relations Representative. Missy was also the founder and president of the Athletic Spirit Group. Along with being involved with s.everal extracurricular activities. Missy ' s academic achievements were also outstanding. As secretary of the Mortar Board, a member of the Golden Key National Society and the Alpha Delta Pi National Honor Society, and an Academic Honesty panelist, Missy ' s honors are evi- dence of her astounding achievements. ♦ Cf ioA tuAe 1 1 " Become organized and always lead by example, " is Holly Underwood ' s advice to upcoming seniors. Holly is an agribusiness major from Moultrie. Academically, Holly ' s honors include Presiden- tial Scholar, Dean ' s List, the Golden Key Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society and the Hesperia Society. Holly also received scholarships from the Farm Credit Bank, E. G. Dawson, CoBank and Wal-Mart. Holly was selected to be a member of the 1995 Homecom- ing Court and judged the 1996 Homecoming Court. Her extracurricu- lar activities consist of Alpha Chi Omega president, GAMMA, Junior Panhellenic representative. Baptist Student Union, Campus Crusade, Watchdop for the UGA Swimteam, Agricultural and Environmental Economics Club, Georgia Agribusiness Council, Ambassador for the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, Ag Hill, Rho Lambda and Order of Omega. 310 « Senior Leaders Ak areevi- a yoMc yli JM 4 . Ify A broadcast news major from Savannah, Brooke Johnson feels that " self-control and self-discipline are two crucial components of leader- ship when serving in the public eye. " Brooke should know after serving as the Lady Dawg mascot for two years. Brooke has also been involved with the properties crew for the Redcoat Band, the women ' s varsity UGA Crew, National Student Exchange, the Wesley Foundation, the US Air Force ROTC, intramural flag football and intramural softball. Her academic honors include being a member of the Golden Key National Honor Society and receiving such awards as the AFROTC Distin- guished Cadet Award, the AFROTC Academic Award Scholarship Ribbon, Hardman Scholarship, Woodruff Scholarship, Georgia Governor ' s Scholarship, National Merit Scholar and the HOPE Schol- arship. Brooke believes " that it is impossible to accept any job which falls under public scrutiny without accepting the demands that leader- ship imposes. " iohioA. Le UeM Wl ♦ Brandie Lynn Rucks is an agricultural communications major from Brooks, GA. Brandie ' s selection as a Senior Leader was dependent on her academic honors and involvement with clubs and organizations on campus. Academically, Brandie has been a Presidential Scholar and been on the Dean ' s List. She is a member of the Golden Key National Honor Society, Mortar Board, Alpha Zeta, Rho Lambda and Order of Omega. She received the HOPE Scholarship, the Agricultural Alumni Scholarship, the UGA Alumni Scholarship and was chosen as the Dean Tate Outstanding Sophomore Female. Her extracurricular activities also include Arch Society, AGHON, Brass Gavel Leadership Society, Ag Communications Club, Panhellenic Executive Council, Ambassador for the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sci- ences, Delta Delta Delta Sorority, Ag Hill, Public Relations Student Society of America, Leadership Resource Team, and Collegiate 4-H. Senior Leaders 3 1 1 Journalism major Tomekia Tate displays her worth as an outstanding senior leader with her participation in many aspects of University life. She is a founding member and active participant in Black Women United. Tomekia ' s activities include the National Association of Black Journalists, Committee for Black Cultural Planning, Housing 12 ' s talkshow " Perspectives " as hostess and producer and Brief Encounters. She participated in the SGA as a junior senator and in the Creswell Community Council as a representative. Because Tomekia has been diagnosed as having ADD and a Specific Learning Disorder, she has made a " personal mission to increase understanding of people with ADD ' s and SPLD ' s through her public activities and personal life. " She considers her most important activity to be her involvement with the Athens Tutorial and the Athens Housing Authority Daycare Center programs. ioh ioA luUc W ♦ Jason Parris, an agricultural engineering major, is a member of Collegiate 4-H, American Society of Agriculture Engineers, Extra Special People, AGHON, Mortar Board Leadership Society, and Ag Hill Council. He also serves as the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences Ambassador. Jason ' s past involvements include Tate Society, Glee Club. Residence Hall Association. Fresh man Council, Redcoat Band, Concert Band, and the Georgia 4-H Camping Program Counselor Association. His academic achieve- ments include Alpha Zeta Agriculture Honor Fraternity. Agricultural Engineering Recognition for Grades, Honors Program and Dean ' s List. For his academic achievements, Jason has been the recipient of the Agricultural Alumni Scholarship, the Goodloe Yancey Engineer ing Scholarship, the R. H. Driftmier Engineering Scholarship and the HOPE Scholarship. 3 1 2 « Senior Leaders iing 12 ' s . ' ounters, Creswell has been ■.she has tple with iite, " She ;iviihthe ' e Center " First and foremost-be active! " states finance major David F. Black. He is a member of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, Interfraternity Council, Arch Society, Georgia Recruitment Team, Honors Program and Mortar Board. David is also involved in Collegiate 4-H, College Republicans, Communiversity, Order of Omega and Order of Greek Horsemen. His academic achievements include Presidential Scholar, National Merit Scholar, Golden Key Honor Society, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, Banking and Finance Society and Dean ' s list. David has also been a recipient of an Alumni Scholarship and an Interfraternity Scholarship. Upon graduating, David says his wildest dream is " to return to Sanford Stadium one fall day wearing an obnoxious red polyester outfit and to root the " Dawgs to victory! " Su A Ua c w leraber of ers. Exira jlture and ind Dean ' s ■ecipientoi Enjiiieer- liipaiiJ ' Taking full advantage of campus activities and all opportunities in Athens have aided Andrea Leigh Bennett in receiving the Outstanding Senior Leader award. Andrea ' s various activities include 1 996 Orien- tation Leader, Georgia Recruitment Team, Arch Society, Student Judiciary and Communiversity. She has also participated in Senior Signature Committee. University Round Table, Reading Is Funda- mental and Kappa Delta Sorority. She received the 1996 Panhellenic Scholarship, the 1996 Elizabeth Banta Mueller Scholarship, the 1996 Corre Anding Stegall Award and the HOPE Scholarship. Andrea ' s other honors include Alpha Lambda Delta freshman honor society, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, Presidential Scholar and Dean ' s list. " Walking into Sanford Stadium withfher] father as a member of the 1 996 Homecoming Court for the first time " is her most memorable moments of her time at UGA. Senior Leaders ' i 313 A human resource management major from Elberton, Gabriel Fortson has proven to be a true senior leader with his extracurricular interests, ranging from Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity to the Arch Society. His experiences with such groups as the Afro-American Choral Ensemble and the Society for Human Resource Management have helped him become highly familiar with both the student body and the University itself. These activities gave him a strong background for his experience an orientation leader during the summer of 1995. Citing this experience as his most outstanding leadership position, Gabriel says, " ...this was a situation that I had the opportunity to help construct and facilitate one of the most important events that an incoming freshman and their parents would participate in [during] their transition from high school to college. " Sci A UaAc 1 ) Hci 44 WCh As a member of such prestigious organizations as Beta Gamma Sigma Business Honor Society, Panhellenic Council and the Georgia Recruitment Team, Melissa Wendt has proven herself to be a student of the highest calibre and dedication. Her commitment to Greek life is evidenced by her experience as a judicial board director and a scholarship committee chairman as well as a rush counselor. As a public relations major, Melissa has learned to overcome social and diversity barriers in order to meet high communication goals, and states that her most meaningful leadership experience comes from serving as a worship leader for the Baptist Student Union. " I came into the office knowing that it would be an uphill battle from the start. Our BSU was struggling with declining numbers and a restlessness from our members, due largely to dissatisfaction with our current worship services. Other campus ministries were flourishing, and we were rapidly losing members to those groups. We had to find what it was that we were not doing correctly and change it - quickly! " That kind of attitude gives Melissa the right credentials to be a true senior leader. 314 c Seniors Leaders ♦♦♦ Q Ma StiUohit ♦$ Graduate stu- dents Sharon Mesarick, Craig Rinker, Nancy Cornish, Mary Caroline Bell, Liz DeMuesey and Jill Brady enjoy time to- gether during the holidaysatalocal Christmas party. »»»•••»••»»»■» I Graduate student LeAnna Rensi relaxes with her boyfriend, Scott Casey. After years of experience, these two have learned how to deal with the stress of finals and the many other pressures of life. Jennifer Curran, Laura Stott, and Tina Bryant decide to take a little break on the steps to the Faculty Dining Hall outside Memorial Hall. If only they could eat with the rest of the University ' s distinguished faculty. Graduate Students c 315 V Q MUi yti Aohtt Vonnetta Benjamin Nashville April Benson Hephzibah Raushanah Q. Boney Statesboro Cathryn Bowyer Savannah Chassica Braynen Atlanta Stacy Brock Cairo, CA Alex Bruce Athens Tina C. Bryant Casselberry, FL Courtney Cameron Blue Ridge Dannella Carter Torrance, CA Jennifer Curran Athens Michelle Cutler Orlando, FL Nikkole Davis Athens Jason Domir Marietta Rashay Doubilet Rayle Laura Drake Wayneboro Ronnie Durham Watkinsville Jason Edwards Bogart Richard Eshman Roswell Keli E. Faria Reston, VA Elisabeth Frank New Orleans. LA Jin Gao Athens Bonnie Gillespie Athens Keilie Gillette Roswell Alex Gray Marietta Rick Hanson Forsyth Marchele L. Hawley Stone Mountain Jesse B. Hines Athens Frances Hooper Maysville Mahbubul Islan Athens Jeffrey Johnson Rochelle Melissa Keeney Smyrna 316 c Gruduate Studenl: V Q Ma SiUJ ti Toriana Kittles Louisville Matthew Kramer Athens Drew Lawson Canton Alex Lehocky Lincolnton Dora Lesley Easley, SC Susan Locks Macon Kimberly Long Kennesaw Elizabeth Mallard Sylvania Andy Mcdonald Athens Kimberly Mckenzie Snellville Ken Meakins Athens Julie Mills Watkinsville Courtney Minchew Valdosta Jonathan Moore Athens Fredrick C. Norton Roswell Jeff Payne Dahlonega Cacye Payton Blakely Sheryl Peterson Buchanan. TN Jonathan Phillips Norcross Candace Powell Springfield, TN Emily Proudfit Columbus Beth Purcell Elbeiton Christine Reed Windsor Locks. CT Leanna Rensi Dahlonega Jennifer Ridgway Athens George Salhuana Marietta Joseph Skipper Donalsonville Julian Smit Athens Shelley Story Athens Noel Whelchei Nashville Joshua Williams Colquitt Peggy Willis Thomason Jamie Withrow ' Sylvania Karen Zepp Athens Graduate Students f 317 Sci A4 ♦♦♦ " One of the most important things you can do while at UGA is to stay involved on campus. You make great friendships and learn invaluable lessons. " Mary Hodge - Greenville, SC These Kappa Delta seniors look forward to their greatest year at UGA. However, it will be hard to leave friends like these. The Picture Man " My advice to all undergraduates is never have a 7:50 and always take less than ten hours a quarter in order to maintain sanity. " Ashley Murray - Marietta, GA 3 1 8 « Seniors !♦ ♦ ♦ 7 11 rier After ice-skating wears them out, Liz Victoria and Cliff Price take a rest. But they will soon be on the ice again perfecting their figure- eights. Laura Clement and Kimberly Unsley are out celebrating their last yearatUGA. Congratulations girls, you made it! Loree Norris, Dana Davis, Hope Edwards, Mindy Mullin and Jeannie Jourolmon start their senior year with a trip to New Orleans. If they can survive a week in N.O., then the real world should be a breeze! Seniors « 3 1 Q «4,. ♦♦Se H-V Adenike Abidekun Sandeisville Lee Abney Cadwell Seth Abrams Marietta Kevin Acocella Marietta Amy Adams Conyers Heather Adams Athens Jennifer Adamson Dunwoody Dustin Ade Roswell Towana Ahrenkiel Marietta Charles Akin Athens Suzanne Aldridge Hinesville Laura Alford Buford Jason Allen Jonesboro Kimberly Allen Atlanta Lynn Allen Milledgeville Melissa Allen Athens Melissa Allen Albany Alonda Alloway Athens Kristen Aired Roswell Amanda Anderson Athens Jamie Anderson Greer, SC Jeffrey Anderson Columbus John Anderson Burke, VA Toeanzar Anderson Decatur Brent Andrews Anna, OH Stacey Anglin Evans Alice Archer Suwanee Michiyo Asahi Dunwoody Paul Atkinson Kennesaw Amanda Aultman Tifton Joy Ausmus Athens Joseph Austin Macon Rebecca Ayer Bath, NY Todd Baiad Newton, CT Brittany Baker Jacksonville, FL Brooks Baker Milledgeville Chad Baker Omega Russell Baker Valdosta Rachel Ball Lookout Mountain Erin Banks Hoschton Sam Barbre Oxford Rachele Bardele ♦!♦ e4vt« i4 ♦ Tonya Barneld Austell Suzanne Barker Good Hope Jason Barksdale Sylvester Courtney Barnett Stockbiidge Paige Barnett Oxford Kellie Barrett Portal Shane Bartlett Martinez Danville, VA Lynn Battle Stone Mountain Anna Baumgardner Charlotte, NC Maury Beasley Dublin Brian Beckman Acworth Anne Beerman Brunswick Leigli Bellamy Athens Andrea Bennett Roswell Christy Bennett Perry Marcie Bennett Blackshear Larry Benton u fyew m so r school Foumeo f i uqaj wo - Q ' i UuMc ScU.cl W2 - ido-ci cl Hi.4 Seniors, Baifield-Benton « 321 " ♦♦ e vUvj V Marietta Melissa Bowen Rochelle Ruth Bowyer Savannah Angela Bozeman Athens John Bradberry Atlanta Candace Bramlett EHjay Jason Branch Glennville Candace Brannen Fitzgerald Thomas Breedlove Cornelia Susan Brison f Athens Andy Brock Moultrie Robert Br ' The Amy Brooks Atlanta Elizabeth Brooks Cornelia Lilburn Brooke Brown Snellville Jessamy Brown Gainesville John Brown Signal Mountain, TN Kathryn Brown Thomaston Leah Brown Atlanta Mollie Brown Tyrone r« H ♦!♦ C h A4 ' 4 m iHB m i cone yen v v XcAaC M XX ' ThAixu, j COjXc v v Mt tirhJt X 4cA■ Xo- t M-C loA, 04 . S } ' Mc ' hCllX tX ThC li OAA- ■CO- % , u,OA A ' tfy XxZ M. M |m xt tyhMXi4 ' , tw 4 « v u A A ' C0 yhj 4 tCA M CM CV- U)yWl Richie Brown Powder Springs Robert Brown Sumter. SC Leslie Browning Alamo Tyler Browning Marietta Ellen Brueckner Snellville Kristen Burkhart Marietta Kimberly Burnett Doiiglasville Dexter Burton Decatur Jarvis Burton, Jr. East Point Lucy Bush Warner Robins Marvin Bushey Marietta Kristen Byars Barnesville Tiffany Byrd LaFayelle Laura Caldwell Miliedgeville Douglas Callahan Marietta Nicole Camacho-Gon Greenville. SC Stacy Campbell Douglasville Nicole Capelli Sci H 4 Samantha Carder Carteisville Jody Carlisle Dacula James Carlson Marietta Celia Carmichael Lithonia Brltton Carr Atlanta Michelle Carr Marietta Toni Carr Leesburg William Cai Albany Joy Carter Lake Park Meredith Carter Loganville Alan Castetter Athens Elizabeth Chaffin Fayetteville Christopher Chalk Suwanee Laurie Channer Alpharetta Oliver Character Atlanta Candice Chesson Greenville, NO Michael Choy Norcross Nicholas Christopolis Jacksonville, FL Elizabeth L. Clarke Atlanta Amy Leigh Clarkson Swainsboro Catherine Clary Grovetown Joao Cleaver Athens Bill Clev( 1 Joanna Codias Atlanta Charles J. Cole Hazelhurst Robert A. Cole Hazelhurst Russ Comegys Vidalia Leslie Connell Conyers Kippen C. Connor Lawrenceville James Cook Roswell Ben Coolik Hamilton Susan Cooper Lawrenceville Thomas Cosper Walnut Grove Todd Counter Nashville, TN Tonya Coursey Jonesboro Caroline Craig Lawrenceville Michelle Crawford Duluth Amy Crew Douglasville Jodie Cribb Stockbridge Suzanne Crigier Marietta Thorn v S i v Fayetteville Angela Curtis Acworth . Richard Czosek Acworth Alexander D ' Angelo II Hazelnut, NJ Jennifer Dabbs Athens Janet Daggett Thomson John C. Daigh Cumming Samir Damani Athens Heather Darden Albany Melissa Darden Newnan Mandy Dark Marietta Elias R. Dau Athens James Dau Montviile, NJ Jennifer C. Davis Roswell Jodi Davis Columbus Carolyn Dayries Atlanta Jennifer Deeken Duluth Panos E. Dekazos Athens Alan Dent Ellenwood Amy Dent Thomson Andrew Devooght Peoria, IL Dena Dewitt Lilburn Farisai Dix Clarkston Michael Dixon Stuart, FL - f fK i Xcvh-i iv K e 14 4 {ftxX ct crcAic n AC jet Ji u ij eM i. - 1C4VI LMtA C cMX CA )J. CM £■ tUct jCA.. - S-i ♦fO t i C £A. V4- A V ' wSc iX ' t COM- tc. A , U} {fXMtA. -t ii c4 - {f O ' CXl M- M i 4i iA£XXA i A nJ . - r«A yhJUydi hto. coituXcAA,, yc4 c tALi4 a f- ii X£t U ' c u c t v iti e oj ♦ ivj. cciltct 4 . - w £ h- tile ctt hectic i4c f cej. 4 aXJLu jJiMy yc ),, 4 , m 4a 4 4 % le uCeX " u VcWU- tw , i Mc vnAn . Seniors, Curry-Dixon « . ' 125 ►:♦$ e X yj V 1. UJU H. 3c A oJ- liiXeA cr. St ceAA A «t e H tc. t JM aU a X ti-t yhAiiAjiA. S. mM- U tcr t cl t t X cr j iA i 4-- i -XeAe iX i. ' Steven Donnelly Grayson Demetrious Dothard Athens LaTonya Doubilet Rayle Wendy Douglas Macon Jennifer Dowland Douglasville Rich Drye Atlanta Karen Duckett Alto Tom Duffy Gumming David Duncan Dublin Greenville. SC Christopher Dzikowski Suwanee Leslie Ann Earle Athens David Eckles Thomasville Chekesha Ector Atlanta Hope Edwards Elberton Melissa Edwards Safety Harbor. FL Michael Edwards Tucker Robert Edwards Claxton Sonya Edwards Athens Leigh Elliot Roswell Alissa Elliot Decatur Kitty Esco Barnesville Geoffray Estes Athens Chelsea Etheridge Atlanta vSe A J " Tamishia Etheridge Griffin Christy Ezell Augusta Stephanie Farbotko Marietta Allison Feldman Rosweli , Debbie Ferguson Athens Sherry Ferguson Dulutli Robert Ferretti Atliens Denise Fielding Stone Mountain Mary Findlay Marietta Barry Finley Monroe Carolyn Fisher Alpharetta Teresa Fitzpatrick Danielsville Heather Flanagan Watkinsville Tiffany Flavell Saint Simons Island Kimberly Fleek Woodstocic Candee Fleming Athens Amanda Fletcher Suwanee Allison Floyd Ringgold Stephen Fogie Florence, SC Amy For Kimberly S. Friese Stone Mountain Brooke Fulcher Jefferson Danjuma Gaskins Atlanta Brad Gatewood Asheville Ginny Gaulding Rome Lauren George Lilburn Carrie Gibbon Lawrencev ille Denise Gibbs Hartwell Shenika Gibbs Hartwell Courtney Gigandet Marietta Rich Gilbert Dunwoody Sarah Ginn Warner Robins Stephanie Gipson Athens J ' - m Tern Gleason Peachtree City Kevin Godbee East Point Robbie Goldman Birmingham. AL Brian Gonzalez Athens Linda S. Gonzalez Athens Jennifer Goode Lilburn Heather Gordy Waverly Hall Danielle Goulart Conyers Angle Graham Athens Sabrina Graham Alamo sica Grant Atlanta Sammy Grant Atlanta Sara Gray Sugar Land. TX Christy Grayson Marietta Erin Green Millen Lola Green Columbia. SC Christopher Greene Lawrenceville Robert Greene Macon Missy Griggs Ringgold Tamika Griggs West Point Luci Grizzle Atlanta Jennifer Grutka Lawrenceville Charles Guerrero Oxford Narmada Gunawardena Athens Clementine Hakizimana Athens Catherine Haley Athens Ebony Hall Rome Reginald Hall Marietta Joanie Hamby Clarkesville Kelli Hamby Lyman. SC Heather Hamilton Lilburn Andrew Hamm Lilburn Hunter Hamm Columbus Heather C. Hammond Lake Forest, IL Jeffrey Hanahan Athens Shane Hannon Athens Jennifer Hanor Comer Mike Hansen Lawrenceville Karen Harisiades Athens Kim Harley Centerville Katy Harrell Panama City. FL Christie Harris 1 13 ♦!♦ e vw« )4 ♦ Mark Han Peachlree City Scott Harris Arlington Marian Harrison Atlanta Nal(ita Harrison Mableton Bill Hartley LaGiange Kaz Hasnani Marietta Charles T. HatHeld Leesbuig Marcia Haught Warner Robins Matthew Hayes ' Cave Springs Pamela Hayes Wrens Erin T. Haygood Marietta Jennifer Hayllar Newnan Kimberly A. Haynes Dawsonville Jenna Hazlett Austell Andy Head Marietta Katie Ann Head Covington Kristy Head Athens Seniors, Harris-Head c 329 l_ Steven Heighton Fayetteville Lisa Heins Chesepeake, VA Matthew Hendley Homerville Holly Hendrix Dalton Wytaria Henley Griffin Christopher Herbert Alpharetta David Herman Atlanta Lily Herman Evans Dominik Hess Athens Jennifer M. Hess Li 1 burn Michele Hess Marietta Vicky Hice Lawrenceville Jonathan Hicks Birmingham. AL Gregory J. Higgins Roswell Steve Hightower Marietta Allison L. Hill Athens Kimberly Hill Carrollton Michael Hilton Columbus Jeffrey Hintz Alpharetta Carmen Hobbs Warner Robins David Hock Athens Mary Hodge Athens Michael Hoffman Stone Mountain Leigh Hogg Atlanta Christopher Holda Grass Lake, MI Chris Holden Smyrna Leslie Hollingsworth Gainesville Amy Holsomback Sugar Valley Kim Holton Gray James Holway Washington, D.C. Angela H. Homer Columbus Felicia Hood Atlanta Fran Hopson Louisville, KY Jill Home Roberta Kira Horton Athens Blair B. Housley Buford V Sc4 A4 V Bethany Howard Roswell Jennifer Howard Augusta William Huang Athens Adam Huber Coulumbia, MD Kissuam Hudson Athens Kristen Hudson Alpharetta Amy Huff Alpharetta Georgia A. Huff Watkinsville Kimberly Huff Lexington Jon Humpuries Athens Theresa Hurley Athens LaKisha Hutchins Conyers Meredith Huxtable Atlanta Jason Hyde Ellijay Kevin Hyde Clarkston James Her Dunwoody Amy Ingalls Kennesaw Stephanie Ingram Taylors, SC Stacey Irby Hampton Kimberly Isbell Marietta Vega lu Athens Nicole Jackson Columbus Nyquell Jackson Warner Robins Subrenia Jackson t IUy XL ? , At4i f tft HMtA., ■piAc frM J X« if ltd 1 XwiC He4 mM UoIc U Uti.; T th l ii t cl xU w MU H t Seniors. Howard-Jackson : 33 1 Ross Jacobs Wilmington. DE Joseph Jakimowicz Swedesboro. NJ Jennifer James Cedartown Kristina Jamison Bogarl Tonya Jamison Toccoa Lisa Janzou Marietta Carrie Jefferson Powder Springs Wendy Jenkins Smyrna Andrea Joens Macon Jennifer Johannsen Atlanta Amy Johnson Canton Brooke Johnson Savannah Joe Johnson Grayson Kim Johnson Canton Mark Johnson Columbus Melissa Johnson Carrollton Shannon Johnson Warrenton Steve Johnson Marietta In January 1785, the Georgia legislature adopted the charter that created the Univers ity of Georgia. The legislature founded the nation ' s first state university and gave birth to the American system of public higher education. University of Georgia President Charles Knapp set a goal for the University of Georgia " to become the standard by which other great institutions of higher education are measured. " Here ' s how the University of Georgia ranks among other colleges and universities: ♦ UGA is 16th in the nation, fifth in the Southeast, among the 100 best buys in American higher education. ♦ The UGA Honors Program is one of the eight best in the nation. ♦UGA is fifth in the nation among the best values in higher education. ♦ The UGA School of Law is in the top 15 percent of the nation ' s 176 accredited law schools and ranks as one of the top 10 public law schools in the country. ♦ The UGA master ' s program in business administration is among the 20 in the nation that give a " big bang for the buck " according to BUSINESS WEEK magazine. 332 « Jacobs-Johnson, Seniors ♦♦ e ♦!♦ C4 A4r4 I ravis Johnson Charloue, NC Anne Johnston Marietta Jimmy Johnston Nicholson Elise Johnstone Atliens Chandra Jones Blue Ridge Jennifer Jones Conyeis Kimberly Jones Oxford. MS Michael Jones Bishop Sonya K. Jones Comer Amy Jordan Lithonia Shunta D. Jordan Athens Bryan Joy Marietta David Jury Blaclishear Martin Kalis Athens Marc Kane Alpharetla Takumi Kato Athens Kari Kaufman Marietta Wilkins W. Kearney New Orleans. LA Jennifer Kearson Lawrenceville Amanda Keency Smyrna Shannon Keeney Snellville Kappy Kellett Atlanta Kappy Kelly Marietta Kristy Kemph Albany Kristin Kenna Li 1 burn Jeannie Kesler Hartwell Julie Kilby Thomaston Roger Kimball Buchanan Kristen Kimmich Kennesaw Jennifer King Byron Jason Kirkus Athens Scott Kiser Perry Tabitha Kline Athens Daniel J. Kling Peachtree City Kara Klinger Marietta Amy Knight Hawkinsville Carolyn Knust Green.sboro. NC Hirotaka Kogure Athens Rumiko Komiya Athens Courtney Kosaka Fayetteville Christian Kraus Twin City Roy Krauthamer V Sc hilt A4 ' V John Kresge Athens Heidi Krupp Marietta Kai Man Kuan Athens Jaeseok Kwak Athens Lai-Yi Kwok Athens Reeta Laaksonen Stephens David Lamb Heather Layfleld Lagranger Tracy Leach Commerce Carolyn Leathers Athens Angela Lee Brian Lee Marietta Allison Leedy Marietta Jason Leeth Stone Mountain Lisa Leonhardt Raleigh. NC Todd Levin Marietta Howard Lewis Athens Ronda Lewis Athens Cristobal Lozano Fayetteville Jennifer Lumpkin Mor Mark Lumpkin Bonaire Leverett Lunceford Thomson Patrick Lystiuk Hartwell Megan Macinnes Charleston, SC Lynne F. Mackey Athens Michele Magoon Roswell Melii Covii.g..... Regina Malcom Good Hope Lauren Mallon Chamblee Jeffrey Malmquist Lawrenceville Todd Mancini Athens Jodi Mandel Richmond, VA Michael L. Manes Peachtree City Annitris Marcus Newnan Joseph L. Markwalter III Savannah Erin Martin Brooklet Terry Mason Danielsville Matthew Mastin Lawrenceville Claudia M. Matute Athens Dana Mayberry Lilburn edith McCall . _ _tteville Christi McCamy Chatsworth Christopher McCord Thomson Sharon McCullough Atlanta Betsy McCuIre Augusta Scott McDermott Mt. Airy. MD Sandi McDougal iton . . jvis McElroy Danielsville Marilyn McGinley Albany Jill McGlaun Butler Mary E. McGowan Norcross Michael Coe McGrath Marietta JefTMcKelvey Marietta Christopher McKool Atlanta Maureen McManns Atlanta Melissa McNab Egg Harbor, NJ V yi h A4 ♦♦♦ Christopher McWhorter Alphaietta Susan Medina Butoid Jeremy D. Meneely Athens Kathryn Meyer Fort Valley Natalie Miklielsen Coral Springs. FL Stacey Milhollin Decatur Elizabeth Miller Newnan Megan Miller Alpharetta Suzanne Mills Marietta Robert Mino Gumming James Minyard Atlanta Matthew Mitchell Alpharetta Molly Mitchell Marietta Shannon Mitchell Thomaston Jana Mobley Carrollton Mandy A. Mobley Lilburn Joanna Monahogios Commerce Lori Montgomery Savannah Kyle Moody Alpharetta Clayton Moon Thomston Daphne Moore Athens Frances Moore Lookout Mountain, TN Michael Moore Atlanta ' Penelope Moore - — ' . LaGrange Rebecca Moore Athens Andrea Morgan Athens Ginger Morgan Lilburn Kenyetta Morgan College Park Kyle Morgan Lawrenceville Laura Morrissey Athens Sam Moss Rutledge Joy D. MulHs Titlon Jodi Munn Merrill Island. FL Ken Murlane Dunwoody Adam Murphy Atlanta Thomas Murray Conyers V Sci A4 V Many times, students and alumni tend to focus on UGA athletics and pay less attention to the academic standing of the University. Here are just a few examples that show UGA is not only competitive in athletics, but scholastically as well. UGA ranks first in the nation in total funding for research and development among universities with no program in medicine or engineering. The UGA libraries contain more than three million volumes - a total exceeded by only a handfull of Southeastern academic libraries. The libraries rank in the top third of the nation ' s best 106 research libraries. UGA is one of America ' s first land-grant institutions. It is also a Sea Grant College. Seniors. Myddleton-Odoms c 337 ♦ Scin ut V Brian O ' Neill Carrol Iton Emily Orciuch Auburn, MA Joselys Ortiz San Juan. PR Bode Osagiobare Athens Amanda Oulsnam Jonesboro Tyiesh Outlaw Lawrenceville Snellviile Laura Owen Fayetteville, NC Mark Owen Tucker Hiroaki Ozuru Athens Jonathan Paepcke Columbus Craig Pake Raleigh. NC Laurie Palmer Monroe Caroline Panter Atlanta Chong Park Atlanta Allison Parker Tyrone Richmond Parker Marietta Sheree Parks Ellijay Christopher Parris Cedartown CSlin Parris LaFayette Christin Parshall Alpharetta Elberton Wallace Patrick Mary Murfreesboro. TN Julie Patterson Elberton Laura Patterson Stone Mountain Michelle Paul Marietta Amy Pennington Carnesville Barton Pennington Haddock Lara Perdue Bonaire Lauren Perkins Columbus David Perrpinan Lincroft. NJ Courtney Peters Atlanta Chris Peterson Cobb Deborah A. Peterson New Hartford. NY Cassandra Pettiford Tifton Tammy Petty Tifton fH «4 t C ul Jerri Phillips Manchester Julie Phillips Chattanooga, TN Kimberly Pickens Toccoa Carrie Pinner Athens Alyson Pittman Marietta Brett Pittman Marietta Debra Pitts Thomaston Allison Piatt Statesboro Bethany Polentz Stone Mountain Ashley Pollard Charlotte, NC Kathleen Pongsomboon Cordele Kimberly C. Pongsombo Cordele Michael Poole Athens Greg Powell Statesboro Sasitorn Praditpong Athens Heather Pratt Evans Stacie Price McDonough Charles Price, Jr. Conyers Heather Pridgen Mt. Pleasant. SC Caren Priechenfricd Roswell Tamara Primmer Sun Valley, CA Stephanie Printz Justin Pritchard Atlanta Gina Provenzano Martinez Mark Pugh Athens Susie Purviance Lawrenceville Robbie Quinn Cumming Sherrie Radford Lilburn Alice Ragland Salem. AL Kristy Raiteri Lilburn Madhan Ramachandr Norcross Nicole Range Athens Daniel Rebecky Lawrenceville Ryan Relihan Mooresville. NC Britt Reynolds Atlanta vSc wvi J Catherine Richardson Stone Mountain Christopher Richardson College Park Jeff Richardson Austell Katherine O. Richmond Duluth Brooldynn Ridgeway Bethlehem Kristi Rigney Danville, VA Jennifer Riley Riverdale Missy Rivers Raleigh, NC Eric Robach Snellville Laura Robertson Rosweil Brian Robinson Evans Jason Robinson Carrollton Nicole Robinson Pensacola, FL Brian Rodman Biookline, MA Kerri Roemmich Athens Stephen Rogers Marietta Jacy Rojewski Athens Angie Roper Marietta Heather Ross Rocky Fall Rebecca Ross Good Hope Anna Rothschild Marietta Dorothy Rowland Jacksonville, FL Kristi Royston Athens Brandie Rucks Brooks Fort Valley Jill Rytie Calhoun Natalie A. Saizmann Athens Tracey Samet Greensboro, NC Norma Samuel Athens Ryan Sanderson Athens Cheryl Scaletti Belle Mead, NJ Jarred Schenke Norcross John Schmidt Warner Robins Tiffany Schmieder Stone Mountain Heath Schondelmayer Martinez Samantha Schor Highslown, NJ ♦!♦ e vw vi4 ' Michael Schrier Marietta Rebecca Schubert Harriman. TN Jennifer Scoggins Danielsville Leigh Ann Scott Cohutta Rebecca Scott Widway Melissa A. Securda Lilburn Benjamin Seeman Richmond, VA Jessica Sklarew Marietta Katherine Skok Baton Rouge. LA Geoffrey Slade Fayetteville I l! Sometimes kids come up with the best words of wit and wisdom that can be guidehnes for life, as recognized of Life ' s Little Instruction Book. As students travel through school, it is important to remember these insights 1 ) You will never be happy if all you do is think about all the things you don ' t have. -Christy, Age 16 2) You can ' t get away with everything, but it ' s fun to try. -Heather, Age 14 3) When you buy something with money you ' ve earned, you enjoy it more than when someone else buys it -AnnMarie, Age 14 4) You can ' t always be the best, but you should always try your best. -Jeannie, Age 13 5) It ' s better to look back and say " at least I tried, " than look back and say " if only. " -Margo, Age 17 6) You can ' t change the past, but you have choices for the future. -Jaymin, Age 15 7) You should never let your fears become the boundaries of your dreams. - Robin. Age 15 8) The more mistakes I make, the smarter I get. -Jennifer. Age 1 3 Reprinted from Wit and Wisdom from the Peanut Butter Ganti by H. Jackson Brown, Jr. 1994. by the author into life: • for you. H ♦♦♦ e A yH ♦ Competive Spirits find an answer with Intramural sports For many students, fall quarter athletics mean more than Saturday afternoons at Sanford Stadium, Monday night football, and watching the Braves play in the World Series. Fall quarter at UGA marks the start of intramural sports for hundreds of student participants. The University offers flag football, basketball, team and individual tennis, swimming, volleyball, soccer and many other sports. All registered students may participate in intramurals. Organizations of all kinds form intramural teams. Jennifer Nash, a third year member of the Kappa Delta Sorority flag football team says, " Football is fun, because it gives us an outlet for our competitive spirit. My football team won the team championship in 1994. It was so great because we really pulled together. We felt like pros! " Some teams take intramural sports very seriously. Josh Moore, a junior from Statesboro, is a member of the Baptist Student Union ' s intramural softball team. " We practice once or twice a week, and it ' s pretty intense practice. We like to have fun, but we like to win even more, " he says. Generally, each sport has regular games once a week during fall quarter and any team that has not forfeited too many games is eligible to play in a championship tournament at the end of the quarter. Heather Hedrick Amy E. Slider Marietta Mary Slone Tucker Paul Smart Cornelia Holly Smiekel Tampa. FL Alexa Smith Rockmart Amanda Smith Athens Andrea Smith Tybee Island Cary Smith Greensboro. NC Darin C. Smith Mechanicsburg Joshua Smith Brunswick Joyette Smith Valdosta I a«..acer D. Smith Decatur Lori Smith Norcross Matthew Smith Chamblee Wynita L. Smith Pavo Kyungsook Song Athens Kyle Dustin Sorrells Rockmart Amanda Sosebee I V e vt€t i4 J ♦ H|p §L •1 ■ ' - ' Cathy Sosebee Powder Springs Heather Sosebee Commerce ■- Karen Sperber Roswell I Dana Spinda ' Alpharetta David A. Staley Hilton Head Island, SC Melissa Standridge Dacula Jennifer Starnes Athens Julie Steed Fayette t ' ille Becky Steinichen Hoschton Keyla Stephens Clarkesville Kurt Stephens Marietta Melissa Stephens Augusta Premlata Stephens Atlanta Artis Stevens Brunswick Jennifer Still Athens Vickie Stone Douglasville Elisabeth Stonebreaker Elgin, IL Craig Story Lithonia Dena Stovall Elberton Amanda Stowe Belmont, NC Jennifer Strama Marietta Jason Strickland Hull Crescendcl Stroman Orangeburg, SC Alisa Dawn Stula Athens Jennifer Sturgeon Stone Mountain Aymae Sulick Emmaus, PA Mary Ann Sullivan Suwanee Eric Sumner Cochran Kathleen Susor Marietta Jared Sustakovitch Lilburn Elizabeth Sutton Athens Amy Swanberg Marietta Susan Swanson Alpharetta ' Kimberly Sweat Wrightsville Brent Sweitzer Tucker Sherry Swigart Valdosta Tomekia Tate College Park April Taylor Decatur Erika Taylor Atlanta Lana Taylor Waycross Natasha Taylor Athens Scott Taylor Shay Taylor Thomaston Shelley Teate Vienna Emily Terrell LaGrange Warner Robins Heather Thackerv Snellvilfe Chetan S. Thaleshwar Athens Christye Thomas Decatur Laura Thomas Ellerslie Meg Thomas McDonough Russell Thomas Eatonton Tami Thomas Marietta Brittany Thompson -- jnger C. Thompson Camilla Herb Thompson Augusta Lee Anna Thompson Thomson Michael Thompson Roswel Tad Thompson, Jr. Lawrenceville Irja Thurlow Warner Robins Keith Thurman Lilburn Ashley Towns Athens Toaico Trinh Marietta Jeffrey Truitt Thomaston Brian Tucker Marietta Tonya Tucker Rayle Richard Turnbow Decatur Amelia Turner LaGrange Johnetta Turner Ellenwood Matthew Turner Duluth Wendy Turner Charlotte, NC Holly Tuten Jacksonville. FL Jeryl Tuten Jacksonville, FL Jennifer Tweed Kingsport. TN Audrey Ueberschaer Dunwoody John Ulam Alpharetta Holly Underwood Moultrie Laura Urbanija ' Ch A4 Lllcn Usher Deciitiir Laura Varney Peachtiee City Robert Verdcry Annapolis, MD Meredith Vermillion Athens Kirk Viator Conyers Waylon Vickers Nasliville Liz Victoria St. Mary ' s Jonathan Vinar New Market, MD Joanna Vinson Athens Loan Vo Marietta John Vowles Colbert Sidney Wagner Marietta Kathy Waldron Athens Kerri Walker Stone Mountain Amy Waller Oldsmar. FL Shawn Wall Warner Robi..., Adam Walters Lawrenceville Laura Walters Greensboro. NC Kimberly Wannamaker Decatur Jason Ward Macon Kristin Warnell Richmond Hill Elizabeth Warnock Montezuma Camilla Warren Canton J. Lane Watson Thomaston Traditions are alive and well at VGA Bulldogs - The University of Georgia may have acquired its nickname because of strong ties with Yale. The Yale mascot is also a bulldog. In November 1920, Morgan Blake of the Atlanta Journal said, " The Georgia Bulldogs would sound good because there is a certain dignity about bulldogs, as well as ferocity. " The following week, Atlanta Journal writer Cliff Wheatly used the name " Bulldogs " five times his story. The name " Bulldogs " has been used ever since. In fact, the UGA mascot, Uga, an English Bulldog, is the most widely known college mascot in the nation. The Arch - The historic Arch, which sits on the edge of North campus, was installed in 1 864. For years, freshman were forbidden to walk through the Arch. Violators risked punishment from upperclassmen. Violators today are not punished, but freshmen learn of the century old tradition during orientation and usually choose to honor it. The Chapel Bell - The ringing of the chapel bell after a Georgia football victory is a tradition that continues even today. In earlier days, freshmen were ordered to do the task, but no longer have that duty. In the 1 890s, the playing field was located only yards away from the Chapel. Today, students, alumni and townspeople still rush to the Chapel to ring the bell following a victory. Seniors. Usher- Watson « 345 H Chi A4 Judy Watson Conyers Keidra Watson Stone Mountain Lindsley Watson Lookout Mountain Tara Watson Colbert Macon Weaver, Jr. Kennesaw Brandon Webb Gray Latoyia Webb Athens Anthony Weeks Morris Kevin L. Weeks Valdosta Melissa Wendt Commerce Brian K. West Gainesville Holly West LaGrange Lish West Athens Ronnie West Elberton Wanda Wetlesen Atlanta Kimberly White Cornelia Eric M. Whitley Lithonia Rob Whitley Franklin, TN Angie Whitlow Canton Erin Whitlow Canton Elizabeth Whittum Marietta Emily Whitworth Toccoa Michelle Whyte Alpharetta Heather Wilder Perry Trip Wilkes Marietta Christie Williams Washington, DC Heather Williams Stone Mountain Jessica Williams Kennesaw Maleika Williams Griffin Robert Williams Walkinsville Scott Williams Athens Treven Williams Decatur le Williamson Jefferson Jon Williamson Washington Anja Willis Catersville Derek Willis Morganton. NC t I v -N C i Vh-M L HvJMvl ' i i m 1 . ' " 9 1 ij Sc C pw A4 Amy Wilson Snellville Dina Wilson Waycross Virginia Wilson Birmingham, AL Trona Winfrey Crawford David Witman Atlanta Stephanie Wood Marietta Susan L. Woods Athens Alison Wright Augusta Christopher Wright Martinez Chris Wright Warner Robins Sandi Wright Monroe Whitney Wright • East Ellijay Jennifer Wrinkle Marietta I-Hwei Wu Athens Patrick Wynn Savannah Brandi Wynne Cochran Hiromi Yabui Athens Yuichi Yamazaki Athens Kin Yeung Japan Man (Simon) Yeung Athens Alicia Young Greenville. SC John Toby Young Gray Jonathan Young Fayetteville Alma Yum Norcross Edward Zeitlin Roswell Lauren Zelinski Marietta Bruce Zents Athens Jason Zimmerman Alpharetta Amy Zinneman Warner Robins Erica Zittrouer Springfield Caria Zuill Athens Seniors. Wilson-Zuill « 347 V Juyh A i V " Discover your dreams, and do whatever it takes to make them reality. " Jeb Morris - Covington, GA Skipper Scolfield, Jeff Harper, Iwora Sibal and Chester Phillips soak up the rays in Hawaii over break. i " The best thing about being a junior is that I ' m not an underclassman anymore, and I ' m not yet a senior, so I don ' t have to worry about entering the real world for at least another year. " David Hamilton - Savannah, GA 348 « Juniors !♦ ♦;♦ ♦ ( Jason Russell and Allison Connely take time to en joy the ride as friends steer tiie boat toward home. Friends support one another after an exhausting performance. Even though they are members of the Pep Band, they still need encour- agement sometimes to keep their spirits up. Marsha Courtney and Tommy Cra- vens overlook the crowds at the Oc- tober 1996 Farm Aid. Farm Aid was held in Columbia, SC. Juniors c 349 ♦♦♦ iv vl€Vl4 t.t J-T.TJb Byron Jaime Adams Peachtree City Amanda Agee Lawrenceville Russell Akin Athens Christine Alberi Virginia Beacli. VA Alexander Tifton Lawren Anderson Kathleen Nathan Anderson Canton Jennifer Archdeacon Lilburn Garrett Armstrong Macon William Ashworth | Powder Springs Shanna Autry Columbus Gavin Averill Decatur Lauren Baker Alpharetta Rena Barber Athens Neal Barbre Oxford Eden Barnett Athens Chesley Baxter Monroe, LA Kimberly Beadle Alpharetta Jeremiah Beall El Dorado Hills, CA Michael Beaty Thomasville Mark Beekman Fayetteville I Brandy Bell I Milledgeville Doug Black Marietta Michelle Boucher Snellville Michelle Boyd Columbus Abby Brach Dunwoody Onkia Bramble Jonesboro Misty Brown Villa Rica Gallic Browning Atlanta Randal Burgess St. Simons Island Melissa Burk Powder Springs Mary Beth Burner Naylor Dorian Bush East Point Carmen Cash Hoschton Ronrico Chambe Columbus Monica Champman Columbia, SC Jennifer Chapman Blairsville Carey Charles t. ' -. Alpharetta [ Chad Childs Cairo Lisa Christian Snellville Mary Ellen Coggins Cat k i fvt€Vl4 V Evan Cohn Dunwoody Kristi Coker Cumming Allison Connelly Athens David Cook Atlanta Nicole Corvette Tampa, FL Allene Cronan Ball Ground Khalikan Cunningham Stone Mountain Loucinda Dampier Moultrie Regan Damron Cumming Benjamin Daniel Springfield Kristy Daniel Doraville Jason Daugherty Acworth Alice Davis Vidalia Shea Davis Fayetteville Jessica Dempsey Cumming Beth Dickey Albany Christina Dickman Athens Kim Dickson Stone Mountain Marcus Dill Washington Heather Dixon Marietta Virginia Dixon Griffin Rich Dowdy Cordele Justin Dyer Albany Lisa Edge Forsyth Lawrence Edmonds Athens Erin Eisele Snellville Mark Embrick Commerce Coleman Fannin Elberton Lauren Faulkenberry Mt. Pleasant, SC Julie Faulkner Athens Jennifer Fields Athens Jennifer Fields Athens Walter Fleming Lavonia Thomas Floyd Covington Caroline Foster Columbus Miranda Fonts Ranger » 1 " " .J » " Athens Margaret Fr McRae Kristi Franklin Columbus Heather Fuller Decatur Snellville Lakeysha Gay Statesboro V Jiv X AaA saA AA ' V Kevin Gieler Lilburn Shelby Gilleland Dawsonville Cristina Girton Athens David Goode Ludowici Jeremy Graham Norcross William Greene Rosw Sarah Guckert Marietta Patrick Haffey Lemoyne. PA Benjamin Halpert Melville, NY David Hamilton Acworth Jason Hamm Cumming John Bradley Harper Fayetteville Melissa Harrell Fayetteville Amy Hauser Athens Heather Hayes Athens Akilah Heggs Stone Mountain Douglas Henderson Valdosta Patricia Heys Atlanta Elizabeth Higgins Woodstock Heather Hill Columbus Pamela Hilton Slidell. LA Richard Holland Mobile, AL Andrew Hollingsworth Rome James Hollingsworth Gainesville Kathy Huff Thomson Holly Huggins College Park Lindsay Isaacs Lawrenceville Allison Ivey Newnan Daphne Jarriel Reidsville Jacqueline Jauregui Roswell Jennifer Jetton Athens Morgan Johnson Marietta Kate Joiner Fayetteville Sharekia Jones Allenhurst Debra Keezell Millen •Shan Kelly Lawrenceville Susanna Keneda Lawrenceville Jessica King Tifton Stephanie King Chatsworth T Macon Christopher Lane— — Colui Kay In Lane Donalsonville Raley Lane Toccoa Ellen Laney Fayetteville Darnelda Latson Athens Laura Leonard Elijay Jason Leonard Athens Janelya Lewis Elberton Kimberly Lewis Grayson Rebecca Lilak Duluth Vito Loiacono Roswell Patrick Luc Cochran Stewart Lucas Macon Colleen Lute Locust Grove Allison Maddox LaFayette James Maddox Alpharetta Rebecca Maddox Marietta Amanda Malley Alpharetta Bridget Maner Augusta Ronaldo Manuel Augusta Andrea Marable Rising Fawn Dione Marcus Jesup Tonya Mardis Marietta Emanuel Marquez Marietta Robert Marsh Augusta VV a4 Y ' CyiA fAi yCA iic U M 4 M 4 vJM ' A X) Juniors. Lane-Marsh « 353 ivfv 44V Yolanda Martin Statesboro Russell Martinez Athens Christy Matheson Sylvania Heather McLeskey Augusta Stephanie McMillan Cartersville Amy McNeal Summerville Clayton Moon Thomaston Donnay Mooney Ellijay Joshua Moore Statesboro Jason Morley Athens Jayna Morris Atlanta Danielle Mosley Norcross Lisa Muhammad Atlanta Bryan Murray Dublin John Nagy Lawrenceville Vevie Noble Jonesboro Wendy Oliver Rising Fawn Kanako Omura Athens Justin Owens Athens Jack Paschal Athens Carmen Payne Winston Carolyn Pifko Broadolbin, NY Arvell Poe Stone Mountain Daniel B. Polinsky Greensboro. NC Ashley Polland Snellville Dana Pompey Valdosta Ji V JiAfvitA J. V Lauren Powell Peachtree City Tara Powers Decatur Dallas Pride Augusta Allison Prothro Jonesboio Gregory Pucknett Walesha Latyris Pugh Augusta Patrick Pugh Thoniasville Brian Ramsey Lilbuin Kristen Ray Warner Robins Alan Redding Atlanta Angela Renee Reece Atlanta Kimberly Register Martinez Kimerly Reid West Kingston, Rl Sean Reid Lithonia Robin J. Richards Kennesaw Kristi Richardson Atlanta Bryan Roberts Woodstock Johnathan Roberts Marietta Amy Robinson Snellville Kimberly Robinson Conyers Jason Rubenstein DulutJT Ashley Ruff Peachtree City Jason Russell Athens Lori Saunders Macon P yihtt tc P ' Oypxdc n VuJii , MM yh M f- CV£A. j-t M icAj ' U) i( Ct 4 Ui ' CCA . .«vv£e, -Ct-J t ■U ' CC ' I itC pt t ii iM AA. t lfA. , Hiit U 4 l CU . Juniors. Powell-Saunders « 355 . V Jui si yTi M Richard Saunders Columbus Lauren Scheiwe Duluth J. Paul Sewell Hartwell Jhelum Shah Marietta David Sheppard Tifton Michele Shoemake Cumming Joanna Sikes Rome Amy Sinclair Athens Lillian M. Singletary Hull Robin Slater Chickamauga Eric Sligh Woodstock Kimsey Smart Durham Annie Smith Rock Spring Dawn Smith Athens Erika Smith St, Mary ' s Matthew Smith Dublin Darrell Solomon Greenville, MS Candice Staplin Athens Natalie Steward Nanuet. NY Christie Stewart Monroe Valerie Stewart Conley Teshe Stokes Rincon James C. Strayhorn Marietta Terenca Sullins Gainesville Yolanda Taylor Macon AmberTerry Athens Beth Terry Thomasville Nicola Thomas Roswell Amy Thompson Snellville Shannon Tidwell Fayetteville Anthony Tillman Elberton Tineka Tolbert Savannah Robyn Toole Macon Shakendra Toombs Augusta Ivan Tornos Bogart Elizabeth Tucker V Ji f A4 V Mollie Tucker Waycross Brian Tullar Cumming Kevin Vance Watkinsville Jennifer Wallace Wtone Mm. Ladon Wallis Lilburn Melissa Washkey Rocksprings Michelle Waters Rome Megan Watkins Lilburn Janet Weaver Dawsonville Trade Welborn Lawrenceville Lori Wellborn Loganville Suzanne Wessel Alphaietta Daryl West Elberton Pepper White Athens Gretchen Williams East EUijay John Williams Colequitt Brandy Wilson LaPayette Michael Woodrum Hilton Head Isl., SC Andrew Wright Atlanta Caria Wright Macon Lorenzo Wyatt Bowdon Irfc c MJt Wt ,t ' 4, t U-KM M «| Qco iC f Af j M «| j i iAc: ♦♦♦ Di- Wi w - Hcf- ' uely, t f t i i ' y- A Mv-U Pt e nc i c f tv »r i U , tcctM tJ- tU PiMt Pt . a • LEADERSHIP FOR QEOmA Avf vMCivCfAfA A S ilA t tU y v»» ' WWW ' , ttJicv - ' t M C JUU. jrA l A t n ' M . • ♦ WQf ic iXiJ- ti ct ujcv i ti 1 Cc tcf ' t ' ud. OLm mX Qah-c : I ' m «| t o ua co ty-li tVcHon , f tiZirh i- ir v Zu IaH ff itc C4 l A ACL iMtf hXc (MH ' ' -A it Oi CC y f-iV V . ♦t lU Qcc l Qe fstA d fi-Ht li iM A Ji hMl UQA ' l IctM-XcAl tv4+v i4 ' U SMc Ect H- iOil Qm u c| Qt ' t mJ. tU UQfi ' l.AAt • tt..iA4UA y. M. tic ytMc HiA iu ' tt- cl niX. • NOIABLEALUHM I Juniors.Tucker-Wyatt : 337 Svj yff At4 V " Everything in life can be taken from us except our free- dom to choose our own way. So never let other people choose the path you will follow. " Ashley Hembree - Villa Rica, GA Julie Lorio, Keri Wall. Rebecca Heinzer, Katy Oliver, Ashleigh Carr and Melynn Cole find the older you get, the more friends you have. " The best thing about being a sophomore is that you can finally see an ending. As a freshman, the end was un- clear but now it ' s more in focus. " Jeana Kirkland - Lawrenceville, GA 358 c Sophomores 1 ♦ 9 ♦ 9 ♦ These sophomores form a ladder at the KD CY Moon Walk. Their friendship, like a ladder, will support them through their most challenging years of college. These sophomore guys prove that life after freshman year isn ' t true to the old adage " all work, no play. " April Kimbrell, Alisa Toy, Crystal Wood, Elizabeth Reynolds and Alicia Daws enjoy sharing their sophomore year as roomates. Living in an apart- ment provides more freedom than the typical dorm experience. Sophomores c 359 V S ' 0j4 yh4)At4 ' V Kimberly Adar Lawrenceville Jill Agerton Lilburn Mandie Alday Donalsonville Jennifer Akin Martinez Michele Arrichield Peachtree City Joe Astrauckas Roswell Erin Atherton Milledgevi " Katherine Attebei Lilburn EIron Aus ' College Pi _, Takiyah Ball Kennesaw Jennifer Barker Signal Mountain. TN Bianca Barksdale Antesia Beasley Fayetteville Keri Beeson Peachtree City William Bennett Screven Jamika Benson Decatur Mona Bird Commerce Alyson Blackburn Lincolnton Leah Blalock Roswell Katherine Bledsoe Cataula Jason Bougr Athens Eric Bowman Stone Mountain Loretta Bradley Oglethorpe Jerome Bramlett Stone Mountain Martha Brandt Sugarhill Laura Brinson Sylvania Heather Britenbach Naperville. IL Angela Brown Athens Chandler Brown Liibur Jeffrey Bubenheir Dalton Christie Burdell Conyers Carolyn Cabe Covington Jacob Caines Duluth Stephanie Carroll Conyers Terrence Caston Morrow Kimberley Chastang Albany • • • • • V SoM yh4)AJt V 4 JJt Ed Cheatham Conyers Charles Clark Colquitt Clint Clark Butler Nelta Clements Atlanta Tate Clements Lilburn Bhavna Cokshi Cordele Stacy Kay Collins Peachtree City Kevin Codon Tucker Holly Copeland Athens Yarnell Culler College Park Sarah Dasher Augusta Miriam Davidow Atlanta Elizabeth Davis Lindale Jeri Davis Fayetteville Keven Davis Eatonton Melanie Davis Atlanta Julie Dial Cartersville Amber Diaz Lilburn Rebecca Dopson McRae Yasmine Doubilet Rayle Keesha Douglas Fayetteville Dan Duffy Cumming Melody Durham Gainesville Nekisha Edwards Jonesboro Meredith Ellis Roswell Twila Ellison Snellville Rachael Engler Villa Rica Joselyn Erves East Point Kristin Ferguson Duluth Lutongel Few Augusta Robyn Fisher Marietta Mario Fogle Fairburn Desiree Gant Alpharetta Jonathan Giesler Marietta Kimberly Gilmore Watkinsville Daniel Goodrich Snellville V SojS yh A V ie Goodwin Ron Ron Grahai Lithonia Joshua P. Grantham Columbus Brett Grayson Marietta Cartersville Joseph Greene Gray Nikki GrifTin Barney April Griggs Athens Tanisha R. Hall Ellenwood Mary Hammes Athens Savannah Nichola Harris Riverdale Dana Ann Haynes Dunwoody Clay Headden Brentwood. TN Rebecca Heinzer Marietta Vanessa C. Higgins Roswell Matthew Hilley Marietta Jennifer Hohman Duluth Shawntia Holcey Savannah Mary Holcombe Snellville Amanda Hopkins Conyers Enon C. Hopkins Evans Stephanie Huie Athens Elizabeth Hunt Greenville. SC Kennesaw Lauren Irving Simpsonvllle, SC aJ u 4, A i C ♦ S j4 yh At4 ' ♦ You might be a college student if . . . 1. you live in a house with three couches, none of which match. 2. you have ever written a check for 45 cents. 3. your glass set is composed of McDonald ' s Extra Value Meal Plastic Cups (i.e. Olympic Dream Team I or II). 4. you go to Wal-Mart more than 3 times a week. 5. you wear the same jeans 13 days in a row—without washing them. 6. your idea of " doing your hair " is putting on a baseball cap. 7. you average less than 3 hours of sleep a night. 8. you get more e-mail than mail. 9. your backpack is giving you scoliosis. 10. your walls are plastered with posters of half-naked men or women (whichever you prefer). Lindsay Lasseter Atlanta Julie Lawrence Roswell Laura Leake Lawrenceville Victoria Leventis Greenville, SC Jami Leverett Atlanta Clay Lindsey Douglas Mia Long Atlanta Ramona Lovett Guyton Josepli Lowe Winston-Salem, NC Angela Luckett Cleveland Judith Lute LocDst Grove Michelle Marbury Dunwoody Marney McCague Athens Kelly McCarty Newnan Candace McCullough Stone Mountain Jennifer McDonald Marietta Kanisha McGhee Decatur Trevor McHolmes Nicole Mcintosh Columbus Paul McLanahan Watkinsville Rosemary McNeely Conyers Gilbert Miller Columbus Julius Milton Atlanta Sara Moats Atlanta Michelle Moorman Conyers Devie Morgan Lithonia Brit Muenchen Athens Jennifer Mullins Alpharetta Jodi Nash Lilburn Page Nix Oakwood Beth Norman Woodstock Katie O ' Donnell Marietta Stephanie Oakes Athens Dana Odom Statesboro Kara Owens Athens Shena Pai Mt. Pleasant. SC Jeff Parks Cartersville Tiffany Paul Woodbridge, VA Tamara Pealer Decatur Shameka Pollard Evans Tiffany Ponesmobon Cordele Ryan Posner Marietta i VGA ' s Most • Challenging Courses • Although classes vary by professor, these classes were most often seen as the • most challenging and sometimes frustrating. • • • • • j 1. ANT 102 6. HIS 251 j : 2. PSY 101 7. BIO 108 i : 3. HIS 231 8. ENG233G : i 4. CHM240 9. MAT 437 : i 5. SP 103 • • 10. ACC 110 ! • 364 e Sophomores. Mclntosh-Posncr Yo An Be Th. Thi Thi Soi jt ' i V S{ j J yh AJC4 ' V What the Professor Says,,, What the Professor Means, You ' ll be using one of the leading textbooks in the field. Any questions? Before we begin the lecture for today, are there any questions about the previous material? The test will be 50 questions. The implications of this study are obvious. The test scores were generally good. Some of you could have done better. I used it as a grad student. I ' m ready to let you go. Has anyone opened the book yet? The test will be 60 questions. I don ' t know what it means either, but there ' ll be a question on the test about it. Some of you managed a C+. Everyone flunked. Holly Potter Lawrenceville Jessica Powell Hayesville, NC Lori Powell Marietta Michelle Powell Peachtree City Randy Pullen Wildwood Brent Randall Lilbuin Michelle Ray! Midland Melissa Rea Fayetteville Kristen Remlinger Li 1 burn Sarah Rentz Bainbridge Meredith Reynolds Marietta Adam Ricks Alpharelta James Roberts Swainsboro Lynne Rogers Lilburn Laura Rojano-Alvarez Athens Kelly Roundtree Marietta Reagan Rudolph Brentwood, TN April Ruffin Decatur V Soj rh At t V Heather D. Savory Wamer Robins Jason Schrampfer Marietta Dan Sebusch Lawrenceville Stephanie Sellers Stone Mountain Stacey Sexton Marietta Gary Shackelford Conyers WiUiam J. Shuler Jonesboro Cedric Simions Athens Tremaine Skeen Denton. NC Myra Slagle Forest Park Deandre Smith Macon Deanna Smith Decatur Takilla Smith Social Circle Colleen Snell Atlanta Herna T. Spearman Esup Jennifer Springer Roswell Alicia Stinson Atlanta Helen Sutton Athens From ice cream to the Academy Awards, students speak out. If you could be any ice cream flavor, what would it be and why? — " Strawberry, just because it is my favorite, " Shonda Harris, junior What was your favorite movie from this past year? — " ID4 and Jerry Maguire, " Jenny Shah, sophomore How many times do you eat out in a week? — " Fm in college, I can ' t eat, period! " Simone Hudson, senior How many times do you say that you are going to go to your 7:50 and never do? — " Every quarter that I have had a 7:50! " Jay Ergle, senior Do you have a prediction for the Academy Award for Best Actor? — " Well, I like the guy from The Shine, but Tom Cruise will probably win, " April Shiflet, sophomore 366 t Sophomores, Savor -Sutton Here are just a few more opinions. Who is your favorite cartoon character and why? — " Snoopy, because my brother gave me a Snoopy pillow case when I was little and I have collected Snoopy stuff ever since, " Lauren Sichter, freshman How many times a week are you on Arches? — " Four or five times a day. I work in the computer lab, " Brett McAllister, junior (Asking one of the guys working in the computer lab in the Tate Center), How many stupid questions do you get asked in a week? — " That ' s the third one today! " John Sebastian, senior Jjljm ' V-. K - P Christopher Swindell Nashville Pamela Taluyo Milledgeville Robert Tamburrino Marietta Audra Towson Nashville Sarah Trammell Commerce Alex Tsou Cumming Mary Paige Tucker Isle of Palms, SC Chris Turner Marietta Andrew D. Vaughn III Atlanta William Vonier Alma Kimberly Waller Macon Eric White Lilburn Candace Willard Roswell Shannon Willir— Marietta Dixie Williford Augusta Laura Wingate Atlanta Bree Winter -7 Savannah Deliah Woods Douglasvilie Natalie Zimmem Statham Sophomores, Swindell-Zimmerman « 367 ♦♦♦ z4l yhJt4 ♦♦ " The most interesting thing I find as a freshman is the interaction of the many different cultures in one learning environment. " Heather Edwards - Elbert on, GA Kathleen Collins, Holly Muchow, Kelly Simpson, Jennifer Rainey and Caitlin Cox show us how to strike a pose for the camera. Who said freshmen don ' t have class? f . I " The most difficult thing for me to adjust to this year has been the dining halls. I am basically a picky eater so it has been a real shock at meal times. " Sarah Shell - Gray, GA I ■ 368 « Freshmen ♦ ♦ ♦ These girls have become friends as freshmen, and from their smiles, look as if they are enjoying every minute at UGA. As they play in the snow, freshmen Kevin Bates, Clay Anthony and Julie Sykora show that there is more to freshman life than just studying and Icaminti about Athens. " And they called it puppy love.... " These freshmen prove they have as much spirit as upperclassmen by showing off their bulldog puppies. Freshmen £ 369 ►♦♦ f " t€4Af e4 ♦♦♦ Heather Abernathy Newnan Rahul Aggarwal Riverdale Ashley Alexander Fayetteville Mary Grace Alston Hamilton Ashley Ameika John ' s Island, SC Amy Anderson SnellviUe Brooke Anderson Claxton Scott Anderson- White Lilbui Kimberly Andrev _ Anna, OH Clay Anthony Acworth Alicia Arnett Fayetteville Brigette Bailey Carrollton Justin Bailey Marietta Kevin Bates Marietta Jamie Bearden Rome Gabriela Berte DunwoQi-j Stephen Black Marietta Amber Blake Sharpsburg Andrew Bland Atlanta Brandi Bloodworth Powder Sporings Dawson Bond Marietta Joanna Boone Irwinton Emily Bower Winterville Ashley Brackett Rossville Carolin Branca Conyers Tiffany Brannen Fitzgerald Kelli Bridges Lilburn Melissa Brinson Marietta Dariff Brown Lithonia Elizabeth Brown Statesboro Hillary Bro Athe..„ Jared Brown Athens Susan Brown Thomaston Jaff Bruce Nocross Lori Bruce Dawsonville Jeff Brumbelow SnellviUe Scott Butler Chatsworth Angle Cagle Rome Jennifer Caldwell Gainesville Christi Calhoun Lawrencevile Elixabeth Campbell Lilburn ♦♦♦ U4J i4i ti ♦♦♦ " mi V-7 Jessi Garden Macon Amanda Carroll Lithonia Christina Ceccotti Chickamauga Carrie Clement Midway Angela Colson Statesboro Ashley Cooper Dunwoody Nicole Corica Marietta Morgan Courtney Harwinton Jody Cowan Charlotte, NC Caitlin Cox Norcross Maureen Cox Atlanta Derrick Crwford Duiuth Kelly Crisp Rome Kathryn Crum Athens Dana Darden Thomson Jimmy Deluccia Duiuth Kelly Deno Marietta Leigh Diangelo Lawrenceville April Dobson Canton Jessie Draper Atlanta Jill Duminski Rainbow City. AL Tami Dunham Hinesville Ashley Edwards Valdosta Kourtney Eidam Marietta Sarah Falls Elberton Tracy Ford Lithonia Kristen Foster Rome Robert Franklin Blakely Jamison Fulks Gainesville Kristen Gailey Athens Katherine George Pendleton Stephanie Berami Lafayette, LA Kristi Gillis Warner Robins Jonathan Goode Lilburn Holly Gooding Clemson, SC Brandilyn Gordon Evans ♦♦♦ " ve Awi Jerushia Graham Jonesboro James Grandinetti Lawrencville Michael Greer Athens Lindsay Gregg Montezuma Lance Griffith Matter Amanda Hagan Lilbum Susan Hagan Statesboro Erin Hanna Lincburn Jennifer Hansen Woodstoc k Heather Hardegree Cobb Elixabeth Harvey Marietta Jennifer Hauser Tucker Rebecca Hawlcins Gray Russ Hawl(ins McDonough Michell Haygood Roswell Stephen Hearn Lilbum Raymond Herson Elberton Jason Heslep Snellville Kristina Heuman Lawrenceville Hannah Hiott Cedartown Jenni Hogan Clemson Christopher Hottzinger Marietta Judd Hooks Swainsboro Tracey Hooper Villa Rica Heather Hughes Brentwood, TN Scott Humphrey Martin Grey Hynson Mobile. AL Deirdre Ingram Smyrna June Isley Snellville Jennifer Jackson Covington Lashonda Jones Albany Kathryn Keller Watkinsville Kris Keller Peachtree City Corinee Kelsey Winston W. Scott King Athens ♦ rt ' CiS yhM A P 7. UOyoMa yCyOA 10. l Mt4 M. 11. QU Qv Ud 1 . HAOcd T). IUU Is. r u ette C ' CAA tn, 1 . DUi4l 2.0. KM CAM yOyoA Ryan Kittrell Dinwoody Alexi Kousouris Cockeysvile, MD Karen Kramer Roswell Maya Kreuzer Athens Jessica Langston Gainesville Allyson Larke Martinez Stephanie Lee Roswell Tim Lehman Cairo Cynthia Lester Watkinsville Elizabeth Lester Watlinsville Nellie Lovelace Marinez Gilmore MacGregor Metter Sonya Manning Marietta Merrill Massey Gray Marcie Matheson Sylvania Kelly Mathis ' Gainsville Jason McCord Fairburn Laura HcCorklv ♦♦♦ Foe fKef ♦♦♦ Rachel McCormick Lilburn Danielle McGee Athens Cathryn McQuag Milledgeville Aisha Michael Savannah Billy Miller Natchitoches, LA John Miller Thomaston San Miller Norcross David Moorman Conyers Holly Muchow Norcross Diana Nueller Marietta Anne Nelson Knoxville, TN Sarah Newberry Gray Corinee Nicholson Snellville Particia Oswald Alpharetta Malee Pakluck Newnan Avril Palmquist Lilburn Brady Parker Conyers Joy Marie Pease Silver Creek Stephanie Pepe Dululh Jim Perdue Bonaire Amy Petrella Tucker Trung Pham Smyrna Stacia Potter Conyers Amanda Pressman Before coming to college, freshmen have many concerns on their minds, but no matter how prepared you feel, some things you just have to learn during college. Like % that every clock on campus shows a different time, that you can go to a party the night before a final. %i that chemistry labs require more time than all other classes put together, that psychology is really biology, biology is really chemistry, chemistry is really physics, and physics is really math, that Sunday is a figment of the world ' s imagination. ' %i that it doesn ' t matter how late you schedule your first class, you ' d sleep right through it, " that you could get used to almost anything you found out about your roommate, and ■ that most of your education will be obtained outside your classes. 374 « Freshmen. McCormick - Pressman ♦-♦ " oe Af e Sweet Comforts Many UGA students find that the sweet comforts of home are just too overwhehn- ing to give up. They lock the doors to their 12x8 dorm rooms and find themselves breaking the traffic laws to head toward home-cooked meals and big, full beds. Some limit their visits to just weekends, however some people make the drive every day. You know who you are. You can ' t resist, the feeling is just too powerful. Your clothes have been meticulously packed and you ' ve set out on your journey home. But does a student ' s urge to drive home qualify him or her as a " mama ' s boy " or " daddy ' s girl? " Of course not. These people get their laundry done for free, find hot, home-cooked meals awaiting them and sleep in comfortable beds that already have that one perfect sleeping place. Adjusting to new surroundings can be tough. So, if a little trip home makes you feel better, go right ahead. And rest assured that Athens will be waiting right here for you when you get back. Angie Watkins Laura Pridgen Cordele John Punke Hampton Heather Quinn Atlanta Jennifer Rainey Norcioss Erinne Richter Lilburn Heather Ricks Martinez Mandy Ridenhour Canton Kate Rihm Snellville Kelly Ritchie Lithonia Lane Rivenbark Metier Lucas Rodgers Milledgeville Dara Rosenberg Stone Mountain Stephanie Ross Macon Stephen Rowe Norcross Katrina Rush Lithonia Tamara Salman Norcross Alissa Santarsiero ♦♦♦ it lUydii ♦J Tiffany Satterfield Leesburg Marc Schaub Alpharetta Sarah Schindler Alpharetta Brian Sealocl( Stockbridge Meredith Season Birmingham Kaate Seger Roswell Sarah Shell Gray Sonja Sigman Grayson Stephen Simko Atlanta Kelly Simpson Savannah Rebecca Sims Mableton Shanna Sloane Lithonia Emily Smith Albany Geoffrey Smith Hinesville Karen Smith Martinez Kia Smith Lithonia Sharon Smith Augusta Stephanie Solomon Marietta rous:l How I became a dawg It happened by chance, really. I was set to attend another college in the comfortable presence of my best friend. Then, I began thinking. I always did look better in red and black. Plus, it is a lot cooler to bark like a dawg than to crow like an eagle. As indecision set upon me, I decided to visit both schools and see what they had to offer. Upon amving in Athens, I immediately fell in love. The University of Georgia had everything that I had been looking for in a college. I saw a beautiful, sprawling campus with a wide variety of people milling around. As I drove around downtown, I knew that I could find fun places to unwind after a long day of classes and studying. I was instantly hooked. And so, it came to be. Each day as I walk to my classes, I marvel at the rights, the sounds and the atmosphere of UGA. I still miss my best friend, but we manage to keep in touch through letters and expensive phone calls. However, I have an opportunity that she as an eagle fan can ' t surpass - 1 get to bark with the big dawgs ! Angle Watkins 376 « Freshmen. Satterfield - Solomon ♦ " oe A e ♦-♦ How about some more Georgia Traditions? • • GLORY, GLORY - Among the University ' s oldest and most lasting traditions is the school fight song. " Glory, • Glory " which is sung to the tune of " The Battle Hymn ot the Republic. " There have been many Bulldog songs • through the years and at least two collections dating back to 1909 have been published. No song has enjoyed • more acceptance than " Glory, Glory. " • • • HOW ' BOUT THEM DOGS -This recent slogan probably became a battle cry for Bulldogs fans because of I its obvious grammatical slur. It was used frequently in 1978 when the Bulldogs won several remarkable, come from behind victories. " How ' Bout Them Dogs " became most famous when Georgia won the national I championship in 1980. A major wire service used the slogan and it appeared in the headlines of papers across • the country. • hey Asl Matthew Sterling Frankin Leigh Stewart Cartersville Susan Stofer Macon Bryan Strain Rossville Nicole Southerland Grayson Julie Sykora Marietta Sara Tapke Lawrenceville Mirion E. Tharpe Albany Angle Marie Thomas Dublin Greg Thomas Hot Springs, AR Marcia Thomas Lawrenceville Joy Thornton Athens Lauren Tilley Rome Glenn Tillman Fredei ' icksburg, VA Richard Van Sant Alpharetta Kevin Vassey Spartanburg, SC Alexis Wasowski Dunwoody Angle Watkins Newman Frankgerrard Webb Athens Johnny Wentzell Columbia, SC Mary West Villa Hills, KY Barry White Warner Robins Megan White Evans Emily Wilkins Carrollton Susan Williams Stone Mountain Tina Willingham Stone Mountain Freshmen, Sterlinc - Willincham £ 377 Organizations on the campus of the University of Georgia are where students exchange individual d .C n with the dream of making things happen in a group atmosphere, f these organizations, not only are resumes built, but friendships are created as well, f memberships in these groups are sometimes for a lifetime, ■fl Af6t4 what started as a group dream turn into a lifelong reality. Anne Johnston - Section Editor Kim Friese - Assistant Section Editor Staff Mary Jedlicka Keri Wall Carey- Lynn Peace Elise Johnstone PdllU O Collelte Van Eldik Each year in the spring. Pandora staff members meet for an informal retreat in order to learn the basics of yearbook production. More im- portantly, the retreat bonds staff members together and promotes group unity. This is a great opportunity for members to get to know one another and begin work on the individual sections. . a i u •h5-H -ffH T 1 380 1997 Executive staff: Amy Thompson, Leslie Earle, Gavin Averill, Mary Hodge. Hope Edwards, Laura Caldwell. Advisor: Jim Crouch. Not Shown: LeAnna Rensi, graduate assistant. Gavin Averill helps " paint the street " to adver- tise the last week of class portraits to students in November. The Pandora staff works to- gether to promote class portraits as well as book sales. Staff Member Kevin Bates calls to verify informa- tion for the ad he is working on. Pandora offers a marketing team for students interested in gaining advertising experience. The process involved in creating a yearbook that encompasses the activities of over 30,000 students can seem never ending. Staff members dedicate endless hours to making sure that the pages contained in the 1997 Pandora are an accurate representation of life this year. The staff includes writers, photographers, layout designers, editors and the executive staff. Staff members are selected during fall and spring quarters. Work parties, the spring retreat at Flinchum ' s Phoenix, the fall retreat at Sandy Creek Park and painting the street are among the activities that the staff participates in during the year. All events serve the dual purposes of producing the yearbook and allowing staff members to get better acquainted with each other. The many late nights involved in meeting dead- lines often lead to group bonding. These nights always seem to inside jokes and fits of delirium. Involvement on the staff not only improves journal- istic skills, but creates friendships that will last a lifetime. This year marked several changes for the staff. Along with moving to larger offices, the Pandora received a new advisor, Jim Crouch. Also, the brand new marketing team worked to improve book sales. Promotional activities of the marketing team in- cluded stuffing merchandise bags during book rush, sales tables at Ramsey Center and the Main Library and campus celebrity autographs. Being a member of the yearbook staff often spans a student ' s college career. " In the past four years, I have learned many useful skills and made a lot of lasting friendships. It is these things that have kept me coming back each year, " says Hope Edwards, copy layout genius. Pandora " 381 ■ Alter a niuht on the town in ' Wl ' vlash illc. slalT incnihcrs try to create a pyraniiil of power. g ■ IP ' ' ieturetl are: Leslie Larle. Kim ' r •■ " " Iriese. Amy Thompson. Clint C ' Uirk. Alyson HIaekhurn. and Hope lulv ards. kH ffil Laura Caldwell, the Puiulord publicity manager, horses during the Comnunii ersity- sponsored " Into the .Streets " program. y ••♦• •mc %. 1 % mm m if Photojiraphcis al ihc worked to enhance their photographic skills and abilities. Josh f- ' recman captures Leigh Ann Turner in action. 4 Photographer Josh Freeman gets some help from his new friend while snap- ping pictures at a park during the sprin letreat. Staff photographers make friends wherev er they go. Hxeculi e staff, editors and assistant Clarkesville. Tennessee to design the 19 7 Pandora co er. Pictured are: Kim Friese. Hope Edwards. LeAnna Rensi, Alyson Blackburn. Alison Firor. Clint Clark. Amy Thompson, and Leslie Earle. ' dreams in the making. . . O tJt n ccoypydC Kj xAXh ' " V 1 1 LeAnna Rensi AdvbCf ryjOOT Allison Firor takes the opportunity to remind Clint Clark of a few minor de- tails regarding his page. Clint is amused when he re- alizes that the for- gotten detail is his very own byline. The important things always get overlooked. 384 c Pandora At the Fall 1997 Retreat, members of Pandora come together for the annual statl picture. The day turned out great for all who attended judging by the smiles on theij faces. f Advisor Jim Crouch leads the staff in an activity to strengthen group cohesiveness. Jim incorporated several of these activities in the fall retreat to demonstrate the importance of working together. " Pandora has given me the opportunity to improve my leadership skills and make friend- ships that will hopefully last a l ifetime ' -Amy Thompson Our ' ' Dreamy ' ' Editor-in-Chief Rebecca Heinzer spends some qual- ity time with her new friend at Communiversity ' s " Into the Streets. " Pandora members met with children for an afternoon of fun and games. Amy Thompson, Hope Edwards, Denise Koplan, LeAnna Rensi and CoUette Van Eldik grab a picture with an Irish clan member at the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade in New York City after attending a conderence.. Pandora « 385 Alpha Kappa Psi is the nation ' s oldest and largest professional business frater- nity. It was founded on October 5. 1904 at New York University and only 1 8 years later in 1922, the Alpha Epsilon Chapter was chartered at the University of Geor- gia. Currently, the Alpha Epsilon Chapter has over 70 members and many active alumni. Members have access to a large variety of activities and events such as resume workshops, p rofessional speak- ers, interview training, networking, formals, intramural sports, band parties, philanthropies, retreats and much more. Alpha Kappa Psi not only builds life- long business skills, it also builds life- long friendships. Alpha Kappa Psi Co-ed Professional Business Fraternity " Alpha Kappo Psi is a great organization to meet friends, make business contacts and have fun. " -Chris Mitchell Secretary of Information Systems The members of Alpha Kappa Psi pose outside of their house on Miliedge Av- enue. The fraternity is the nation ' s old- est and largest professional fraternity. The membership of the UGA Ad Club is growing steadily every year. The stronger the organization be- comes, the more experience the members are able to gain. The Ad Club ' s annual ban- quet, held in May at the Geor- gia Center, recognizes its out- standing members and their achievements. The Ad Club is the univeisity ' s premieie organiza- tion for students majoring in the advertising field. Member- ship offers students not only social benefits but the opportu- nity to network and further advance in the advertising field. One of the many goals of this nationally accredited organi- zation is to provide a stimulating environment outside the clas.sroom. The Ad Club gives students the opportunities to receive scholarships and mternships, to enter design con- tests, to participate in workshops and to meet with aavertis- ing professionals from across the country. Major club op- portunities include Adworks and a New York City trip. The Adworks program, an on-campus advertising agency, pro- vides members with experience by selling advertisement to various campus organizations. In addition to on-campus ex- perience, each year the Ad Club sponsors a trip to New York City where the students can get a taste of the real advertis- ing world. 1996 Initiates S. Cheri Atwood Stetson F. Bennett, III Leah Brown Kevin Roscoe Davis Andrew DeVooght Hallie Patricia Duke Donald Alan Grimsley, Jr. Bryan Thompson Hardman Margaret Hodge Thomas A. McDermott: Julie Michelle Mickle Laurie Ottice Nelson ll yilliam A. Palmer, III v Joseph Pressley J.J. Puryear Robert Matthew Sutherland William Nagle Tucker ||l Judson H. Turner -J Mary Melissa Wendt Snellen Winick Anslee Virginia Woodbury Marilyn O. Wright I The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity falls under the leadership of three officers who guide the members throughout the year. The 1996-1997 officers were Treasurer Hallie Duke. Secretary Maggie Hope and President Andrew DeVooght. Honor raternlty The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was founded in October 1924 at the University of Florida. The second chapter in the national organization was established at UGA in 1926. For more than " 70 years young men and women from the university have served as influential role models in the community. Membership in the fraternity is one of the highest honors a student can receive. Junior and senior men and women who show exceptional leadership skills and aca- demic achievement are candidates for an invitation of mem- bership. An important tradition for the chapter at UGA is the Blue Key Alumni Banquet. This banquet is designed to bring together business and government leaders from across the state and award outstanding alumni. Sixty-eight awards have been given since the chapter was founded 70 years ago. 387 Orientation Leaders 1996 orientation leaders guided all fresh- man and transfer students through orienta- tion during summer quarter. They worked to make new students feel like a welcomed part of life at UGA. Freshmen were led through placement tests, campus tours, group sessions, advising and registration. Orientation leaders also held the responsibility of helping new students to master the art of " Calling the Dawgs. " Leaders had to endure a long selection process and much training in preparation for a busy summer. But the hard work paid off with the intense interest and excitement on campus this year due to the summer games. Orientation Leaders Preparing New Bulldogs " The opportunity to make an impact on the class of 2000 was an honor. I tried to be a friend, an advisor and most of all someone they could relax with and get excited about college with. " -Andrea Bennett 388 « Orientation Leaders " U , President Valerie Polk keeps her slave, initiate Justin McElheney. close by to keep him from misbehaving at the Toga Party. In order for students who excel acad emically to gain representation they can join Phi Sigma Pi. a coeducational national honor fraternity. OZn was founded at Central Missouri State University in 1916 and has grown to encom- pass 19,000 students, alumni and faculty, nationally. The UGA chapter of OSn encourages its members to strive for knowledge, fosters leadership and promotes fraternal fellow- ship. On the Georgia campus. OZFl is very involved in service- oriented projects and social activites; they initiated 23 new members in their Fall 1996 pledge class. rtii Sigma ri IBcIloLo BLACK EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT TEAM K 1961 1991 The BJ:.S.T. that U.GA. has to offer. CONTINUING THE LEGACY kbove right: B.E.S.T. members gather at Showtime Bowling Center pT fun and fellowship. icatmntb Su|j|juit Team It can be very difficult making the transition from high school to college, especially when the college has over 30,000 students to get lost in. The Black Educational Resource Team (B.E.S.T. ) tries to make that transition a litde easier for incoming African-American freshmen and trans- fer students. B.E.S.T. provides upper-class African-Ameri- can counselors to assist these students in school work and social situations. A B.E.S.T. counselor is one of the first friends a new student has at UGA. Phi Sigma Pi BEST « 389 The University of Georgia Block and Bridle Club brings together students, fac- ulty and livestock producers to study and promote the livestock industry. Block and Bridle, or " B B " . is active on campus and produces several annual events such as the Little International Livestock Show and the Great Southland Stampede Rodeo. So- cial events include a spring trip, a spring formal, Faculty Field Day and a spring awards banquet. Each year the club sends members to the National Convention as well as to the Southeastern Animal Science Academic Quadrathalon. B B also spon- sors the livestock, meats and horse judging teams. Additionally. Block and Bridle of- fers scholarships to outstanding students annually. Between their activities, mem- bers can be found having loads of fun at their favorite hang out on Milledge Avenue, " The Pit. " Block and Bridle Hold on to your reins " It is a wonderful ex- perience to be part of an organization that is so much fun and that makes such a differ- ence on campus. " Saiah Simpson, President Order of Omega Outstanding Greeks Josh Freeman " It ' s been a very exciting and active year for us. As always, it ' s enjoyable to show the community the best the Greek com- munity has to offer. " Laura Robertson, President Josh Freeman The National Order of Omega is a soci- ety which recognizes the contributions of the top 3% of all Greek men and women. To be selected for membership is the highest honor a Greek can achieve on the University of Georgia ' s campus. Order of Omega ' s members include students that have made significant contributions to their fraternities and sororities, Panhellenic Council or Interfraternity Council and their communities. These students also excel in athletics, have out- standing scholastic achievements and stand out as campus leaders. This year Order of Omega selected two new member classes, participated in Homecoming, hosted a campus-wide event during winter quarter and spon- sored the Greek Honors Banquet held in the spring. The Order of Omega also supported community service events and held socials. Juniors and seniors enjoy the honor of being recognized on campus as outstanding students and are respected by their peers. Order of Omega i 39 1 If you enjoy fellowship, worship, mis- sion trips and expanding your relation- ship with God, then Wesley is for you. Wednesday night worship, complete with a praise band, has grown to approxi- mately 500 people. Tom Tanner, the di- rector of Wesley Foundation, along with his staff of six interns lead the teaching portion of Wednesday and Thursday night services. Each intern oversees one of the six committees : Worship, Fellowship, Fresh- man Bible Study, Cell Groups, Outreach and Prayer Servant. Cell Groups are a weekly gathering of small groups for Bible study, prayer and worship. Stu- dents can participate in community out- reach through soup kitchen, blood drives and church youth groups. Mission trips usually consist of 1 5 to 20 students. This year Wesley will be sending teams to New Mexico. Brazil. Costa Rica and Northern Ireland. esley Foundation Raising up a new generation " Therefore go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, the Son. and the Holy Spirit, and teach- ing them to obey every- thing I have commanded you. And surely I am with you always, to the very end of the age. " -Matthew 28:19-20 . Demosthenian Soci J Express yourself! Robert Toombs, one of the many famous mem- bers of the society, is said to pace the wooden floors of Demosthenian Hall, the third oldest building on campus. members are sworn IGA ' s oldest organi- II on campus. Weekly gs have been known n int pery debates. Literary societies and the art of ora- tory may seem like vestiges of a bygone era, but the Demosthenian Society embodies the classical ideals which are the very foundation of UGA. Demos- thenian is a unifying force which defies the fragmentation of modern Univer- sity student life by providing a forum where students from all backgrounds and disciplines can come debate and learn from one another. Through Demosthenian, students gain historic perspective and transcend the myopic and passive modern condi- tion by becoming actively engaged in guarding a tradition that binds genera- tions of students. Demosthenian is an integral part of college life in the South, of college life at Georgia. ■m Carey Churic Wesley Demosthenian f 393 " What makes KAE special, is being with a group of people who share the pas- sion of teaching chil- dren " Candace Hammond The 1 996- 1 997 KAE officers and council members: Nicole Range. Meredith Huxtable. Mandy Fletcher. Michelle Cutler. Alison Wright. Frank Flanders. Kelly Baker. Deana Adams. Erin Haygood. Jacy Rojewski. Judy Watson. Candace Hammond and Brooke Brown. mh t o The numerous members of KAE gather in Aderhold Hall, the home of the College of Education, where they hold their meetings and many of their special events.. As members arive for the membership drive cookout. they are welcomed and encouraged to register for door prizes. Throughout the University, there are many honor societies for various types of study. One of the most active on campus is Kappa Delta Epsilon. the honor society for the College of Education. KAE includes among its members undergraduate and graduate students, faculty members and honorary members. Eligible members of KAE must attain a 3.3 GPA for undergradu- ates and a 3.5 GPA for graduate students, as well as high scholarship, leadership, personal qualities and professional interests. The UGA chapter of KAE began in 1 956 and from its genesis the organization has held the highest ideals for the betterment of the educational profession. These ideals are exemplified in the group ' s name, in which the Greek letters Kappa, Delta, and Epsilon stand for the Greek words Kuklos, Didaskalon, and Epistatomonon. Translated, these words mean " circle of well- trained teachers. " which is also the organization ' s motto. Throughout the school year, KAE sponsors many activities for its members, ainong them are school tours, resume and interview workshops, a membership drive cookout, an inter- view contest, a quarterly Dean ' s Luncheon and an honors and awards banquet. Celly Baker, Andrea Mierzwa and K.ALAd isor Frank Flanders pread the word about KAE at Tate. The Recreation Major ' s Club is an organization dedi- cated to uniting all individuals majoring within the Recre- ation and Leisure Studies program. The club is an outlet in which students have the opportunity to meet both on an academic and social level. Social activities include fall bonfires, dining out. trips to conferences and a variety of outdoor trips, activities and training sessions. Members also participate in intramural sports. The Rec Major ' s Club is an excellent way for students to create future profes- sional contacts while enjoying a social college experience. Graduate and Professional Scholars is a student organi- zation established by African American students to en- hance matriculation through the University. GAPS seek to provide an environment that will support and nurture the development of the total scholar: intellectually, culturally, politically, professionally, spiritually and socially. Through this organization, students interact with other graduate and professional students. There are many networking oppor- tunities, as well as opportunities to hear and discuss professional, research and social interests. Carey Charles The African Students Union of the University of Geor- gia was established on April 11. 1981. The organization offers academic, social and other forms of assistance to its members in the " traditional African principal of being each other ' s keeper. " Membership to ASU is open to any UGA student, faculty or staff member. Contact the International Students Program or Minorities Service Programs for details. Africa Students ociation The Student Merchandising Association is an organiza- tion for students interested in the merchandising field. It allows students an opportunity to increase their leadership capabilities, while gaining knowledge of the fashion and retail industry. Many planned events and organized out- ings are held throughout the year, such as Career Day at the Atlanta Apparel Mart, the annual spring picnic and field trips to different retail locations. SMA members have also coordinated the Arthritis Foundation ' s Fashion Show at the Athens Country Club. The Arch Society is sponsored by the Office of Student Affairs, the Office of Development and University Relations and the Ath- letic Association. The Women and Men of the Arch are called on to serve for events like alumni weekends and President ' s Luncheons. The Arch Society is a group of students who serve as the University ' s official hosts. The men and women selected for membership are called upon by the Office of the Presi- dent, the Office of Development and University relations, the Office of Student Affairs, the Athletic Association and other University officials. They serve as good-will ambas- sadors at various University functions. Members are se- lected through an intensive interview process based on their knowlege of the University, academic excellence and their ability to represent the University and its students. Association members Christie Car- ion, Lakeshia Ferryman. Cameron alland. Sarah Falls, Cariie Brooks .nd LaTressa Alexander represent he residents of Payne Hall. Allison Walker, Ellen Court, Anita Jackson, Cameron Calland and Lakeshia Perryman strive to fairly represent their fellow Payne Hall residents. Payne Hall Council is a residence hall organization that focuses on concerns of students hving within the residence hall. Members respond to the students by interacting with them through floor representatives. Hall council also inter- acts with residents through programs held throughout the year such as socials and study breaks. In addition to serving as a link between students in the hall, Payne Hall Council also serves as a link to the Reed Community and other residence halls on campus. Arch Society Payne Hall « 397 The Georgia RecmitmentTeam is a popu- lar organization which helps the Office of Undergraduate Admissions to actively re- cruit prospective students to UGA. This year GRT has undertaken many new re- sponsibilities. In addition to giving cam- pus tours, GRT participates in the daily information sessions given by the admis- sions office where they provide a student perspective of college life to future stu- dents. This has proven to be very effective in recruiting. Georgia Preview Days is a special program hosted by GRT in which high school seniors visit the UGA campus for a day and attend recruitment programs. Scholar Visitation Day is also hosted by GRT once a quarter in which members speak to parents and students. Members also have the opportunity to travel to high schools with admissions counselors in or- der to promote the University. GRT Informing the masses I GRT Coordinators Nicole Corvette and Elizabeth Ledbetter work closely with undergraduate ad- missions in planning events for prospective UGA students. g Hill Council Serving the students Greg Moore,.Ja.son I iTs. Janej " Ag Hill is the best place Defenbaugh%HeatltrH|| to i eet people and find out enjoy good tbqH and caMiiptiily uringstudenitghtallxtftop what ' s happening on South Field. 1 L Campus. " Wilson Faircloth President Council members listen as Kyle Carpenter gives a re- port from the Horticulture Club. Members attend meetings twice a month in jrder to fmd out what ' s lew. Ag Hill Ag Hill Council is a representative body for all students of UGA ' s South Campus. South Campus is traditionally home to the College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences, College of Family and Consumer Sciences and the School of Forest Re- sources. There are 36 clubs on the council which each send representatives to bi- monthly meetings. Ag Hill is active in many school-wide functions and also spon- sors several of its own functions. During fall quarter, the Council sponsors South Campus Student Night. This evening of food, music and all out fun is geared toward freshmen and transfer students in order to showcase the many opportunities available to them on South Campus. South Campus Student Week is held every spring quarter. Highlights of this event include: an awards banquet, faculty breakfast, activity fairs and an old-fashioned Barn Dance. GRT Ag Hill t 399 The main goal of the Asian American Student Associa- tion (A AS A) is to promote unity among Asian American students at UGA. In 1991. the Department of Minority Services and Programs sponsored AAS A and recognized it to be an organization which enhances greater under- standing among Asian Americans of various backgrounds and nationalities. AASA is open to anyone who is interested in learning more about the Asian American culture! Asian American Members of the 96-97 year were involved in various social and community activities. The AASA officers help new members to become involved with the organization. mM IbvfV AASA AASA I i i Founded in 1 99 1 . Xi Delta is a local social sorority. Xi Delta is a diverse group of young women who try to share different values, goals and beliefs with each other and develop well-rounded individuals. Members of Xi Delta also participate in a variety of volunteer activities such as clothing drives, the AIDS walk and a Thanksgiving Benefit Concert with a music fraternity. Through these activities and many more the sisters of Xi Delta form a strong sisterhood bond that they will can ' y with them throughout their lives. 400 c AASA EA Xi Delta includes socials, crush parties, sister dinner, semi-formal: . Homecoming week activities and the annual Parenl Alumni dinni and Magnolia Ball. Above are members posing at one of the man [f, functions of Xi Delta-the Mystery Date Night. , ■twm BSD Ministry Team offers an enviroment in wiiich students can grow and experience real dimensions of the Christian faith, through worship, recreation, study, involvement and fellowship. The Baptist Student Union is a Christian organization owned and operated by the Georgia Baptist Convention. It is a student-let, free membership organization staffed with campus ministers. All students are welcome to participate in the activities. BSU ' s purpose on and off campus is to enhance reli- gious life for students, to minister to all students in their spiritual growth and development and to provide sanctu- ary for students seeking spiritual aid. Its presence is also to represent and raise concerns relating to moral values. !?5£ = ' nstn dinni lei lub officers have the opportunity to participate in a Leader ' s reat. They will be able to exchange ideas with one another while eceiving intense training in the areas of Leadership Dynamics, Delegation Skills and Ethics. The Leadership Resource Team ' s main goal is to func- tion as a consulting body to various campus and commu- nity organizations. LRT continuously updates their pro- grams to stay abreast of current issues concerning a wide variety of topics. The Team educates and furthers the development of leaders throughout the UGA community. Look for their Leadernotes, a quarterly publication cover- ing an array of issues, in the Tate Student Center and Main Library. LRT ' s membership drive during fall quarter is open to sophomores and juniors with a minimum 2.8 GPA. BSU LRT f401 Horti- culture Club cm " We help to beautify the community by planting flowers and we have a blast at the same time. " -Stewart Lucas Ag Hill Representive 1996 Horticulture Club members gain valuable experience through community enhancement and social get-togethers. At the 1996 ASHS convention Jessica Horticulture Club President Becki Phillips, Julie Kornegay, Becki Bowermeister and member Monica BowermeisterandKari Whitley climb help a customer at the fall plant sale a tree during an outing to the Spring with his selections. The plants sold Grove Cemetary. were grown by club members. The UGA Horticulture Club exists to stimulate student inter- est in horticulture by providing opportunities for practical ca- reer related experience, to ac- quaint students with people and organizations in the professional community and to encourage a spirit of cooperation among stu- dents studying horticulture. The Horticulture Club is a member of the Associate Collegiate Branch of the American Soci- ety of Horticulture Society. The club begins planning for the school year during the sum- mer by transplanting plant plugs for their fall plant sale. The members sell cool weather an- ■= nuals that they have grown to r gain experience. The members iGene Barholf tries to temporarily repau " a hoop house. Rachel. lAlex, Becki and Jan act as his support team. have a great time during fall quarter getting to know each other at various social activi- ties and service projects. Dur- ing winter quarter, the Hort Club sells cut roses and carna- tions at the Tate Center Plaza on Valentine ' s Day. Their busi- est time of year is spring quar- ter. The Spring Plant Sale is always a huge success. After the sale, the club members take a trip to a place with high hor- ticultural interest. Previous trips include San Francisco, Costa Rica and Philadelphia. For this year ' s annual trip, the club will be visiting Vancouver,BC and Washington State. Horticulture c 403 C.L.A.S.S. (Continuing the Legacy of African-American Student Success) is de- signed to help African-American students succeed at the University. The program aids in the retention, adjustment and transition of African- American students from high school to college. The intent of C.L.A.S.S. is to continue the legacy of African-Americans attending the University and instill in gradu- ating students an awareness and knowledge of African-American culture. The C.L.A.S.S. Advocates provide a positive, supportive living experience for all students concerned with issues facing African- Ameri- cans. They accomplish this through diverse programming and being a strong role model and confidant. Some of this year ' s commu- nity programs included " Listen to the V.I.B.E. - Voices of Issues of Black Ameri- cans before the Election. " " Winging Your Time Away, " a time management program, and a relationship program entitled " What ' s Love Got To Do With It? " Continuing The Legacy, . J « ' ' Working with the Ad- vocates and the C.L.A.S.S. program has been an enjoyable chal- lenge and rewarding ex- perience. " -Kerry Hathaway and Deidra Crawford, C.L.A.S.S. Advisors Jason Rhoades, Hall Council President, brings a motion to a vote before his council. The coun- cil meets biweekly in the com- mon area of the dormitory. 1996-1997 Hall Council: T. Korey, C. Joyner. J. El- Jourbagy. K. Mahan, G. Smith, A. Lin, J. Rhoades, A. Hill and E. Johnstone. The Oglethoipe House Hall Council is the governing board of the residence hall. It is made up of the residents of 0-House who hold positions such as President, Vice-Presi- dent, Secretary, Treasurer and Hall Representatives from each floor. The Council helps to make decisions that affect the hall, such as visitation options, quiet hours and facilities use and reservations. It also purchases items for the hall like lobby televisions, a pool table, hall vacuums and the instal- lation of the volleyball pit and basketball court. Meetings are conducted twice a month in the hall, where all residents are invited to attend. Oglethorpe D-House R A CA staff learn to scale A alls and tackle problems together It the UGA Ropes Course. They )articipate in community-building ictivities throughout the year. Staff members are A. Romigh, K. Farta, A. Lazarus. S. Gallo- way. N. Palmer. T. Turner, L. Davis, G. Fortson. D. Ade. M. Bare and L. Taylor. A Staff Resident Assistant C.L.A.S.S. Advocate staff are ful l- time students that live on each residence hall floor. They assist residents in adjusting to college life by providing information related to academics, social activities, career planning opportunities and any other questions a student poses. Programs are conducted to allow students to expe- rience educational opportunities outside of the classroom. The staff collaborates with the Hall Council to produce large scale programs such as a Welcome Week Barbecue, Final Exam Study Breaks and Volleyball Tournaments. This university not only cares about its students, but also future students and their families. In the Child and Family Develop- ment Association, the members concentrate on studying the interaction of children and theirfamilies. This organization, which works out of the College of Family and Consumer Sciences, sponsors many projects each year that center around the Head Start children at the McPhaul Child and Family Development Center. Among these are a safe trick-or- treating outing at Halloween, a Christmas gift-giving party and an Easter activity. Out- side of the McPhaul center, the organization also provides a Thanksgiving dinner for a family, visits a home for the elderly, volun- teer their services at a homeless shelter and donates food to the Humane Society. pn«T ' C.F.D.A. Fostering the Family | M " The Child and Family Development Association promotes excellence in our members by giving everyone the opportunity to impact the lives of young children and their families. " -Allison Parker C.F.D.A. President 406 B I •. " 7 ' T Z. 1 V 1 mbeis otCPBa sta doiifs«le McP laul c4ter, J ere most leir i ct itiefcire fl B ' 1 1 ■ J ■ " ■mai iLDj These members participate in AfriCaribe night, an activity which CARIBSA sponsored. f: One culture represented in the Carib- bean is the Bahamas. CARIBSA members perform a Bahamian dance at AfriCaribe Night. One of the many organizations that promote unique cultures of the world is CARIBSA, the Caribbean Students Associa- tion. Their goal is to educate the communities of the University of Georgia to the cultures of the Caribbean and to provide a home away from home for Caribbean students. Established in 1992. CARIBSA sponsors several activities every year, which include an annual Halloween party, an international talent night, a coffee hour in Memorial Hall and an ethnic night, which this past year was held in conjunction with the African Students Union. • i ' .♦ COUNCIL . I BAC ' s Annual Homecoming 1 I Tailgate Party was held out- .iide of Creswell Hall. Mem JjlDcrs enjoyed hot dogs, ham pursers and conversation. The Black Affairs Council (BAC) is an organization dedi- cated to assisting the University in meeting the needs of the African-American student population. It has two principal purposes: to identify specific needs, problems or concerns to the University administration and to develop and implement strategies to address identified needs. BAC supports African-American students on campus and Executive Board: Jerome Bramlett. • , r i • i i i- • • • i- i Jay Bailey, Ali Reed. Christopher 2X provides tun, educational and diverse activities tor them. Middleton. Maurice Robinson. Corey The organization acts as a support system and allows them to Reddins. Ladonna Jones, Cliff • i j • » j i ,. u- u j i u ■ Robinson, KanishaJones.AishaRid- g t involved in a great deal ot projects which develop their ley. President Tomika Miller. skills and talents. 407 Silver Stars is an Army R.O.T.C. sup- port organization dedicated to community service and to keeping up the morale of our future Army leaders. Silver Stars and the cadets of the Bulldog Battalion are active in the community and in support of the military; but find time to create a close- knit familial atmosphere on campus. Even in such busy surroundings, cadets and Silver Stars find time for fun in the form of road trips, repelling excursions and an annual Military Ball. Members of the 1997 Silver Stars are Karen Collins, April Durham, Tara Fisher, Pamela Hatten, Celeste Henning, Kirsten Martin, Jennifer Maxwell, Allison Piatt, KristinaWheeler,AngelaWilkes and Lynn Zolkosky. Silver Sta rs shiny, happy people. Silver Stars ' rushees must complete a quarter-long pledge period in order to become members. After their induction they serve the Univer- sity and the commu- nity in various ways. University Union movies and much more... " The Union provides exciting options for all students, regardless of their backgrounds and interests. " -Jeff Lenhard Naked Man and Hello Kitty inade special appearances on campus to Paula P«8uadstone_at the Clas- division ail excelleT HHRfor Homecoming week; From abstract to applied, from serious to silly, from casual to cultural, the Union provides entertaining and educational pro- grams for UGA. The eight divisions are staffed by student volunteers. The Cin- ematic Arts division brings movies rang- ing from cult classics to acclaimed art films to the Tate Theater. The committee for Black Cultural Programming sponsors events emphasizing African-Americans. Musical acts such as The Chieftains and Jay Mascis of Dinosaur Jr. are sponsored by the Contemporary Concerts division. The Ideas and Issues division brings promi- nent speakers to campus. The Forte series sponsored by the Performing Arts division presents theatrical productions and other enriching programs. The Visual Arts divi- sion hosts exhibits which are on display in the Tate Gallery plus works by local artists, national traveling shows and the annual student photo show. The Variety division focuses on eccentric programs, bringing everything from comedians to magicians to campus. During summer term a special division of the Union handles events. 1. Andrew H. Patterson 73. Daniel Y. Sage 145. Aaron B. Bemd 217. James K. Harper 289. 2. William D. Hooper 74. Isaac C. Levy 146. Russell H. Patterson 218. Herbert H. Maddox 290. 3. Lawrence D. Cothran 75. Lansing B. Lee 147. Victor Victor 219. Josh L. Watson 291. 4. Garrard Glen 76. J. Loring Raoul 148. Hoyl. H. Welchel 220. Charles R. Anderson 292. 5. Charles R. Andrews 77. James J. Ragan 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 221. Edward M. Gurr 293. 6. Edgar E. Pomerroy 78. Robert S. Parker 150. Clark Howell. Jr. 222. Hervey M. Cleckley. Ill 294. 7. Alexander P. Adams 79. George P. Whitman 151. David K. McKamy 223. Walter C. Carter, Jr. 295. 8. William S. Blun 80. William L. Erwin 152. David F. Paddock 224. William Tate 296. 9. Charles W. Davis 81. Harrison J. S. Jones 153. John G. Henderson 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 297. 10 Marion D. DuBose 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 154. Edward J. Hardin 226. John H. Fletcher 298. 11 Roben P. Jones 83. William G. Brantley. Jr. 155. George S. Whitehead •227. James D. Thomason 299. 12 Andrew J. McBride 84. Philip R. Weltner 156. James B. Conyers 228. John H. Hosch. Jr. 300. 13 Robert J. Travis 85. Ambrose H. Camiichael 157. Charles W. Jacobson 229. Thomas F. Green. IV 301. 14 Tinsley W. Rucker. Jr. 86. Richard K. Smith 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 230. Walter E. Sewell 302. 15 Merrit M. Thunman 87. William W. Brown 159. Robert W. Wesley 231. Lester Hargrett 303. 16 John Banks 88. Frank H. Martin 160. George L. Harrison 232. Charles L. Govven 304. 17 Remer L. Denmark 89. Charles N. Fiedelson 161. Charles M. Tanner. Jr. 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick 305. 18 John E. Hall 90. John K. McDonald. Jr. 162. William H. Quanerman. Jr. 234. John D. Allen 306. 19 Richard M. Charlton 91. Henry L. J. Williams 163. Robert L. Callaway. Jr. 235. Horace D. Shattuck 307. 20 Harry H. Hull 92. Robert H. Jones. Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 236. George D. Morton 308. 21 Horace C. Johnson 93. Sidney O. Smith 165. Thomas A. Thrash 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 309. 22 James B. Ridley 94. Morton S. Hodgson 166. Max L. Segall 238. Alexis A. Marshall 310 23 William B. Ritchie 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 167. William H. Sorrels 239. Carlton N. Mell 311 24 John B. L. Erkvin 96. Floyd C. Newton 168. William 0. White 240. Ernest P. Rogers 312 25 Ferdinand P. Calhoun 97. Claude L. Derrick 169. John P. Stewart 241. Walter T. Forbes. Jr. 313 26 Frank L. McCutchen 98. Wyhe C. Henson 170. Neil L. Gilhs. Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 314 27 Augustus L. Hull 99. John B. Harris 171. Roff Sims. Jr. 243. James R. Chambliss 315 28 Henry J. Lamar 100 . Young B. Smith 172. John H. Carmical 244. Ernest Camp. Jr. 316 29 Wilson M. Hardy 101 . Daniel H. Redteam 173. Howard H. McCall. Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 317 30 Noel P. Park 102 . Jerome C. Michael 174. Irvine M. Levy 246. Alexander A. Clay. Ill 318 31 Walter J. Hammond 103 . Dwight L. Rogers 175. Hinton F. Longino 247. Frank K. Boland. Jr. 319 32 Lamar C. Rucker 104 . Edgar V. Carter. Jr. 176. Richard W. Courts 248. Ivey M. Shiver. Jr. 320 33 Sterling H. Blackshear 105 . James E. Lucas 177. Lucius H. Tippett 249. William H. Young. Jr. 321 34 Marvin M. Dickinson 106 . Harle G. Bailey 178. Otto R. Hilars 250. Isaac K. Hay 322 35 Andrew M. Calhoun 107 . Edward M. Brown 179. Roger H. West 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 323 36 Cam D. Dorsey 108 , Hosea A. Ni.x 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 324 Leroy S. Young Frederic Solomon Virlyn B. Moore. Jr. William T. Maddox James M. Richardson. Jr. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. John W. Calhoun. HI DeNean Stafford, Jr. John P. Bond Harry S. Baxter Winbum T. Rogers John D. Bowden, Jr. Joseph C. Strong Augustus L. Rogers James W. Wise William T. Bennett, Jr. William C. Hawkins Robert T. Anderson Wade C. Hoyt, Jr. Charles C. Harrold. Jr. Charles B. Anderson. Jr. Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey. Jr. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, 111 Morris B. Abram Floyd C. Newton. Jr. James Q. Lumpkin. Jr. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. Robert P. McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland. Jr. Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price. Jr. Howell Hollis. Jr. 37. Marion S. Richardson 109. Omer W. Franklin 181. James M. Hatcher 253 38. Billington S. Walker 110. EralbertT. Miller 182. Dewey Knight 254 39. Sanders A. Beaver 111. Henderson L. Lanham. Jr. 183. Louis S. Davis 255 40. Francis M. Ridley 112. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 184. Wallace P. Zachry 256 41. Glenn W. Legwen 113. Washington Falk. Jr. 185. Irvine Phinizy 257 42. Samuel R. Jaques 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell 186. Robert D. OCallaghan 258 43. Ralph Meldrin 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 187. Charles M. Candler 259 44. Marion H. Smith 116. Paul L. Bartlett 188. William M. Dallas 260 45. Wallace M. Miller 117. Edgar L. Pennington 189. Claude H. Satterileld 261 46. Minor Boyd 118. Edwin W. Moise 190. Frank W. Harrold 262 47. William R. Turner 119. George C. Woodruff 191. William D. Miller 263 48. Julian F. Baxter 120. Evans V. Heath 192. Arthur Pew. Jr. 264 49. Harold W. Ketron 121. Millard Rewis 193. Robert E. L. Spence. Jr. 265 50. John D. Bower 122. Robert B. Troutman 194. Chester W. Slack 266 51. Frampton E. Ellis 123. Arthur K. Maddox 195. John R. Slater 267 52. Frank B. Anderson 124. John A. Sibley 196. Everett W. Highsmith 268 53. Robert P. Brooks 125. Lloyd D. Brown 197. Ashel M. Day 269 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 126. Clif ford Brannen 198. Charles Strahan 270 55. Isaac S. Hopkins 127. George T. Northen 199. Hillary H. Mangum 271 56. Joseph I. Killorin 128. William A. Mann 200. William H. Stephens 272 57. Marmaduke H. Blackshear 129. Harold D. Meyer 201. Preston B. Ford 273 58. Virlvn B. Moore 1,30. Benton H. Walton 202. Nathan Jolles 274 59. Thomas W. Connallv 131. David R. Peacock 203. Owen G. Revnolds 275 60. George W. Nunnally 132. Virgin E. Durden 204. John P. Carson 276 61. Theodore T. TumbuU 133. Charles E. Martin 205. Walter D. Durden 277 62. Walter W. Patterson 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 206. Welboni B. Cody 278 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 135. Robert L. McWhorter 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 279 64. Charles H. Cox 1.36. Robert H. Freeman 208. William F. Daniel 280 65. Rodenck H. Hill 137. Zacharv S. Cowan 209. Ellis H.Dixon 281 66. Harold W. Telford 138. Edward M. Morgenstem 210. Freeman C. McClure 282 67. Arthur L. Hardv 139. James M. Lvnch 211. Lewis H.Hill. Jr. 283 68. John E. D. Younge 140. Henry L. Rogers 212. George J. Clark 284 69. Wlater 0. Mashbum 141. Bentley H. Chappell 213. Charles A. Lewis 285 70. Hugh M. Scott 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 214. Joseph J. Bennett. Jr. 286 71. John A. Brown 143. Frank Carter 215. John A. Hosch 287 72 George Hains. Jr. 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 216. Charles G. Henry 288 Thomas J. Hamilton. Jr. Benjamin H. Hardy Hallman L. Stancil Daniel C. Tally Robert L. Patterson. Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Chandler. II Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Rulus B. Jennings Craig Barrow. Jr. Robert G. Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton. Jr. James J. Harris William A. Kline. Jr. Kankakee Anderson James W. Palmour. Jr. Henry G. Palmer Frank K. McCutchen DuPont G. Harris Robert D. Feagin. Jr. Mattox L. Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin H. Cox Ellis G. Araall Herbert S. Maffett Sanford W. Sanford John W. Maddox Mark D. Hollis William C. Latimer Vernon S. Smith William M. Strickland. Jr. James W. Mclntire Charles M. Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William M. Hazelhurst 326. 327. 328. 329. 330. 331. 332. 333. 334. 335. 336. 337. 338. 339. 340. 341. 342. 343. 344. 345. 346. 347. 348. 349. 350. 35 1 . 352. 353. 354. 355. 356. 357. 358. 359. 360. Kenneth A. McCaskill William S. Smith. Jr. Lee T. New ton Jack B. Matthews Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. Frank L. Gunn Alpha A. Fowler. Jr. Clarence J. Smith. Jr. Bernard C. Gardner. Jr. Vemer F. Chaffin John C. Meadows. Jr. Clifford C. Kimsey Thomas C. Penland John B. Miller Woodie A. Partee. Jr. Frank F. Sinkwich Irby S. Exley Ellington M. Norman Forest L. Champion. Jr. George D. Lawrence Jesse G. Bowles James P. Miller Aubrey R. Morris James C. DeLay Fluker G. Stewart Charles L. Trippi John E. Sheffield. Jr. William F. Scott. Jr. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Melbume D. McLendon John Rauch Albert M. Wilkinson. Jr. 1 Pl S 1k [5X : L I K J V y V y I V Zf - 3f l 362 o 1 «.lt. It 363 364 365 366 367 ■ III Ir, 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 en 375 376 eiLk, 377 378 379 380 Ur, Mn.li, 381 382. 383 384. tkiTjM 385. 386. 387. k 388. oJr, 389. 390. eWJt, 391. 392. i» 393. IIOD 394. 395. 396 Jr. Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. Whilehursl John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate. Jr. James L. Bentley, Jr. Porter O. Payne James A. Andrew Samuel R. Burns Harold C. Walraven, Jr Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crinimins George R. Reinhardt William A. Elinburj William B. Phillips Walter T. Evans Thomas A. Waddell Robert S. McArlhur Edward L. Dunn, Jr. Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nikolas P. Chivilis Michael W. Edwards Talmadge E. Arnette Carl J. Turner Claude M. Hipps Burton S, Middlebrook Henry G. Woodward Cecil R. Spooner Howard K. Holladay Phil C. Beverly Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D. Benefield, Jr. Weslev I. Hams 433. Theron C. Sapp 506 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 507 435. Thomas E. Dennard. Jr. 508 437. James P. Walker. Jr. 509 438. Thomas H. Lewis. Jr. 510 439. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. 511 440. James P. Yarborough 512 441. Charlie B. Christian 513 442. Earl T. Leonard. Jr. 514 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 515 444. Thomas M. Blalock 516 445. Ronald L. Case 517 446. Linton R. Dunson. Jr. 518 447. WyclitTA. Knox.Jr. 519 448. Bryant F. Hodgson. Jr. 520 449. John H. Crawford. Ill 521 450. Augustus B. Turnbull. Ill 522 451. William R. Montfort, Jr. 523 452. James H. Blanchard 524 453. Edward T. M. Garland 525 454. Wyatt T. Johnson. Jr. 526 455. Richard M. Lea 527 456. James L. Aldridge 528 457. Albert W. F. Bloodworth 529 458. Jake L. Saye 5.30 459. Ben B. Tate 531 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 532 461. Alexander W. Patterson 5.33 462. Larry C. Rakeslraw 5.34 463. David C. Tribby 5.35 464. Charles L. Bagby 536 465. John L. Rhodes. Jr. 537 466. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 538 467. Neal H. Ray 539 468. Donald C. Dixon 540 469, James C, Pitts 541 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 Benjainin H. Cheek John A. Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. J. Rivers Walsh Kevin L. Knox William Harry Mills James Rayford Golf Alexander H. Booth John Henry Banna. 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 Woemer Gregory C. Sowell Christopher C. Welton Francisco P. Ross Drew Harvey 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. Walter S. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles H Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B.Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C, Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C.White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Wilhs H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford M 397. Jr 398. 399. 400. «X 401. 402. )t. 403. Ji 404. (t.lr. 405. 406. sjr. 407. t 408. ri 409. 410. fit 411. li 412. 413. mf 414. .«Jr, 415. w 416. 417. 418. 419 420 421 422 ,)r ll 423 424 iii,)i 425 426 427 j;k 428 429 Uo4 ' " 430 i43l , ,. I[ 1432 Frank V. Salerno William D. Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratowski Donald D. Branyon. Jr. Randall T. Maret John R. Carson Robert L. Blalock Logan R. Patterson Quenlin R. Gabriel Jay D. Gardner Frank W. Seller Richard P. Trotter Joseph P. O ' Malley Kermit S. Perry Jule W. Felton. Jr. Jabez McCorkle, III JohnJ. Wilkins, III Norman S. Fletcher Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. Donald G. Joel John R. OToole Joel J. Knight Edward W. Killorin George M. Scheer, Jr. Joseph H. Marshall Nathan G. Knight Robert A. Rowan David K. Hollis, Jr. Monte W. Markham Emmet J. Bondurant. II Jay C. Cox Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. Harry E. Hendrix 471). George B. Watts 542. Keith Wayne Mason Z. Charles M. Strahan 471. Bruce G. Bateman .543. Clay D. Land AA Herman J. Stegeman 472. George W. Darden 544. Frank J. Hanna, III BB. William S. Morris 473. William Roy Grow 545. Terrell L. Hoage CC. George F. Peabody 474. Turner Lynn Hughes 546. Thomas H. Paris, III DD Ernest A. Lowe 475. Robert Glenn Etter 547. Knox Culpepper EE. Thomas J. Woofter 476. William Morgan House 548. Mikael Pernfors FF. Thomas W. Reed 477. William Ralph Parker .549. Holger Weis GG Harry J. Mehre 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 550. Joseph B. Atkins HH Harry A. Edmunds 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 55 1 . Stuart E. Smith II. Harold Hirsch 480. Rutherford C. Han-is 552. Stephen W. Smith JJ. idgar L. Secrest 481. Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. 553. James B. Ellington KK Harmon W. Caldwell 482. John Michael Ley 554. Thomas K. Foster LL. Paul W. Chapman 483. William Porter Payne 555. Brett M. Samsky MM . Robert R. Gunn 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 556. Stephen M. McCarter NN John D. Wade 485. Robert Lee Williams 557. Kim T Stephens OO Hughes Spalding 486. George Albert Dasher 558. Stephen C. Enochs PP. Charles H. Herty 487. Robert E. Knox, Jr. 559. Mark A. Lewis QQ Ellis M. Coulter 488. Henry E. Lane 560. William M. Ray RR. William O. Payne 489. Robert E. Chanin 561. Tammie M. Tate SS. James W. Butts, Jr. 490. Jaines L. Pannell 562. James W. Childs TT. Henry A. Shinn 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 563. Alec C. Kessler uu William M. Crane 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 564. Mark D. Johnson VV William O.Collins 493. James Robert Hurley 565. Kelly R. Curtan WW . Erie E. Cocke, Jr. 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 566. Cale H. Conley XX Omer C. Aderhold 495. Williiam P. Bailey 567. Vernon E. Googe YY John E. Drewry 496. Cader B. Cox. II 568. Nevada Ann Waugh ZZ. Herman E. Talmadge 497. Thomas A Nash. Jr. 569. Gregory Alan Gunter AB. Robert O. Arnold 498. Earl D. Han-is 570. Matthew William Nichols AC. Charles J. Bloch 499. Patrick L. Swindall 571. Robert Kirk Harris AD Frank D. Foley 500. Joel O. Wooten, Jr. 572. Don Ray Christian, Jr. AE. Roy V. Hams 501. Charles William Griffin 573. J. Todd Peterson AF. Joseph A. Williams .502. Joseph H. Fowler 574. William Alex Millen AG Thomas H. Lokey 503. Michael S. Wright 575. Eric Royce Zeier AH Richard B. Russell 504. Charles T. Half 576. Middleton Albert Parker, Jr. Al. Paul Brown 505. Robert P. Killian 577. Andrea Lee Bottoms AJ. John O. Edison AK. James A. Dunlap AL. Philip M. Landrum AM. Marion Tyus Butler AN. John L. Cox, Jr. AG. Marion B. Folsom AP. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AQ. Harold M. Heckman AR. Marvin B. Peny AS. Carl E. Sanders AT. Jack J. Spalding. Ill AU. Augustus O. B. Sparks AV. James W. Woodruff, Jr AW. William L. Dodd AX. Francis M. Bird AY. Pope F. Brock AZ. Robert C. Wilson BA. B. Sanders Walker BC. Inman Brandon BD. Jesse Draper BE. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BE. Jasper N. Dorsey BG. Clarke W. Duncan BH. Philip H.Alston, Jr. BI. J. Phil Campbell BJ. Fred C. Davison BK. Vincent J. Dooley BL. Jack B. Ray BM. George S. Parthemos BN. Robert L. Dodd BO. Joel Eaves BP. Augustus H. Strene BQ. Hubert B. Owens BR. Monroe Kimbrel BS. George L. Smith, 11 BT. Robert G. Edge BlI. WinshipNunnally V. DanH. Magill. Jr. BW. David W. Brooks BX. William C. Hartman, Jr. BY. Williain R. Cannon BZ. Robert S. Wheeler CA. Chappelle Matthews CB. Dean Rusk CD. Don Carter CE. Eugene Odum CF. George D. Busbee CG. Robert Peny Sentell. Jr. CH. Sam Nunn CI. Henry G. Neal CJ. William R. Bracewell CK. W. H. NeSmith CL. Henry King Stanford CM. Julius F. Bishop CN. M. Louise McBee CO. Tucker Dorsey (posthumously) CP. J. W. Fanning CQ. LolharTresp CR. Peter Shedd CS. Piene Howard CT. William P. Flatt CU. F. Abit Massey CV. C. Richard Yarborough CW. Donald Leeburn. Jr. " The station has contin- ued to do exceptional work despite the disruption of our recent renovation, in fact, they have expanded the number of Hve remotes and special programs and events beyond what was ever expected. " Candy Sherman, advisor k na Th University of Cieor }oc Christmas, an Athens-based band. The 90.5 executive staff includes: John was part of 90.5fm ' s live remote from Fitzgibbon. Lisa Matlock. Kevin Acocella. the Tate Center plaza on September 26. Cristina Girton, David McCoy. Tony The remote also featured other local Stevens. Harry Marquez. Melissa Edwards, bands and Head 2 Head, the station ' s Bonnie Gillespie. Jonathon Paepcke. Am- own trivia game show. ber Townsend and Phil Waldorf. 4 H Miss Kitty, the station mascot ,gets a lift during the Homecoming parade on WUOG ' s first-ever tloat. The station also won third place in the street paint- ing contest during Homecoming week. ,: Jot 1997 marks 90.5fm ' s twenty- fifth anniversary as the student- run station at UGA. WUOG is manned by over 200 students in music, programming, promo- tions, sports, news and opera- tions. This year 90.5fm held true to past traditions while em- bracing new innovations. Its excellence and achievements have enabled the station to be a candidate for the National Asso- ciation of College Broadcasters ' " Station of the Year " award. A revamp of 90.5fm ' s pro- gram format was the first goal of the new school year. New shows including a three hour talk block were added to the lineup of old favorites in the station ' s twenty four hour schedule. With the new format premiering, the first week of school held disaster for station members when heavy rains and a blocked drain pipe led to the flooding of the air room. Countering earlier ill luck. 90.5fm delivered a free concert and a taste of the fantastic local music scene during the second week of school. A live remote featuring the bands, Addison Blue. Joe Christmas andKincaid and the talents of WUOG ' s trivia game show. Head 2 Head, was held at the Tate Center plaza. 90.5fm was very visible on- campus during the chaotic rush ofthe football season. SportTalk Live continued its tradition of being on-air live two hours be- fore every home game. Live play-by-plays ofthe Lady Bull- dogs ' volleyball home games were provided during their sea- son. An active participant in homecoming activities. 90.5fm tied for third place in the street painting competition and spon- sored its first-ever float in the parade, coinplete with DJ Kitty, the station mascot. Led by the innovations ofthe students that work there and the many possibilities that such a medium possesses, WUOG con- tinues to be an exciting and ever- evolving outlet for entertainment and education. WUOG c 413 Student Government Association " Student Government has worked hard to initiate re- forms and changes at the University of Georgia to better serve the students at this University. " -Bart Newman SGA President 4l5t SGA The Student Life Committee, headed by Kevin Abemethy (second on left), deals with all issues that are not related to aca- demics. The committees meet bi-weekly to discuss bills and resolutions which will be brouiiht before the entire senate. Internal Affairs Committee tries to kee SGA running smoothly. One of their ot jectives this year is to implement a Fresl man Board in order to give incoming fresl man a voice on SGA. SGA Exec. Council: (Front) Doug Black, Tres.; Amy Young, Pres. Pro-Tempore; Missy Rivers, Sec; Jessica Baker, Grad. Adv.; (Back) Ryan Oliver. Comm. Head; Bart Newman, Pres.; Jason Waters, VP; Kevin Abernethy, Comm. Head; and Tom Cochran. Adv. The Academic Affairs Commit- tee, headed by Ryan Oliver (sec- ond on left), is responsible for all issues related to academics, in- cluding the course review book and student fee allocation. The Student Government Association serves as the organized voice of the students at UGA through its elected group of senators. Every mem- ber of the student body is con- sidered a member of SGA, as stated in the SGA constitution. The term of 1996-1997 is currently being lead by Presi- dent Bart Newman and Vice- President Jason Waters. The goal of this organization is to relate views and suggestions to administrators and organized governing bodies of the University. One of the goals of this administration is to im- prove the scope of issues which Student Government deals with on campus. Every school or college on campus has at least one repre- sentative on the Senate, with multiple senators being deter- mined by the size of the school. The senators are then divided into three committees: Aca- demic Affairs Committee, Stu- dent Life Committee and In- ternal Affairs Committee. SGA is the only student or- ganization which can claim all students on campus as mem- bers in their organization. SGA volunteers and elected officers are committed to addressing student concerns in an effort to ease problems which the stu- dent body may have and fulfill its goal of finding solutions for these problems. SGA 415 Redcoat Marching Band " It was a big adjust- ment being in such a large band, but I quickly made many friends " -Clint Clark — «r a«r J .J)CBS While waiting tor the spectators to arrive. druniHne members Tony Rossomano. Kit Chatham, Stacy Kato. Cory Click. Dwayne Holloway. Tony Simon and Rob Holinan pro ide a beat to which everyone can tap their feet. The majorettes and brass captivate the halftime crowd during a home game at San ford Stadium. ■ During this cold game, clarinet players Marian Harrison, Heather Abernathy and Patricia Irvin keep their hands warm with gloves that still allow them the use of their nimble fingers. ooo Brent Switzer, Julie Gunnells and Rylan Smith move into heir positions for a complicated formation. Part of being a UGA student is going to football games, but without the Redcoat Marching Band there would be a consid- erable difference in the way being at a football game felt. The Redcoats provide so much of the spirit, feeling and fun of being at a home game. The Redcoat Marching Band consists of 375 members, comprised of the winds, percussion, brass. Georgettes, flagline, feature twirlers, majorettes and drum majors. Not only does the band perform at all home football games, they also have a group of 60 musicians that play at all men ' s and women ' s home basketball games. One might also see the Redcoats playing at major University functions, such as Honors Day and Graduation. When it is not feasible to have the entire band at a performance, the Derbies Pep band, a 50- piece ensemble, plays at these occasions. This year, the Redcoats did some traveling to different band competitions and exhibitions. In October, they per- formed at the Cobb County Marching Exhibition at McEachern High School, as well as the Central of Carrollton High School Marching Festival in Carrollton, Ga. Closer to home, they played at the Oconee County High School Foot- ball Game Halftime Quest Performance. Redcoats 6 417 Redcoat Marching Band Piccolos Jennifer Adair Melissa Babinec Dana Baraona Mary Begnaud Zandra Bell Kathleen Bennett Allison Boulvvare Jason Bourg Heather Cody Allison Connelly Amanda Dameron Allison Deal Amanda Dixon Lawren Durocher Katie Felgate Kimberly Fleek Heather Folsom Margaret Frasier Ailsa Guardiola Amaris Guardiola Amv Harmatuk Marcy Haught Meredith Holland Molli Hook Beth Huber Mary Jacobs Jessie Jameson Chaundolyn Johnson Amanda Jordan Erin Lamb Katie Lewis Elizabeth Long Lesley Longino Rachel Lunde Michelle Marbury Jennifer Marsh Mamey McCague Sally McManus Heather Melton Kate Mowbray Anna Painter Keren Paschal Tricia Peterson Nicole Randall Sarah Rentz Catherine Rodgers Joanna Roling Carrie Schmaedig Jennifer Scoggins Kimberly Sewell Stacev Sinkiewicz Candice Staplin Carrie Stewart Karen Stout Miriam Terry Angela Turk Veronica Vargas Lindy Verduci Clarinets Heather Abernathy Amy Anderson 418 Ryan Arata Nikki Baldwin Lynanne Betz Rachael Bottari Erin Boxt Myra Brooks Angela Brown Angela Bryan Lisa Budwash James Cook Matthew Cotton Brooke Cox Tracy Ford Kyle Giesler Christi Guthrie Cindy Harrell Marian Harrison Rebecca Hawkins Michael Henderson Laura Hollis Heather Hughes Ashley Hunt Patricia Irvin Jennifer Julyan Lindsay Lasseter Kristina Lee Angela Manous Daniel Mayhall Nicole McGaha Barrett Mills Benjamin Mobley Kimberly Nystrom Kathleen Petersen Andrew Rabus Meredith Reynolds Joy Richardson Saralyn Richardson Jennifer Riley Helen Saile Clay Shipley Tabitha Spence Sarah Uptagrafft Alto Snxap ' hones Jill Agerton Brennen Burns Joshua Cahill Matthew Forslee Will Grimes Stephanie Humphrey Andrew Johnson Shakki Johnson Sean Leavell Benjamin Loughridge Josh Lovett Rebecca Maddox Paul McLanahan Rosemary McNeely Jason Morley Frederick Norton Eric Osmer Brian Scalock Julia Shelton Jamie Smith Scott Smith David Stephenson Beth Terry Jeremy Trimmer Brian Trundle Toior Saxophones Rowena Bishop Jehan El-Jourbagy Julie Gunnels Todd Haves Keon Odum Evan Paris Rylan Smith Nick Yates Steven Yockey Mcllophoiics Robin Bechtel Joda Browning Jonathan Childs Paul Clark Caci Duke Todd Foster Brad Gambrell Ben Gray Rastafaria Hollingsworth David Jones Ellen Lanev Mark Lumpkin Dione Maxwell Susan Medina Amv Moates Brett Muller Jason Murray Courtney Osborne Sarah Oubre Elizabeth Reynolds Lari Rosser Meghan Shapiro Leslie Still Lori Tanner Matthew Taylor Warren Thomas Alisa Toy Carolina Watts Carrie Whittington Hillary Williams Trumpets Lee Abney Corey Arnold Heather Arnold Brent Bennett Christy Bryant Erica Carter Michael Causey Clint Clark Joao Cleaver Melissa Conway Michael Crook Jeffrey Crouch Roy Dalton Chris Dobrow David Dover Amy Drake David Drake Brian Ely Courtney Golden Christopher Guillory Adam Hayes Casey Hill Jonathan Howard Curt Little Robert Lockery Jeremy Manion David Mazon Sean McBride Laura McCorkle Alex McDonald Travis McElroy Mack C.W. McGuffey Timothy Meeks David Moore Andy Murphy Andrea Nabors Leroy Newman Chad Paulin Deborah Peterson Chester Phillips Ryan Posner Eric Purser Erica Resnik Jason Sneath Robert Sweet Dan VanHiel Barry White Nick White Kristen Whitman Trombones Jesseca Brackeen Michael Brewer Daniel Bryan Ray Buck Michael Carroll Garrick Cheyne Mike Clair David Daly James David Johnnie Davis James DeLuccia Carter Gibson James Grandinetti Robert Harris Jason Howell Kevin Hyde Bret Hyiirick William Lance Greg Leathers Tom Meehan C.Ryan Mellard David Nelson Anna Nero Matt Rhinehart Ben Russell Angle Slaughter Chris Stallings Matthew Wilkerson Tim Williams Baritones Jonathan Adams Wade Bohannon Andrew Brown Heath Byrd Ronald Durham Jason Ham Rebekah Perry Jeffrey Pollock Cliff Price Jacob Summer Brent Sweitzer Liz Victoria Tubas Paul Allmon Raymond Castleberry Jim Cox Kevin DiPetrillo Jeffrey Doran Heather Duffey Jimmy Friedlander Michael Gavrielides Bill Jarrell Franher Joseph Martin Matheny Russell M. Moses Scott Mulcay Dion Muldrow Thomas Murray Jennifer Plasman Marc Schaub Jeffrey Scroggins Jonathan Scroggs Christian Smith Brian Sproul Bryan Trice Jason VanLandingh Loren Watson Steven Yi Snare Drums Stacey Cato Chris Chatham Cory Click Keith Hightower Dwayne Holloway Rob Holman Tony Rossomano Anthony Simon Toior Drums Javier Aviles Joshua Byrd Travis Downs Omar Lopez Jeremy Parker Bass Drums Christopher Jones Shannon O ' Kelley David Rivero Rusty Sauve Dennis Weaver Todd Wilson Cymbals Ryan Ashley Aaron Carter Amy Cobb Steve Hill Robbie Richards Brent Self Gina Sillitti Chris Terrell Wesley Urqhart Leigh Burwell Jonathan Collins Jamil Facdol Sandi Kent Elizabeth Luckett Sarah Mikl Heather Mosley Clay Price Beth Strickland Bobby Tamburino Drum Majors Brett Bawcum Ginny Ferrell Jeff Harper Todd Nichols indicates section leader l« ft), Drum Majors Brett Bawciim and Ginny Ferrell. without their band headgear, are not Jonathan Howard and Laura McCori le jam before going onto the quite ready for the field yet. field for a performance. A.s the crowd rea.ssembles after The Redcoat Band demonstrates getting refreshments at halftime, one of its many complicated for- Brent Bennett leads the trumpets mations during halftime at this across the field. year ' s Georgia-Florida football game. ReclL-oat.se 419 The UGA Ballroom Performance Group, established in 1 99 1 , is a student company of six to twelve couples which performs locally and tours. The dancers are undergrads who audition after having completed the introductory RE. class and one quarter as an apprentice. The group per- forms their choreographed dances at many formal presen- tations in the southeast, including the Fairy Tale Ball at the Ritz-Carlton, Atlanta and the Sea Island-Cloister Hotel Dance Showcase. They also make a point to get out into the community and perform the cha-cha, rumba, tango and waltz for schools, nursing homes and civic groups. UGA Ballroom Dr. Wheeler, head of the department of dance at UGA, is the founding director of the performance group. Here, he teaches members of the group how to perfect their dance moves. The Concert Choir was founded in 1978 by Dr. Pierce Arant. This choir is the premier audition group of UGA. Its membership is open to all sophomore, junior, senior and graduate students. This year the choir is being directed by Dr. Melinda O ' Neal, a visiting professor from Dartmouth College. This year ' s officers include: Ruth Moraitis, President; David Stephenson, Vice President of Men; Jennfier Scoggins,Vice President of Women; Brian Osborne, Secretary and Yuriko Kataoka, Librarian. ' fhc UGA Concert Ghoii is open to all sUidciils h aLkiilioii. IF ' " I Brandy Saffell, Commiiniversity ' s chief officer, spends many after- noons in the office organizing community service projects. The Communiversiity office is located in the Tate Student Center With eight specialized programs, Communiversity is the largest student volunteer organization on campus. Any student can find his or her niche and can lay the ground- work needed to make the world a better place to live. Something as small as an improvement in grades of a child you ' ve tutored, or a smile from an elderly nursing home resident who longs for visitors is all it takes. Members devote a minimum of two hours a week to helping the community. Communiversity also works with other orga- nizations. By building houses with Habitat for Humanity and labeling bags during Red Cross blood drives, Commu- niversity lives up to its motto of " People helping People. " Kell Simpson C.irv CharlL- he International Business Society provides members with a direct nk to many companies by having speatcers at their bi-monthly leetings. In the spring, members celebrate with a social at a local . ' staurant. Business Society The International Business Society brings IB majors together every other week to hear from International Business professionals, interns and graduate students. This year, IBS members met representatives from corpo- rations including Bell South, Lucent Technologies, United Parcel Service and Concert (Global Communications from BT MCI). IBS also heard from students who had the opportunity to work abroad or attend international business graduate schools such as Thunderbird. Interac- tion between speakers and members has been an enriching program thus far by giving IB majors insight into the world of international business. communiversity iBS 421 Reading Is Fundamental, organized in 1966 by Mrs. R. S. McNamara, encourages children to read by showing them reading is fun. It gives children a chance to choose and to keep books that interest them. It involves parents and provides activities like library visits and reading picnics that emphasize the fun of books. Local projects are assigned and volunteers operate the projects. Youngsters served range in age from three through high school. By working with publishers, books are sold at a discount so that RIF can offer a wide variety of books. The UGA division of RIF sponsors a book distribution each quarter. Reading Is Oglethorpe Elementary students show off their new books pro- vided by RIF. UGA cheerleaders joined mem- bers of RIF at Oglethorpe Avenue Elementary school for the wintei quarter book distribution. Ban kin Finance The Banking and Finance Society is a student organiza- tion of academic interests for business students at UGA. The club is affiliated at the national level with the Financial Management Association, an organization that promotes int eraction between the business and academic communi- ties. The goal of the Banking and Finance Society is to provide a forum for students through which they can meet and exchange views with other finance students, business persons and faculty. During spring quarter, the organiza- tion awards " Finance Professor of the Year " to the most outstanding and influential finance professor. Officers: Michael Stone, Tres.; Amanda Williams, Pres.; Shane Corwin, Adv.; Jeff Corcoran, Sec. and Brian Beckman. VP. Greg Skowronski and Latoyia Web discuss who they will nomi- nate for " Finance Professor of the Year. " I Cycling Club Racing to success 1 Ray Boshold is proud that the UGA cycHng team has held the SEC cham- pionship title since their establishment in 1989. Alan Thompson leads other SEC riders from the University of F lorida and Clemson during the 1996 racing season. Cycling Club The University of Georgia Cycling Club is a part of the South Eastern Collegiate Cycling Conference based with the NCCA. Producing excellent riders and lasting friendships are the main goals of the UGA Cycling Club. The club was established in 1 989 and immediately gained national rec- ognition. Former member Paul King won the first major title, the 1991 World Colle- giate Road Race in Spain. Another major title came from Tina Mayolo at the 1995 National Women ' s Road Race held at the University of Nevada in Reno. Tina led the SEC and was a major reason for the team ' s 8th place national ranking in 1995. The UGA cycling club is more than just a racing club. This year they volunteered in the VFW Georgia State Police Safe Cycle Seminar for Kids and many activities to benefit Athens Safe Kids. If you would like more information, contact their web page at: http: genesis.psy.yga.edu ugacycle . Cycling c 423 Delta Sigma Pi " Delta Sigma Pi is all about goals and mak- ing things hap- pen. It has the power to influ- ence each brother in a different way and proves that in all situations it is unity that prevails. " Lisa Terry Dell.. Sigma Pi Runners take off in the first Delta Sigma Pi Road Race to support of the Athens Rape Crisis Center. Brothers Brian Brown and Leslie O ' de take first place male and female and n ceive trophies and certificates to Outbac Steakhouse. ,;s| " OREST LITHOGRAPHERS INC. SOUTHERN SCHOOL SERVICES. INC. , j GOLDEN PAN»Y ENGINE Cindy Floyd, center, welcomes six newly initiated brothers during winter invitation. Brothers Brian Brown, Jennifer Jones, Kevin Vance and Kristen Hudson attend the Regional Confer- ence in Charlotte, N.C.. Delia Si nia P) Delta Sigma Pi ' s purpose is to " foster the study of business in universities; to encourage schol- arship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote closer affiliation between the commer- cial world and students of com- merce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the com- munity. " The organization is involved in every aspect of cam- pus life including: fundraising. community service, social and professional activities. Delta Sigma Pi raised over $ 1 500 this year in fundraisers such as a fall bar-b-que. a Christmas drawing, which raised money to adopt a iDelta Sigma Pi family, buying them toys and food, and a spring candy sale. They hosted Road Race ' 96. the first ever road race organized in support of the Athens Rape Cri- sis Center. Other community service projects included a food and clothes drive in the fall, a REAL (Reaching Every Adult Learner) Trivia Bee and Habitat for Humanity. This year ' s social activities included a scavenger hunt. " Party in the Pasture " date night, a bowling tournament. weekly dinners. " Spring Fling " and their Rose Dance Formal, which marked the chapter ' s 75th anniversary. Also, Delta Sigma Pi invites many distinguished speakers to their chapter meet- ings. Delta Sisma Pi « 425 Golden Key National Honor Society is an international, nonprofit organization with collegiate chapters at major colleges and universities. Golden Key has awarded over $1 million in undergraduate and graduate scholarships. There are 600,000 active members and 7,000 honorary members. Membership is by invitation only to those students in the top 15% of their junior or senior class. The goals of the society are to recognize and encourage scholastic achievement and excellence in all undergraduate fields of study, to unite faculty and administrators in developing and maintaining high standards of education, to provide economic assis- tance to outstanding members by means of undergraduate and graduate scholarships and to promote scholastic achievement through voluntary service. President Je..„._.- Bleier welcomes old and new members t| the 1996 Inductiol Ceremony. 1 Golden National Honor Key II - Society IP " Golden Key isn ' t only a part of college life but, it also offers Career Refer- ence and is affiliated with over 400 companies in the U.S. and internationally. " Jennifer Bleier, President The 1 MA Sinfonia crest was painted in their office in Joe Brown Hall. The crest was painted over when they moved into PVAC in 1995. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, a nationwide professional music fraternity for men, was founded in 1 898 in Boston. The oldest professional fraternity in America, Phi Mu Alpha strives to promote music as an integral part of society and to instill in all people an awareness of music ' s important role in the enrichment of the human spirit. UGA ' s Epsilon Lambda chapter was founded in 1950. In addition to performing numerous functions at the UGA School of Music, brothers also serve the Athens community by participating in Christmas caroling, con- certs at schools, and other functions to promote music. Phi Mu Alpha ristin Hill plays with children luring a carnival at " Celebrat- Ing My Family. " The event was I salute to foster families in lortheast Georgia communities. Michelle Laycock, Christine Zrolka, Karen Lotz, Chandra Bystedt and Anne Johnston play with the kids from Parkview. This is one of ITZ ' s standing service projects. Gamma Sigma Sigma, a national service sorority, has been on UGA ' s campus since 1958. The sorority is founded on the principle of " Unity in Service. " One of this year ' s major projects was " Celebrating My Family, " a day to honor foster families in Clarke and surrounding counties, sponsored by the Oconee County Department of Family and Children Services. Other service projects included quarterly Red Cross blood drives, parties at Parkview Daycare Center, and dinners at the Athens Area Homeless Shelter in addition to planning and participat- ing in the Athens-Clarke County RunAValk for Home. iiill» ii i m»l l» lri n ■II J I I M l— Hp w XW ) !■ ■ ■ The Residence Hall experience is something not easily forgotten for those who have lived it. Stories of roommates who don ' t mind making out in front of you, community bathrooms, being awakened from your A tA4i by your neighbor ' s new subwoofer and sleeping fear of a 4 a.m. fire drill are common among residence hall inhabitants. Over 6,000 people called one of t 17 halls " home " for the academic year, and most of them walked away with an experience like no other. Despite many hardships that come with residence life, residence halls are a sure way of fh A iii memories and friends that are impossible to forget. Anne Johnston Elise Johnstone 429 Myars Community The Myers Community consists of four residence halls: Myers, Mary Lyndon, Rutherford and Soule. All of the halls except Myers exclusively house women. The majority of students living in Mary Lyndon are graduate and international stu- dents. Soule Hall is one of only two resi- dence halls on campus containing suites. With extremely active hall councils, the community has many programs through- out the year. These include International Coffee Hour every Sunday night, several " Gaming Nights, " and holiday activities like Valentine ' s for the elderly. The most well-known aspect of this com- munity is " the Quad. " During the year, the Quad provides space for students to sun- bathe, study, play volleyball and toss a frisbee in addition to many other activities. Relaxing on the quad gives students the opportunity to catch up with reading and homework. However, the combination olsun and relaxation often leads to catching up on sleep, too. In Myers Hall, roommates often spend a lot of time getting to know each other. Myers is the largest hall in the community and houses over 150 students. 430 t Myers Community Hill Community A major advantage to living in Hill Com- munity is the sinks located in each double- occupancy room. Boggs, Church, and Mell Halls, for women, along with Hill and Lipscomb Halls, for men, as well as Oglethorpe House, for men and women, all have this convenient amenity. The close proximity to Legion Field, a recreation area with a swimming pool and a stage for outdoor performances, adds to the attrac- tive qualities of this community. Also, Oglethorpe House, one of only two halls with suites, has its own pool and volleyball court. The adjoining Oglethoipe Dining Hall is convenient for residents. Trained to keep a safe environment for students, the staff of Hill Community makes this a wonderful place for students to suc- ceed. Mei cc Saiitaclla, a junior broadcast news major from Quitman, enjoys a meal prepared in her room in Oglethorpe House. Students may have microwaves in their rooms, and may use the i itchens provided tor them in the residence halls. Joey McCutchen, a sophomore psychology major from Savannah, and Steve Bone, a sophomore computer art major from Marietta, talk with their hallmates. Many students carry the friendships made in the dorms through their college years and beyond. Hill Community « 431 mmby Community Brumby Hall is the largest exclusively female residence hall, housing approxi- mately 1000 women. The four colonies, Newport, Darien. Wentworth and Sunbury, work together in the Community Council to provide informative and entertaining pro- grams for residents. The resident assistants also plan activities. Among the most popu- lar programs in Brumby this year were a Halloween Night trick-or-treat for family housing children and World Food Sunday. These events encourage residents to do things together and to get better acquainted. The Brumby staff has found that in- volvement in the residence halls encour- ages participation in other organizations and activities around campus. The atmo- sphere in Brumby helps students make the transition to college with more ease and to be more comfortable living on their own. Jdent works hard to I make her room reflect henkj individuahty and tastes. During a Halloween Trick-or-Treat night for family housing kids, Chizuko " - Suzuki, Porshe Manson, Ronda Price, Emily Foster. Tiffany Hill, Shauna McEntyre and Melissa Moore relax after some of the excitement dies down. Melissa Moore, Erin Smith. Kari Glidden, Susan Sights and Nicole Kuhn worked hard to decorate for Halloween. Each hall pitched in and decorated for the event. 432 « Brumby Community , Russall || Community On the way up Baxter hill, the imposing structure between the two other equally imposing residence halls is Russell Hall. This is the place that almost 1,000 of the University ' s undergraduate men and women call home for a year. Russell has many unique aspects that set it apart from other communities. One of the most popular of these features is " Club Russell, " an exten- sive fitness center and game room. Stu- dents also have access to a UCNS com- puter lab on the first floor. As well as its internal amenities, the Russell staff has provided activities that include a Hawaiian Luau and Q-Zar for the residents. Students may also actively par- ticipate in the community hall council, which gives them leadership opportuni- ties. All of these activities give residents the chance to interact with one another. One ol ihc many activities that freshmen encounte r after leaving home is laundry. Kylie Bishop, from Marietta, and Mandy Nardi. of Columbia, South Carolina, practice the fine art of sorting clothes correctly at one of Russell ' s many washers. Relaxing with friends on the lawn beside Russell Hall provides an appreciated ,f break from winter studying. Whenever the weather turns unexpectedly i .spring-like, students race to enjoy the change. Russell Community « 433 Oceene Community One of the three Colonial Area residence halls, Creswell Community is extremely active in community service projects. This community is highly regarded for its cul- turally diverse student programming. Named for the first female to receive an undergraduate degree at the University, Creswell Hall currently houses men and women. In its four colonies, Ogeechee, Goshen, Gordon, and Frederica, Creswell Commu- nity houses 975 students. In the fall, the community sponsored a sand pit volleyball tournament in conjunction with a picnic where the students learned about HIV and AIDS. Another activity this year was a community- wide halloween party in which residents took part in decorating the halls and dressing up for the big night. s of Creswell are a ghastly sight to see! Halloween wouldn ' t be complete without cobwebs and spiders as residents celebrate with each other. Creswell i Residents of Creswell enjoy spending time together at the many programs which the RA ' s plan each quarter. These girls are proof that roommates can be themselves and still get along great with each other. 434 « Creswell Community Keed Community One ofthe Georgian Area residence com- munities, the Reed Community boasts an awesome location, with all but one of its residence halls located in the center of campus. McWhorter Hall, formerly a hall housing only scholarship athletes, is lo- cated adjacent to the Coliseum and Foley Field. This year marks the first time athletes and non-athletes have both called McWhorter Hall home. Reed Community also contains Payne and Morris Halls, and of course Reed Hall. However, the hall closed last year, and will remain closed until the 1998-1999 school year, to accommodate major renovations that will include air conditioning as well as converting the rooms into suites. Reed community is rapidly changing to better suit the needs of college students. y ii)i I Living in Morris Hall has many advantages. Thomas Walker, a junior in landscape architecture, can shave in his room before class because ofthe sink installed there. Derrek Willis locks his door before going to register for spring quarter classes. McWhorter now houses both athletes and non-athletes. Reed Ceimmunity « 435 436 Athens is a city like no other. Its M-e tff . streets are filled with store fi-onts, which evoke the imaginations of us all. (fv these windows, we find the materials that help us create. T e downtown business support these creative efibrts with contributions and sponsorships. We would like to take a moment to thank these businesses for ffx i Uw; it possible for the students of Athens to experience the joys of living in a town that promotes personal growth and development. 4«y7 I Carry on the greatest of traditions Secure the past and ensure the fiiture with the no-annual-fee University of Georgia MasterCard® or Visa® The Arch. The Chapel. The Bulldogs. A walk through history. Our alma mater is the home of countl ess proud traditions. Now, a new tradition emerges m Athens. The University of Georgia Cards from MBNA America. Their special features make them, like Georgia, one-of-a-kind classics. When you open a UGA MasterCard® or Visa® card account, and with ever)- purchase you charge to your UGA Card, the University of Georgia Foundation earns a contribution — at no additional cost to you — to help support scholarships and academic programs. More funding for scholarships means more opportunities for future UGA students to prosper from a 200-year-old tradition of excellence m education, athletics, and fellowship. Just as you did. And you ' ll benefit from MBNA ' s 24-hour-a-day tradition of excellence m Customer service. Start a tradition for the future. Apply for your University of Georgia MasterCard or Visa today y Call 1-800-847-7378 Please mention pnonty code NGPZ when you call. pW|(W ) HR ' ;; : (Hf N iliwifcMbWter W There are costs associaled with the use of this card You may contact MBNA America to request specific cost information by calling I -800-847-7378 or writing to MBNA. RO. Box 1 5020, Wilmington, DE 19850 MBNA Amenca " is a fedeially registered service mark of MBNA America Bank, N.A, MasterCard is a federally registered service mark of MasterCard Inlemaiional, Inc, used pursuant to Itcense Visa is a federally registered service mark of Visa U S.A Inc . used pursuant to lie ©1W4 MBNA , menca Bank. N A VISA AD 12-334g-W Automobile Protection Corporation congratulates The University of Georgia Class of 1997 15 Dunwoody Park Drive Ste 100 Atlanta, GA 30338 (770) 394-7070 FOLLEniEKTBOOK EXCHANGE 72 5 BAXTER STREET Phone: 369-7399 Reach Us On Line at http: www.ftxgeorgia.bkstr.coni Ads « 439 _ We Support mr iHH Umvershy of Georgia Without Reservations ATiANTA arriott. MARQUIS 265 Peachtree Center Avenue Atlanta, GA 30303 Tel (404)?2 1 -0000 People who depend on pertormance depend on Greenfield Industries for quality threading and cutting tools. Cliicago-Latrobe ' — Drills and Reamers Geometric ' " — Die Heads and Chasers Greenfield " — Taps, Dies ant! Gages Putnam® — End Mills and Holders Metcut — Carbide Indexable Tools Metal Removal — Carbide Cutting Tools GREENFIELD INDUSTRIES PO timKHI Augusld.GA 30903-? B7 lei |706)8lJ3-7?08 FdX. (?0G18G0-8Sb8 Congratulations 1997 Grads! Diversified Forest Services P.O. Box 769 Greenville, GA 30222 Nick Peterson Mali Adkins 706-672-4212 FAX 706-672-1061 Legendary Performers Congratulations Graduates! You are approved at Roswell Jeep Eagle on one of tfiese legendary performers . . . BUY OR LEASE With copy ol Diploma, verification ol employmeni. subject to incpine retiuifements. Ras A eL.L_ WEVE GOT A GOOD THING GOIN " 11100 Alpharetta Highway • Roswell Georgia 30076 998-6150 . 440 t Ads S CHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC. Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks Two offices to serve you: In the East - CaU 1-800-964-0777 In the West - CaU 1-800-964-0776 Ads « 44 1 i ! . Step Into A Career . . With A future. You have completed a major portton of your education. Now is the time to put your new-found knowledge to work In a way that will benefit you and the company you choose to serve. You ' ll begin your new career with a conviction that you have made the best career decision possible. Therefore, you owe It to yourself to thoroughly investigate all facets of any career oppx rtunity. Does the position provide for career advancement? Are the financial considerations healthy? Does the oppoftuntty Include competitive salary and the benefits package you need to sustain yourself and perhaps a family? r ost Importantly, what is ttie background of the prospective empksyer? Long-term Job secunty can onty be calculated by examining the company ' s track record. At Kroger we pride ourselves m being able to assure you about these considerations. Generations of Amerk;ans have identified the Kroger name with leadership In the food- chain Industry. And today, we are rrore excited and optimistic about our future expansion than we hove ever been throughout Kroger ' s long and successful history Kroger ' s accelerated growth dictotes the need to fill a variefy of positions suitable to college graduates We currently have managenal openings to interest ambitious and hardworking individuals. Regardless of your training. Kroger may be able to offer you on opportunity that will help you succeed in your chosen professjon Forward your resurDe to THE KROGER CO. Human Resources Dept. P.O. Box 105520 Atkanta, GA 3034a Equal oppoftunity employer m ( v h Investigate KROGER - the company with a reputable past - before you step into your ftiure UNIVERSITY SYSTEM CENTER • GWINNEH ♦ Dekalb College ♦ Georgia State University ♦ University of Georgia 1301 ATKINSON ROAD LAWRENCEVILLE, GA 30243 (770)995-2195 CHARTER BUS SERVICE C H BUS LINES, INC. GEORGE CULLENS 448 PINE STREET MACON. GEORGIA 31201 (912)746-6441 (912)552-9570 165 WEST PARK COURT SUITE N STONE N IOUNTAIN GEORGIA 30087 Telephone (404)879-7376 Facsimile (4041879-7825 442 « Ads DO YOU NEED A JOB? AMG IS NOW HIRING: PART-TIME AND FULL-TIME PHONE REPS WORK 15-35 HOURS PER WEEK 3 SHIFTS 9AM-1 PM 1 PM-5 PM 5PM-10PM BASE SALARY PLUS COMMISSION MOST REPS AVERAGE $7-$12 AN HOUR CAPPER-McCALL CO. " REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY " 814 SAN DTOWN ROAD MARIETTA, GA 30060 (770) 422-8500 FAX (770) 425-5860 Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 Compliments of Duck Head DUCK HEAD APPAREL COMPANY INC. 1020 BARROW INDUSTRIAL PARKWAY] WINDER, GEORGIA 30680 770-867-3111 1-800-753-8254 Athens Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Athens, GA GRESS FOODS, INC. RO. BOX I 1 58 GAINESVILLE, GA 30503 (770)536-8818 GAINESVILLE, GA (770) 356-8556 LAVONIA, GA RON GRESS-PRESIDENT PETER GRESS-VICEPRESIENT KYSf H tUnRREn Refrigeration Systems and Display Cases for tf)e Supermarket Industry Division of Kysor Industrial Corp. Oilman Paper Company ST. MARTS KRAFT DIVISION ST MARY, GA CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN, GA BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION; DUDLEY, FITZGERALD, BLACKSHEAR, GA LAKE BUTLER, MAXVILLE, PERRY FL CDH [zsarai 675 Tower Road Suite 200 Urietta, Georgia 30060 770.423.0016 Conyers, GA Columbus. GA (770) 483-5600 = Audio Video jt£H0 Tapes at r: 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 WE WANT TO GET INTO YOUR SHORTS! Its Our Pleasure. uniulcijnl s - .; ; ; ' .■ j Ticiicr. I luii s ll,c nul Mc scl lur onrsclics each ciiid even i line III I ' lihhx In ojjcr our ciisidiiicrs ihc cv hc l in iiiuilil]. clcclnu iiiid service. Publix SUPER MARKETS Where shopping is a pleasure. .i jiA nam :a,- i RYOER Ryder Truck Rental Leasing of Athens Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 730 Wlntervllle Road Athens, GA 30605 (706)548-6301 KIKKOMAN KIKKOMAN INTERNATIONAL INC. 1 979 Lakeside Parkway, Suite I 70 Tucker, GA 30084 (770)496-0605 FAX; (770)496-0918 DON HANEY Assistant Vice President Southeast Regional Manager i MERRY LAND INVESTMENT COMPANY, INC. QfiaaUuiie ... Consider an exciting career with the south ' s largest owner of luxury apartment communities. Merry Land Investment Company, Inc. is o progressive apartment management company headquartered in Augusta, Georgia. We are seeking dynamic individuols 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, Georgia 30901 Attention: Kara Banks l iiAne Pia4ii e4ii Telephone 1-800-841-8999 Fax:912-552-1772 Cables BURGESS COMPANY Phone Area Code 91 2-552-2544 RO. Box 349, Sanderville. GA 31082 agac) APAC-GEORGIA, INC. MacDOUGALD-WARREN DIV. ASPHALT ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobh Drive, Smvma 404-351-4430 FOREST PARK 404-767-8412 KENNESAVV 770-422-1530 LITHONIA 770-482-7238 PAVING NORCROSS 770-279-13.56 FORSYTH 770-889-8112 COLUMBUS 706-322-1401 TYRONE ■70-969-8093 7 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLUMBUS AAA AIRPORT EXPRESS. INC. ATHENS • ATLANTA Group Rotes Available Upon Request Departufes Daily PER PERSON ONEWAY Call For Reservations (770) 725-5573 (Atlanta) or (800) 354-7874 SCHNADIG ' Quality Furniture tor Quality Customers STORK GAMCO INC. Poultry Processing Systems Airport Parkway Gainesville, GA 30501 770-532-7041 • Fax: 770-532-5672 Partners with the Poultry Processing Industry tor over 50 years! Little Parts. Big Difference. Manufacturers of architectural aluminum products; plastic and metal zippers; hook loop fastening tapes; buttons; webbings; plastic notions and buckles; plus metal buttons, burrs and snaps from Universal Fasteners Inc.; and quality narrow fabrics from Tape Craft Corporation. YKK America Group supports U.S. industry and salutes the students of the University of Georgia! Compliments of ©YKK Corporation of America VINELAND LABORATORIES A Division of IGI, Inc. Georgia Offices Warehouse 1 146 Airport Parkway Gainesville, GA 30501 (770) 532-3621 Fax (770) 534-3405 Corporate Offices 2285 E, Landis Ave. Vineland, NJ 08360 (609)691-2411 Fax (609) 691-1 177 The WALTHAM I F O R U M Video for Small Animal Practitioners® " WHERE GOOD VETERINARIANS GET EVEN BETTER " TO ORDER, CALL 800-426-91 19. Recieve four 90-iiiinute videotapes (issued quarterly) for just $89.95 a year. GRADUATING SENIORS: Ask your WALTHAM student rep how to receive a FREE 1-year subscription! ARGENBRIGHT INTELLIGENT OUTSOURCING SOLUTIONS GROW WITH US!!! •PART-TIME FOR STUDENTS •MANAGEMENT OPPORTUNITIES FOR GRADUATES ARGENBRIGHT HOLDINGS LIMITED 3465 NORTH DESERT DRIVE ATLANTA, GA 30344 Congratulations Class of 1997 3471 ATLANTA INDUSTRIAL PARKWAY, NW SUITE 100 ATLANTA, GA 30331 (404) 699-5701 FAX: (404) 699-5710 ATHENS, AUGUSTA, ROME (800) 798-3445 CHARLESTON, COLUMBIA, GREENVILLE MYRTLE BEACH (800) 568-3637 GODAWGS! TO JOHNNYS HIDEWAY 3771 ROSWELL ROAD ATUNTA, GA 30342 • (404) 233-8026 Best Wishes from the UGA Alumni and Friends at Flexible Products Company Flexible Products Company 1007 Industrial Park Drive P.O. Box 3190 Marietta, GA 30061 (770) 428-2684 INotren CORPORATION TEMPORARY SERVICES Congratulates t e my Georgia Bulldogs WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY •MOTOR CONTROLLERS •ELECTRIC HEATING EQUIPMENT Custom Engineered Temperature Control Systems William J. Wesley 4938 AUanta Rd.. S.E. Smynifl,GA 30080 (404)351-8744 FAX: (404)351-9340 Griffin Griffin Corporation Manufacturer of Quality Agricultural Chemicals Georgia ' s finest begins at the University of Georgia, birthplace of leaders for a new century. Griffin Corporation, your Georgia neighbor since 1935, salutes you. At Griffin, we believe commitment to quality and excellence builds fiitures...of personal growth, innovation, achievement, team spirt as well as companies like ours. That Georgia spirt works for all of us... today and for bright tommorows. GrifFin Corporation Rocky Ford Road Valdosta,GA 31601 (912)242-8635 Under The Big Dodge Dome ail. Plantation Quail a Leading Supplier of Quail In America Quail International offers fresh and frozen Quail Meat that is sure to 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 ki, m, Imwi Bodysfiop MARIETTA DODGE 701 COBB PARKWAY. MARIETTA • 424-6580 • 4 MILES NORTH OF CUMBERLAND MALL f 1 II MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950Century Blvd. • Suite 5 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404)633-9811 Steinberg Associates 93 1 Monroe Drive Suite 102-235 Atlanta, GA 30308 Alan H. Halpem fax: (404)875-4836 phone: (404)892-1555 Ads t 449 nuiRata Murata Electronics North America, Inc. 2200 Lake Park Drive Smyrna, Georgia 30080 (Sub. of Murata Mfg. Co. Ltd. - Japan) A world leader in the manufacture of electronic ceramic capacitors and related plezo and high voltage devices. Employs: 1 ,400 Recruits: Nationally E-O-E UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located at the corner of Lumpkin Baxter, next to the Tate Student Center and across from Sanford Stadium (706) 542-3171 Your on campus source for new and used texts • general interest books • school, office and art supplies • computers • sportswear • cosmetics • sundaes snacks A HONE lUQQD T S HARDWOODS, INC. RO. Box 1 233 Milledgeville, Georgia 31061 USA Telephone: (912)453-3492 " Wood Is Wonderful " T S7S SZ P 4 !7HS 7 C ' Rj f7K Call to find out how your Preferred Partner ' " program purchases can mean cash to you or donations to your veterinary school. (800)325-9167 Boehringer Ingelheim Animal Health, Inc. 2621 North Belt Highway St. Joseph. MO 64506-2002 450 c Ads AgraTech Seeds Inc. RO. BOX 221 ATLANTA, GA 30301 PHONE 800-841-8600 RABERN • NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialist In Floor Covering 727 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 377-6436 770-998-8686 NISSAN INC. 1 090 Holcomb Bridge Road, Roswell, Georgia 30076 —Jhs a£.als.zinih thai i a.inLZ£.ni SHARIAN, INC, Rug And Carpet Cleaning Oriental Rugs Decatur, GA 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. 404-373-2274 to. tUe. Q a i4iaiei. oj, f997 FOUR SQUARE CHEMICAL FINISHING CO. INC. GfKRf N. HARRIS 1825 Wlllowdale Road Dalton. GA 30720 (706)278-0184 H SEAL STAMP COMPANY, INC. P.O.BOX 546 1 6 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 (404) 875-8883 5EDICi(gRU33 Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr, Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 NEBIL B. SEDKI RE. JOSPH R. RUSS RE. TRU-KUT, Inc. 1121 SPRING ST., N.W. ATLANTA, GA 30309 PHONE 404-873-4341 WATTS NO. 800-282-4061 FAX 404-872-5838 Cutting Tools Carbide Coated Abrasives Grinding Wheels Die Supplies Precision Tools Saw Blades JCPenney J.C. Penney Company, Inc. 5500 South Expressway Forest Park, GA 30050 Canup Insurance Agency Donnie Canup, Agent INSURANCE® LIFE RO. Box 1027 84 Church St. Winder, GA 30680 Office: (770) 867-6562 Residence: (770)867-5179 Fax: (770) 867-5559 HOME AUTO CLIFF SMITH Sales Representative NAT ' L 1-800-922-8767 LOCAL 1-770-840-7665 BURNS VETERINARY SUPPLY 281 5 Colonnades Court. Suite C Norcross, Georgia 30071 William B. Mullerin, M.D. Billups P. Tillman, M.D. R. Mixon Robinson, M.D. Daniel D. Moye, M.D. Ormonde N. Mahoney, M.D. Robert E. Hancock, M.D. EST 1 966 125 King Avenue, Athens, Georgia 30606-2989 (706) 549-1663 FAX: (706) 546-8792 Ad.s « 45 1 j wv wwv i i irjv o w i jww HUDDLE HOUSE i ALWAYS OPEM! ALWAYS FRESH! 2969 East Ponce De Leon Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 377-5700 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 COMPETITIOS FUELS SUCCESS, a:)f PO Box 190 Social Circle, GA 30279 WE ' RE HERE TO EGG YOU SUCCESS DEPESDS OS WKiT YOVRE MADE OF ATKINSON SMITH CONSULTING FORESTER WILLIAM R. SMITH OWNER P O BOX 443 SANDERSVILLE, GA 31082 912-552-5280 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitters Local Union 72 A greal group of people have been helping to build Atlanla for almost 100 year . HELPING by providing professional plumbing, pipefltting, heating and air conditioning worV on .Atlanta area homes, schools, churches, office buildings, MAKTA, and the Atlanta Airport. HELPfNG by assunng thai their work is finished on time, within budget, and is done right the first time HELPING by providing a 5 year apprentice program, assunng a well trained, dedicated, hard working source of union workers for the Atlanta area building trades industry And HELPING by being concerned, involved citizens in the area where they live and work. UNION WORKERS They produce and can be of great help on your next job To find out more call: PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 374 Maynard Terrace, S.E. Atlanta, GA 30318 (404)373-5770 MAIL BOXES FTC 1011 Stonebridge Parkway Watkinsville 706-769-2070 Hours: Mon-Fri 9-6; Sat 10-2; Closed Sunday _ _ ' Full Service Copy Center 24 hr service available •Packing Shipping Services I i 1 -mnr Aulhorued I PS Shipping oulkl •Postal Business Services 24 hr pnvatc mailbox service Worldwide faxing receiving Business cards Stationary Nolary Public Passport photos, loo ' IT ' S NOT WHAT WE DO. IT ' S HOW WE DO IT! BioLab A World Leader in Swimming Pool and Spa Care Manufaciurers and markciers of swmmniing pool and spa products Bio-Lab. Inc. • P.O. Box 1489 • Decatur. GA 30031-1489 i i i CompCimentg 452 c Ads the name you can build on CONCRETE • BRICK • BLOCK MASONRY PRODUCTS Blue Circle Williams O Two Partway Center • 1800 Partway Place -Suite 1100 Marietta, Georgia 30067 (770) 499-2800 o Blue Circle CEMENT MASONRY PRODUCTS CONCRETE •AGGREGATES o Blue Circle Two I ikway Center 1800 ftulcway Place Suite 1200 Marietta, Georgia 30067 (770) 423-4700 v ere nelping generations or young people realize tlieir dreams. GeorgiaF cific 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. Ad.s c 453 MAKE A DIFFERENCE JOIN THE PROFESSIONAL NURSING STAFF AT ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER As a progressive 295-bcd 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. ' 9 {af:i. IXJferenccl ' contact: ATHENS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 1 199 Prince Avenue Athens, Georgia 30613 (706 )354-3521 Join a company that specializes in breakthroughs. 627-3547 NO MEAL COMPLETE WITHOUT C S MEATS " JAY BERNATH 973 CONFEDERATE AVE , S E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 Compliments Of B ¥ CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC. 4028 GillsviUe Hwy. Gillsville, GA 30543 (770) 532-8269 Jim ' s EULLDOQ Plumbing Co., Inc. Repairs Remolding New Installations Commercial Residential JIM BARLOW President Office: 770-879-9988 Beeper: 770-417-0517 CMim Cantrell Machine Co., Inc. P.O. Box 757 1400 S. Bradford St. Gainesville, Georgia 30503 (770) 536-3611 1-800-922-1232 FAX: (770) 531-0832 454 i Ads Congratulations, you ' ve made your dream come tme. After ;ill the late niglits ;uid early mornings, :uid all the parties skipped because of anatomy, biochemistn, ' ;uid ph;irmacolog ' finals, you ' re going to be a veterinarian. Before your new challenges begin, pause a while to revel in your xhievement. XTien you do set out in practice, keep in mind that Pfizer will be there for you every step of the way ' X ' ith animal health produces that nict t the needs of today ' s veterinarian. Backed by sales force and technical service ;Lssistance, product us;ige updites ;uid client meeting materi ils that add value to the ser ice you pro ide So even if your " Yorkshire dales " :ire in Albuquerque, New Me dco, or Canton, New ()rk, Pfizer will help ' ou write one success story after another (J Aninial Health 0 Alt frfutiirt ' (iTfttl nut Sinu{l (.np nnhi ' l ' ! .! h lanuv Ik- Sim Virk N jnd Kanlani Hunks Im Scai lurk S ' l islrjIK.nhv DimSlix iif SI MarimvPrc ' SN. In Ads c 455 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 456t Ads • Architecture • Interior Design • Engineering • Construction Management • Program Management • Facility Management Congratulations Graduates ! HEERY 999 Peachtree Street, NE Atlanta, GA 30367-5401 404-881-9880 (PAX) 404-875-1283 1-800-52-HEERY CAPITOL RUBBER GASKET CO. 2672 Lithonia Industrial Blvd. PO Box 859 Lithonia, Georgia 30058 Lithonia. Georgia 30058 OFFICE: (770) 482-7847 FAX: (770) 482-6400 GA WATS: (800) 763-1817 Barren DODGE-CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Wheae e You ' re ' A Cxxatomer Today, A Frierid. Tomorro-w " 4145 Atlanta Highway - Athens Bogart (Next to Lowes, Under The Big American Flag) (706) 549-7555 1 -800 -733-3401 • around the world... Sprint forms global partnership with France Telecom and Deutsche Telekom • with interactive and multipoint communications... unprecedented long distance cable alliance joins Sprint. Comcast, TCI Cablevision. and Cox Cable • in cellular communications... Sprint Cellular adds its one millionth customer in 1994 • with local telephone service... Sprint United Telephone continues to build all-digital networt s to serve more than 6 million residential and business customers We re seeking bnsk. new ideas from those with a focus on the technological horizon Spnnts divisions. Long Distance, Cellular, and Local Telephone, have outstanding opportunities for Bachelor ' s and toasters graduates in Computer Science. Electrical Engineering, Industrial S Systems Engineering. Management. Mathematics. Operations Research, and Statistics. Please consider talking with us on campus this year, or contact us directly: Sprint Communications, Human Resources Depl. 3100 Cumberland Circle, Atlanta, GA 30339. SprinL Wf ;irc .in EKO AA emplover M F D V rii.iii)l.iin .1 vinnti. " -trci work pLce jnd pert Ads « 457 A whole world of op[:)ortunity that ' s no a world away. You don ' l have to look a world away lu find the most promising eareers. Based in Georgia for half a century. Americaii Proteins offers employment opportiiiiities in a t ' ompany that has riseti to success oii the wings of the fast-paced poulli-y industry. Americaii Proteins produces nutrietit-rich poultry meal, poultry fat and feather meal for ingredietits in poultry. fish, and livestock feeds. It also produces custom-blended proteiii coiicentrates, fish meal, atid fish oil iii addition to operating a complete analytical laboratory. American Proteins — the premium protein and fat source for the poultry, livestock and pet food industries. ForiL ' ard your resume (o: American Proteins 4705 Leland Drive Gumming, GA 30131 Once this man dreamed of §oin§ to college. jodav tie linallv made it. I ' ll moff ili,iii ;i:u r ' M " ' ■f Culleiic Fund l CF h,is iiHped ilKuis.inds i;l loiiiii: iiirii mii vMiiiifii iichieif cuals ihfir raiidp.irfiiis omld uiih drejiii of Ue are pruud lu have madf a criiiral dilffrence in ihe lues of so mum But uur jub is nni done With our help «e «ill conimiie lo liriny mam more dreams mtliin reacli Support The College Fund. ' UNCF. a mi d is a terrible thing to waste. Coincil l-8 " " !i; L ' NCF OUR PRINCIPLES IN ACTION Quality Responsibility Mutuality Efficiency Freedom a division of Mars, Incorporated A Major Marketer of Distinctive " Anytime " Snack Foods M M Mars P.O. Box 3289 Albany, Georgia 31708 For Opportunities Here in Georgia EOE, M F, Handicapped, Veterans 458« Ads " Sill you ' d be surprised I ' low much one year of service can do for your country, your resume, and your future. AMERICORPS. GETTING THINGS DONE H77P ;WWW. CNS.GOV CALL 1-800-942-2677 Ads t 459 to the Class of 1997 from Wachovia s new Athens branch, at 285 College Avenue. Go Dawgs! PCHOVIA « Smarter puppies get their nutrition .;r. one step at a time. • •» -» All of the steps you ' ve taken towards becoming a veterinarian have finally paid off! Congratulations! For over 60 years, Pet-Ag ' has continued to set standards of excellence in neonatal nutrition. Our world ' s best selling milk replacer, Esbilac ' , and Esbilac Second Step " ! a complete weaning food to help puppies make the , transition to solid food, are just a few examples of our product superiority For kittens, depend on the KMR ' and KMR Second Step " nutritional system. We also offer a variety of nutritional supplements and tasty treats for a wide range of pets. For more information on the full line of Pet-Ag products, call 1-800-323-0877. FN m The Bottle To The Bowl° ©1997 Pet-Ag, tnc 30W432 Rt 20, Elgin, IL 60120 Ccnaratulaticns Lniversity €f Gecrsia Ccllese cf Veterinary Heclicine Class cf 1997 fiem KalKan KalKan ETCARE | Ads c 461 Dedication. In 1902, a 20-year-old Chester G. Fisher began a mission to supply Pittsburgh laboratories with precision scientific instruments, apparatus, and chemicals. Today the company he began touches the lives of scientists in every country. From Nobel laureates in medicine and research, to teachers of science in high schools and colleges and students working on science fair projects that could lead to the breakthroughs of tomorrow. Fisher salutes the dedication of those students and scientists, and of you, the class of 1997. as. we congratulate you on your graduation. May your dedication and ours never falter. Crj Fisher Scientific 462 c Ads SchindlerO Schindler Elevator Corporation 5000 Highlands Pkwy, Suite 300 Smyrna, GA 30082 (770)319-2900 MAYTAG COMMERCIAL " ° " ° " " " = WA SHERS and DRYERS KJi 1VERIl END f ▼ 1 SOUTHEAST 7105 Oakridge Parkway; Austell, Georgia 30001-5832 (770) 941-1506 Toll Free (800) 2 MAYTAG Ads e 463 100+ NEW STORES OPENING YEAR. PROMOTION FROM WITHIN. $5.5 BILUON IN SALES. EDUCATION ASSISTANCE, MEDICAL, DENtAL m6re. Is Your Future Up In The Air? NANAGENENT CAREER OPPORTUNITlEi CVS is a Fortune 500 company that offers growth based on stability. CVS is one of the most successful drug store retailers in tfie country. We have Retail (Management positions available throughout the Eastern United States and are seeking highly motivated individuals who are customer service driven, adaptable to change, and willing to work in a team environment. Candidates should have a Bachelor ' s degree, retail management experience or a combination of both. This is an excellent opportunity for recent college graduates with retail career goals. Interested candidates, please contact Michael Pagano by calling 1-800-555-4771, ext. 9061. For more information on a career with CVS, call our Jobline at 1-800-234-1034 or visit our homepage at http: www.cvs.com CVS pharmacy AA EOE. 4(i4 c Ads (m University of Georgia School of Veterinary Medicine Congratulations to the Class of 1997 BUTl£R ® Establishing a partnership with our veterinary customers is the foundation upon which we build our business. One way we do this is by offering new account and new practice programs to help make your dreams a reality. Call us for details. Phone: 1-800-551-DVMl Fax: 1-888-FAX-DVMl -V - y. ' iikiifi Ads { 465 «i|piiiiiiiiuuiwi I Hill .,- Thoie are those who strive for excellence ... Miiliken Company, one of the world ' s largest textile firins, hire$ a significant number of college graduates eacli vcar for entry-level opportunities. For employment information contact: Miiliken Human Resources Department 1 750 Jesse Jewell Parkwa G a i n c s i II c , G e orgi a Fax (770) 535 " " and settle lor notfi MILLIKEN 466 Ads IKON Capital is a leader in the field of equipment leasing, but also a leader in customer service. Our extensive techinology systems enable us to serve customers withi efficiency and speed. With our emphasis on necmitment, training, support systems, and rewards, our goal is to employ people who are committed to excellence. We believe the employee is the heart of the company Come share our excitement as we grow to a $ 1 billion company by the 2 1 st century! ■KpNCapital PO. Box 9 1 1 5, Macon, GA 3 1 208-9 1 1 5 1 738 Bass Road, Macon, GA 31210 912-47V2300 V800-800-0367 icuUcUcfM, c tcucuuit Go pa S Can you find the accountant? (Hint: He ' s Hi en next te the ntarketfng directer.) Todoy, more occountants, marketing directors and construction workers are serving m uniform thon ever before In fact more ffian 50 percent of today s military is made up of members of rfw Guard and Reserve Which means people from oil walks of life ore even mofe relied upon to moke up our armed forces So if you employ mem bers of tfie Guard and Reserve please give them the freeciom to protect ours (And by the way the marketing director is next to the schoolteacher) I33R 3t09 PcedmMt T uU, TiS 4tU Ua, t 4 30305 (404) 262-7379 SFWKTUS, General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athens, GA 306 13 543-4382 Ads c 467 Pandora Staff Executive Staff Amy Thompson - Editor-in-Chief Laura Caldwel Hope Edwards - Copy Layout Editor Gavin Averill - Leslie Earle - Operations Ivlana er Mary Hod e - Academics Rachael Mason - Editor Clint Clark - Assistant Jessi Garden Melynn Cole Susan Ha an Lindsay Isaacs Jessica Powell Athletics Jennifer Youn - Editor Kebecca Heinzer - Assistant Jacq ueline Jaureq ui Melissa Murphy Carey Overby Julie 5ykora Classeg April Kimbrell - Editor Kelly McCarty - Assistant Abby Drach Kristin Ferguson Debra Hunt An ie Watkins Features Allison Firor - Editor Alyson Blackburn - Assistant Elizabeth Cambell Christopher Firor Laura Leake Ansley Surface Aimee Taluyo Greek Life Heather Nelson - Editor Julie Lawrence - Assistant Laura Gassaway Russell Hawkins Jill McPou ald Tina Rekate Organizations Anne Johnston - Editor Kim Friese - Assistant Elise Johnstone Carey- Lynn Feaoe Ken Wall - Publicity Manager Fhoto raphy Editor FhotO( raphy Manat er Marketing Kevin Datee Kristen Durkhart Heather Edwarde Tom Elliot Justin Owens Kristen Ray Photography Carey Charles Josh Freeman Travis Hatfield Pana Haynes Terri Jenkins Kate Joiner Me an Jones Jennifer Middleton 5tacia Potter Grace Robinette Kelly Simpson Lei h Ann Turner Jim Crouch- Advisor LeAnna Rensi - Graduate Assistant ' andora Staff Con tribut Jeff Wilson ore . Mr. Mrs. Fred Kuhn fl Tom Suzanne Tilley C. A. Harris Sally S. Kurrie MH Jane Pameron lack W. Leverett Lunceford Joel Lnor Levine B Kathleen lumber Dr. Mrs. R Marion Durst, III Len McAllister Dr. Harry Nancy bvo n Cyndi Aldrid e Hutch Ram Maynard flj The ruton Family Mr. Mrs. Michael Anthony The Minassian Family B Cripple Creek wadcaeX mq l John Debra 5aker Robyn Morgan flji l WLAQ Rhillip Joan ates Tom Osbourne H Tom Foster 5rian L. ee le Mr. Mrs. Julio Perez, III fl Dr. Mrs. J.5. Hood Jean Joshua Denin ecky Phillips fllH John Man Hood Amanda rueckner Jack Sally Price | Mr Mrs. R. Norman Jackson Ellen rueckner Kristeen Rosenberg a | Mona Jack Kobernus Judge Mrs. Geov( Carleon Thomas M. Ruffin B Mr. Mrs. Robert Marx, 5r. Mike Chadwick Robert EIke Sharpenberg B Thomas C. McCa ue 5ill Janet Cobb Gerald Shelton B Kathy Dennis Moldovan Philip Carolyn Contrerae Paula Skinner B Dr. Mrs. Gilbert Ratcliff, dv. Evelyn G. Crosby Dana G. Smith " Mary Michael Reeves Genevieve Lykes Dimmitt Frank Smith RONCON Chekesha Ector Anne L. Spencer John R Sulick Mr, Mrs. Steven D. Giancola Katherine Tallini Mike Kathy Sweat Jerry Miriam Graham John Nancy Ziac Charles Rosalyn Thomas Carol Gwer Mr. Mrs. W.F ruggerman. III Mr. Mrs. Robert D.Voss Ken Mona ioward Larry A. Whitfield The Hyslop Family fl Pandora Contributors t 469 A Abbott. Sarah 248 Abernathy, Heather 370 Abidekun, Adenike 320 Abney, Cade 260 Abney, Kim 208 Abney, Lee 320 Abrams, Seth 267,320 Absher, Jeremy 235 Acocella. Kevin 320 Adams, Alison 208 Adams, Alsion 228 Adams, Amber 350 Adams, Amy 228. 320 Adams, Blake 235 Adams, Heather 320 Adams, Jaime 350 Adams, Jonna 203 Adamson, Jennifer 320 Adcock, Allyson 247 Ade, Dustin 320 Ader, Laura 215 Ades, Matt 235 Adkins, Annie 248 Agee. Amanda 350 Aggarwal, Rahul 370 Ahrenkiel, Towana 320 Ahsley, Greg 255 Aiken, Mandy 169 Akin. Charles 320 Akin, Russell 350 Akin, Whitney 248 Alacron, Carlos 252 Albanese, Allison 228 Alberi, Christine 350 Albritton. Ashlie 228 Aldridge. Suzanne 320 Alexander. Ashley 370 Alexander. Christi 203 Alexander. Kristen 208 Alexander. Latressa 350 Alexander. Ryan 251 Alford. Laura 320 Allen. Beth 208 Allen, Heather 228 Allen. Jason 320 Allen. Julie 203 Allen. Kimberly 320 Allen. Lynn 320 Alien. Melissa 320 Allen. Tim 235 Allgood. Lauren 215 Alloway. Alonda 320 Almond. Matt 252 Aired. Kristen 320 Alston. Mary Grace 370 Altman. Jennifer 203 Ameika. Ashley 228. 370 Anckner. Michael 255 Anderson. Amanda 320 Anderson, Amy 247, 370 Anderson, Beth 247 Anderson, Brooke 228, 370 Anderson, Jamie 320 Anderson, Jeffrey 320 Anderson, John 251, 320 Anderson, Lawren 350 Anderson, Nathan 350 Anderson, Shannon 228 Anderson, Toeanzar 320 Anderson-White, Scott 370 Andre, Jennifer 228 Andrews, Blane 236 Andrews, Brent 320 Andrews, Kimberly 370 Andrews, Morgan 260 Anglin, Stacey 320 Anthony, Angle 228 Anthony, Clay 316,370 Antonini. Ann 248 Archdeacon, Jennifer 350 Archer, Alice 320 Armitage, Lisa 248 Armstrong, Garrett 350 Amall. Ashley 260 Amett. Alicia 370 Arnold. Amanda 247 Arnold. Angela 228 Arthur, Billy 239 Asahi, Michiyo 320 Aschermann, Jenn 248 Ashley, Margaret 260 Ashworth. William 350 Asman. Greg 267 Astraukas. Joe 251 Atkinson. Courtney 248 Atkinson. Paul 320 Aultman. Amanda 320 Ausmus, Joy 320 Austin. Debbie 203 Austin. Jaydee 215 Austin. Joseph 320 Autry. Shanna 350 Averill. Gavin 350 Avery, Mark 236 Ayer, Rebecca 320 B Baggett, Brooks 240 Bagwell, Staci 228 Baiad, Todd 320 Baier, Lucas 239 Bailey, Brigette 370 Bailey, James 206 Bailey, Justin 370 Bailey, Melissa 208 Bailey, Willilam 236 Baker. Ashley 215 Baker. Brittan y 320 Baker, Brooks 320 Baker, Chad 320 Baker, Gregory 240 Baker, Lauren 350 Baker, Lindsay 208 Baker, Russell 240,320 Baker, Stephanie 247 Bakun. Katie 248 Baldas, Steven 177,255 Baldree, Todd 252 Ball, Rachel 320 Balmes, Nathen 235 Baltzell, Annie 260 Balyo, Natalie 208 Banks, Erin 320 Banks, Sibby 260 Bannerman, Jodi 260 Barber, Rena 350 Barbre, Neal 350 Barbre, Sam 320 Bardele, Rachele 320 Barfield. Tonya 321 Barfoot. Jennifer 203 Barganier. Alice 260 Barker. Bill 168 Barker, Suzanne 321 Barkley. Katie 228 Barksdale, Jason 321 Bamett, Courtney 321 Bamett, Eden 350 Bamett, Paige 321 jiireii- ' Tnci: laitleuR ' ' ,;5jilbenft 17], 3S a 32J BS M 2M 32( Barrett, Kellie 321 Barrett, Mandy 248 Barrington, Nikki 215 Barry, Tricia 248 Barsh, Abby 208 Bartlett, Heather 208 Bartlett, Renee 208 Bartlett, Shane 321 Bartlett, Tom 236 Bass, Christie 321 Bass, Christy 260 Bateman, Bryant 251 Bates, Kevin 370 Bateson, Micheal 240 Battaglia, Jeffrey 240 Battle, Lynn 321 Bauerle, Jack 164 Baumgardner, Anna 32 1 Baxter, Chesley 350 Beadle, Kimberly 350 Beall, Jeremiah 350 Bearden, Ashley 260 Bearden, Jamie 370 Beasley, Blythe 248 Beasley, Ginny 215 Beasley, Maury 321 Beason, Chandler 240 Beaty, Michael 350 Beaver, Scott 252 Beck, Merrill 215 Beckham, Charles 240 Beckman, Brian 321 Beekman, Mark 350 Beerman, Anne 321 Begue, Marigny 260 Bejamin, Adam 267 Beldick, Rob 267 Beldon, Leigh 215 Bell, Adam 240 Bell. Alison 203 Bell, Brandy 350 Bell. Brian 235 Bellamy, Leigh 321 Bellem, Matthew 240 Bellnap, Jenny 247 Beltran, Carla 248 Benjamin, Vonnetta 316 Bennett, Andrea 228, 321 Bennett, Billy 236 Bennett, Christy 203, 321 Bennett, Guilds 260 Bennett, Kelly 252 Bennett, Marcie 321 Bennett, William 240 Benson, April 316 Benton, Larry 321 Berami, Stephanie 370, 371 Bergethon, Ross 255 Bergstedt, Joel 252 Berkowitz, Lisa 203 Bernerth. Jermy 25 1 Berry, Rachel 208 Berry, Rebecca 208 Berta, Scott 240 Bertera, Andrea 322 Bertera, Gabriela 370 Betsch, Barbara 215 Bettencourt, Sarah 208 Bickerstaff, Bentley 260 Billington, Erin 215 Billmann, Franzisha 322 Bingham, Andrew 240 Birch, Diesha 322 Birgl, James 322 Bisanz, Chris 252 Bishop, Frank 252 Bishop, Heather 228 Bisig, Ashley 248 Black, Bruce 252 Black, David 252,322 Black, Doug 350 BLack, Ed 251 Black. Jeff 236 Black. Stephen 370 Blackburn, Alyson 203 Blackshaw, Allison 260 Blackwood, Robyn 247 Blackwood, Wesley 240 Blair.Ellie 248 Blair, William 322 Blake, Amber 370 Blake, Jennie 247 Blake, Laura 208 Blalock, Donald 240 Blalock, Leah 228 Blanchard, Kristin 322 Bland, Andrew 370 Blanda, Anthony 252 Blankenship, Blaire 215 Blankenship, Grant 322 Blankenship, Tripp 240 Blansett, Ann 322 Blatt, Rachel 322 Bleier, Jennifer 322 Block. Brian 251 Blocker, Russel 235 Bloodworth, Brandi 370 Bloom, Joel 267 Boardman, Mary 260 Bobo, Mike 140 Bock, Kyle 252 Boedy, Kadie 215 Boehringer, Jill 248 Bolanos, Napoleon 322 Boiey, Joy 322 Boley, Rachel 322 Bolinger, Jody 322 Bolton, Jennifer 260 Bond, Dawson 252, 370 Bond. Sam 255 Boney, Raushanah Q 316 Bonner, Josh 322 Booe, Kendall 215 Booher, Carrie 215 Boone, Jennifer 322 Boone, Joanna 370 Booth, Matthew 322 Borger, Ashley 260 Boswell, Cress 260 Boteler, Mike 255 Boucher, Michelle 248, 350 Bowden, Carrie 322 Bowden, Neely 322 Bowen, Carrie 322 Bowen, Melissa 203, 322 Bower, Emily 370 Bowie, Scotty 235 Bowman, Mary 248 Bowyer, Cathryn 316 Bowyer, Ruth 247, 322 Boyd, Jillian 203 Boyd, Michelle 350 Boyer, Shane 252 Bozeman, Angela 322 Bracey, Stuart 236 Brach, Abby 350 Brackett, Ashley 370 Bradberry, Catherine 260 Bradberry, John 322 Bradley, Danielle 203 Bragg, Leila 247 Bramble, Onkia 350 Bramlett, Candace 322 Bramlett, Jerome 206 Branca, Carolin 370 Branch, Jason 255, 322 Brandt, Ryan 255 Brannen, Candace 322 Brannen, Tiffany 208, 370 Brantley, Tommy 252 Braynen, Chassica 316 Breedlove, Thomas 322 Breon, Nikki 228 Brewer, Grant 252 Brewer, Jamie 235 Brewer, Lee 255 Bridges, Kelli 370 Brill, Cassie 175 Brinson, Melissa 370 Brison, Susan 322 Britenbach. Heather 228 Broach, Zac 252 Broadway, Heath 252 Brock, Andy 322 Brock, Stacy 316 Broder, Eric 267 Brooke, Robert 322 Brooks, Amy 322 Brooks, Elizabeth 322 Brooks, Tammy 322 Brown, Brad 236 Brown, Brooke 322 Brown, Carter 236 Brown, Dariff 370 Brown, Elizabeth 370 Brown, Hillary 370 Brown, Jared 370 Brown, Jennifer 228 Brown, Jessamy 322 Brown, John 322 Brown, Kathryn 322 Brown, Kelly 215 Brown, Leah 220, 322 Brown, Lesleigh 228 Brown. Lisa 208 Brown, Matt 252 Brown, Misty 350 Brown, Mollie 322 Brown, Nakia 322 Brown, Nikki 215 Brown, Richie 264, 323 Brown, Robert 323 Brown, Shannon 260 Brown, Susan 370 Brown, Tracina 204 Browning, Callie 228, 350 Browning, Leslie 323 Browning. Tyler 323 Bruce, Alex 316 Bruce, Jaff 370 Bruce, Lori 370 Brueckner, Amanda 203 Brueckner. Ellen 203, 323 Brumbelon. Jeff 370 Brunk, Emily 247 Bryant, Heather 203 Bryant, Jamie 24S Bryant. Tina C 316 Buchanon. Chreis 260 Buchman, Cobie 252 Buck, Matt 164, 165 Buckaiew, Jenny 228 Buckler, Katie 208 Buckler, Leslie 208 Buice.Jeff 236 Bullard, Laura 208 Bulloch, Dee 208 Bullock, Andrew 255 Burdell, Christie 203 Burdell, Saidie 215 Burgess. Randal 350 Burk. Melissa 350 Burke. Jonathan 240 Burke. Mary 248 Burkhart. Kristen 323 Burner. Mary Beth 350 Burnett. Kimberly 323 Bumey. Keisha 220 Burr. Chris 251 Burrell. Matt 252 Burris. Ross 264 Burston. Terry 206 Burton. Dexter 323 Bush. Dorian 350 Bush. Lucy 323 Bushey. Marvin 206, 323 Butler. Erica 156 Butler. Kyle 235 Butler. Scott 370 Biittermore. Molly 215 Butterworth, Karen 203 Byars, Kristen 323 Byrd. Tiffany 323 c Gabbler, Monica 204 Cagle, Angle 370 Cagle, Kimberly 260 Cain, Melaney 208 Cain, Melissa 208 Caldwell, Jennifer 370 Caldwell, Laura 323 Caldwell, Nicole 203 Caldwell, Stephanie 203 Calhoun, Christi 370 Callahan, Douglas 323 Callaway, Melissa 208 Camacho-Gomez, Nicole ....323 Cameron, Courtney 316 Camp. Chambless 260 Campbell. Elixabeth 370 Campbell. Laura 247 Campbell. Omoloal 370 Campbell. Stacy 323 Campbell, Talitha 220 Canfield, Nancy 203 Cannon, Keri 208 Cantrell, Amy 203 Capelli, Nicole 323 Carben, Jessi 370, 371 Carder, Samantha 324 Carlisle. Jody 324 Carlisle. Quint 239 Carll, Claudia 248 Carlson. James 324 Carlson, Russel 236 Carmichael, Celia 324 Cames, Kevin 251 Carr. Britton 324 Carr. Christy 247 Carr. Michelle 324 Carr, Toni 324 Carroll, Aimee 228 Carroll, Amanda 370. 371 Carroll. Michael 252 Carson. Camilla 215 Carswell. Courtney 215 Carswell. William 324 Carter. Dannella 316 Carter. Jeff 236 Carter, Joy 324 Carter. Kristy 203 Carter. Lakisha 220 Carter, Meredith 324 Carter, Stefani 204 Carver, Richie 255 Cash. Carmen 350 Castetter. Alan 324 Castle. Brett 255 Caudle. Emily 208 Cauthorn. James 240 Cavaroc, Liz 260 Ceccotti. Christina 370, 371 Cerra, Jessi 157 Certain, Matt 236 Chaffin, Elizabeth 324 Chalk, Christopher 324 Chaloux. Danielle 215 Chambers. Ronrico 350 Champman, Monica 350 Chandler. Matt 239 Channer. Laurie 324 Chapman, Jennifer 350 Chappell. Tamaiko 204 Chappelle, Greyson 240 Character, Oliver 324 Charles, Carey 350 Charles, Elizabeth 215 Charles Price, Jr 339 Chaste en. Jim 236 Chatham. Geoff 264 Chesson. Candice 324 Childs. Chad 350 Chisolm. Mattie 260 Choy. Michael 324 Christian. Julie 203 Christian. Lisa 350 Christiansen. Paul 236 Christie. Benji 236 Christopolis. Nicholas 324 Clark. Karen 228 Clark. Laura 248 Clarke. Elizabeth L 324 Clarkson, Amy Leigh 324 Clary. Catherine 324 dayman. Robert 267 Cleaver. Joao 324 Clement. Carrie 370. 371 Clement. Laura 228 Clements. Brandon 240 Clements. Mike 251 Clements. Pat 251 ) Cleveland, Bill 324 Clinkscales. Philip 235 Cloud, Katherine 215 Cloutier, Virginie 215 Clyne, Caryn 228 Coates. Damon 251 Cochran, Chris 251 Cochran, Courtney 215 Cochran, Gregory 240 Cochran, Miranda 203 Codias, Joanna 324 Coffee. Mitch 252 riJa.Enn « . ) tibb.lt ' ilif ii»ler,Sii ' Eni jisl,Ra ionier. . Coffelt, Rhonda 156 ioin.O Coggins, Mary Ellen 350 Cohen, Marc 267 Cohn, Evan 267 Cohn, Leslie 215 Coker, Kristi 203 Cole, Charles J 324 Cole, Robert A 324 Coleman, Blake 251 Coleman, Russell 240 Collins. Kathleen 203 Colquid, Dan 235 Colson, Angela 370, 371 Comegys, Russ 324 Conley, Brian 264 Conley, Robin 203 Conly, Sarah 215 Council, Leslie 324 Connor, Carrie 208 Connor, Kippen C 324 Connor, Kristy 215 Contestable, Mark 236 Cook. Eric 236 Cook. James 324 Coole. Lisa 164, 165 Coolik, Ben 324 Cooper, Ashley ....203. 370. 371 Cooper. Holly 247 Cooper. Natalie 228 Cooper. Rob 251 Cooper. Susan 324 Corica. Nicole 370.371 Corse, Nicole 215 Corvette. Nicole 228 Cosper. Thomas 324 Cothran. Blake 236 Cothran. Jessica 260 Couch. James 235 Coughtry. Brendon 267 Coulon, Kenan 260 Coulter. Lee 252 Counter, Todd 324 Counts. Jennifer 228 Courcelle. Brian 240 Coursey, Tonya 324 Courtney. Morgan 370. 371 Cowan. Jody 370. 371 Cowley, Katie 208 Cor Bna[ iow.Ttior ioive.Kel te.l !nvW. D md liirran.Jer !um[i.G» !iirn.)iTi; lm Ail: liller. Am Mer, ln M M h±U: )m iM iniani, i Aii«el, iniel, K, me!. I miei. l feniek.f tael ,.l laniek toJc;,, hi: n :35 115 215 a 251 31 215 240 203 324 252 156 350 2« 2H 215 203 324 324 251 240 203 235 .310 311 324 264 203 215 324 208 324 215 3 236 324 164,165 324 370,371 347 3 ox, Brooke 248 :ox, Caitlin 370.371 ox. Maureen 370, 37! [Traig. Caroline 324 Traig. Erin 248 Crawford, Michelle 324 rew. Amy 324 Cribb. Jodie 324 rigler, Suzanne 324 risp, Eric 255 risp. Kelly 370,371 prist, Rachel 248 romer, Marcus 251 Trotty, Cory 255 row. Brian 252 I!row, Thomas 324 " rowe, Kelly 248 Prum, Kathryn 203, 370, 371 rum, Sarah 208 Z rumpler, Raine 260 prwford. Derrick 370, 371 ummings, Christel 324 ummings. Molly 260 I!unningham. Merrit 215 [Turbo, Eric 251 Curl, Heather 228 Curran, Jennifer 316 urrin. Cooper 260 urry, Jennifer 325 Curtis. Angela 325 Cutler, Andrea 228 Cutler, Michelle 316 Czosek, Richard 325 D Dabbs, Jennifer 325 Dabruzzi, Dana 248 Dady, Rebecca 175 Daggett, Janet 325 Daigh, John 240 Daigh, JohnC 325 Daley, Matt 235 Damani, Samir 325 D ' Angelo, Alexander 325 Daniel, Katherine 228 Daniel, Katie 247 Daniel, Marguerite 203 Daniels, Chrissy 228 Daniels, Juan 140 Daniels. Ki 260 Daniels. Shay 228 Darby, Jana 228 Darden, Dana 370,371 Darden, Heather 325 Darden, Melissa 325 Dark, Mandy 325 Darling. Rani 248 Dau. EiiasR 325 Dau. James 325 Davidson. Russ 235 Davis. Adrian 235 Davis. Carrie 203.260 Davis. Christen 247 Davis. Claire 215 Davis. Jefferson 252 Davis. Jennifer C 325 Davis. Jodi 325 Davis. Kevin 255 Davis. Nikkole 316 Davis. Paige 215 Davis. Stephanie 208 Davis. Vicki 203 Davi.son, Alicia 220 Dawkins. Ryan 236 Dawson. Joanna 228 Day. Andy 251 Day. Colleen 208 Day, John 251 Dayries, Carolyn 325 Dazier, Chris 235 Dean, Alan 236 Deardorff, Ann 248 Decker, Brandi 220 Decker, Julie 215 Deeken, Jennifer 325 Deering. Brooks 215 Degance, Erin 228 Dekazos, Panos E 325 DeKreek, Chriss 255 Delimitros, Zachary 240 Delk, Caren 215 Deluccia, Jimmy 370. 371 deManigold. Katy 215 Denney. Gordon 239 Dennis. Chris 252 Deno. Kelly 370.371 Dent. Alan 325 Dent. Amy 325 Dent. Juanjeca 220 Derr. Erica 260 Devooght. Andrew 325 Dewitt. Dena 325 Diangelo. Leigh 370. 371 Diaz. Manual 176 Dickman. Christina 203 Diehl. Chad 252 Dillard. Andy 236 Dillon. Eddie 239 DiSalve, Loren 215 Disgue, Brad 235 Dix, Farisai 325 Dixon, Ginny 208 Dixon. Heather 208 Dixon. Michael 325 Dixon. Mike 252 Dixon. Stephanie 208 Dobson. April 370.371 Doering. Julie 215 Doerr. Barbara 203 Domir. Jason 316 Dondiego. Elizabeth 304 Donnan. Jim 132, 140 Donnelly, Steven 326 Donovan, Mickey 252 Dooley, Vince 156 Dorman, Sally 260 Dornbos, Ja.son 255 Dothard, Demetrious 326 Doty, Jessica 248 Doubilet, LaTonya 326 Doubilet, Rashay 316 Douglas, Wendy 326 Dowland, Jennifer 326 Downing, John 239 Doyle, Mike 252 Drake, Laura 316 Dranove, Jason 267 Draper. Jessie 370. 371 Dreyfus. Brian 267 Driver, Mark 251 Droll. Angela 247 DRudge. Eric 252 Drye, Dick 255 Drye,Rich 326 Duckett, Karen 326 Duffy, Tom 326 Dugan, Amy 228 Dumbleton, Peyton 208 Duminski.Jill 370,371 Dumont, Doug 255 Dunaway, Dave 255 Duncan. David 326 Dunham. Tami 370, 371 Dunn. Holly 215 Dunn. Jason 252 Durden. Cassie 228 Durham. April 203 Durham. Jeff 251 Durham, Ronnie 316 Durst, Jeffrey 326 Dutlinger, Andy 235 Duvall, Amy 228 Duvall, Scott 255 Dye, Mike 255 Dzikowski, Christopher 326 Earle, Leslie Ann 326 Eason, Keith 252 Eaves, Jason 25 1 Eckles, David 326 Ector, Chekesha 326 Edenfield, Sherri 203 Edmonson, Kristen 208 Edwards, Ashley 370, 371 Edwards, Cindy 260 Edwards, Hope 326 Edwards, Jason 316 Edwards, Melissa 326 Edwards, Michael 326 Edwards, Preston 206 Edwards, Robert 141, 326 Edwards, Sonya 326 Ehsanipoor, Bobby 267 Eidam, Kourtney 370. 371 Eisenstadt, John 235 Elephante, Christine 248 Elledge. Stacy 260 Elliot, AHssa 326 Elliot. Leigh 260.326 Elliot. Mike 239 Ellis. Merideth 228 Ellison. Twila 316 Embry, Headen 236 Emerson, Ashley 248 Englisby, Corri 228 Entwistle, Katie 260 Epps, Jennet 220 Epps. Stacie 208 Ernst, Katie 260 Esary, Dave 255 Esary, Stewart 252 Esco, Kitty 326 Eshman, Richard 316 Espy, Stuart 236 Estes, Geoffray 326 Etheridge, Chelsea 326 Etheridge, Tamishia 204, 326 Eubank, Joanne 228 Evangelista, Jennifer 215 Evans, Lindsey 260 Evans, Margorie 260 Evans, Megan 260 Everson, Joey 251 Ezell, Christy 326 Fallaw, Tim 255 Falls, Sarah 370,371 Fantaci, Matt 235 Farbotko, Stephanie 326 Faria, KeHE 316 Farley, Lauren 228 Fariowe, AUie 228 Farr, Allison 247 Fay. Reggie 251 Fears, Taylor 251 Feldman, Allison 326 Feldman. Lacy 247 Felton, Carle 236 Ferguson, Debbie 326 Ferguson, John 240 Ferguson, Sherry 326 Ferretti, Robert 326 Fesuk, Katie 228 Fielding, Denise 326 Fierer, Robin 247 Fiester, Sarah 248 Figurelli, Eric 255 Findlay, Mary 326 Fink, Brian 267 Finley. Barry 326 Finley. Jay 251 Fisher, Carolyn 326 Fisk. Danny 264 Fitzpatrick. Julia 260 Fitzpatrick. Teresa 326 Flanagan. Heather 326 Flannagan. Neal 251 Flaveli, Tiffany 326 Fleek, Kimberly 326 Fleiner, Dustin 251 Fleming, Candee 326 Fleming, Jessica 304 Flemming, Stephanie 215 Fletcher, Amanda 326 Fletcher, Brent 251 FlomcJeff 267 FLorence, Ryan 251 Flower, Celeste 260 Floyd, Allison 326 Fluker, Lane 175 Fogle, Stephen 326 Forbes, Natalie 204 Ford, Shelly 208 Ford, Tracy 370,371 Fordham, John 236 Forester, Leigh 247 Forrest, Amy 326 Fortson, Gabriel 206, 326 Foshee, Merideth 215 Foster, Alice 228 Foster, Kristen 370, 371 Foster, Ryan 251 Foster, Tabitha 326 Foster, Todd 326 Foutch, Hannah 215 Foutz. Robin 304, 326 Fowler, Susan 203 Fox, Elizabeth 326 Fox, Julie 215 Frank. Beth 248 Frank, David 252 Frank. Elisabeth 316 Franklin. Kristi 204 Franklin, Robert 370, 371 Franklin, Sara 203 Franklin, Sybelie 326 Franks, Laura 247 Frazier. Jennifer 248 Freeman, Stacey 326 French, Chad 236 Frett, La ' Keisha 151 Freudenstein, Mack 236 Frey, Rachel 203 Frey, Steven Adam 326 Friese. Kimberly S 326 Frost, Bradley 240 Fryman, Melissa 208 Fulcher, Brooke 326 Fulks, Jamison 370, 371 Fuller, Meg 248 Furr, Amanda 260 G odwn Gage, Justin 25 Gailey. Kristen 370, 371 Gallagher, David 25: Gallagher, Mary Taylor 22J Galle, Chris 251 Gallman, Bill 26 Gait, Stacia 20: Gambol, Jamie 22i Gandy, Martin 26 Gao, Jin 31( Garbade, Andrew 24C Gardener, Brooke 22? Gamer. Jennifer 248 Gaskins, Danjuma 32f Gassaway, Laura 208 Gates, Jed 23S Gatewood, Brad 32f Gaulding, Ginny 32f Gause, Lance 20t Gayle, Connette 26C Genone, Emily 208 George, Katherine 370, 371 George, Lauren 32f Gerker, Katie 208 Gerrard, Laurie 228 Ghenst, Amy Vander 208 Gibbon, Carrie 326 Gibbs, Denise 32f Gibbs, Shenika 32f Gibson, Shera 26C Gigandet, Courtney 326 Gignilliant, Heyward 23S Gilbert, Carol 228 Gilbert, Rich 326 Gillespie, Bonnie 316 Gillespie, Jay 236 Gillette, Kellie 248,316 Gilliam, Corbett 255 Gillis, Kristi 370,371 Gillis, Lige 236 Gillis, Nate 236 Gilmore, Julia 228 Gilmore, Kenya 20 ' iJ Ginn, Sarah 326 Ginsberg, Dana 208 Gipson, Stephanie 326 Girardot, Mathew 252 Gist, Dylan 264 Givens, Jennifer 26C Gladden, Christopher 236 Glantzberg, Bronwyn 326 Glass, Chris 20? Glazman, Chan 267 Gleason. Rachel 203 Gleason. Terri 32 Glenn. Joshua 240 Glidwell. Kevin 251 yd " ' I oldwre. ' BodeJon oodiii?- rdor lordor Jiirdy. Jf ' luljn, D. •K,C!i ' Cfian;.A jlillalli, ]•. lO 25S s ■ 2! :5i 1(A V} vi vi 1 VI 3 3 VI 3I{ 1% 3 mil 11 :3f V} 3 Jli Goare, Chad 240 Godbee. Kevin 328 Godowns, Lee 235 Godwin, Allison 247 Goldman, Robbie 328 Goldstein, Mark 267 Goldwire. Alysia 248 Gonzalez, Brian 328 Gonzalez, Linda S 328 Goode, Jennifer 328 Goode, Jonathan 370, 371 Gooding, Holly 370, 371 Gordon, Beth 215 Gordon, Brandilyn 370, 371 Gordon, Caroline 215 Gordon, Joe 255 Gordon, Shalonda 204 Gordy, Heather 328 Gordy, Jessica 215 Gorsage, Ashley 248 Goss, Brian 252 Goulart, Danielle 328 Grace, Chilton 260 Graham, Angle 328 Graham, Evelyn 248 Graham, Jennifer 248 Graham, Jerushia 372 Graham, Sabrina 328 Grandinetti, James 372 Grant, Andy 267 Grant, Jessica 328 Grant, Robby 251 Grant, Sammy 267, 328 Grantham, Josh 251 Crasser, Jenni 247 Graves, Mandy 208 Gray, Alex 316 Gray, Jason 251 Gray, Lauren 260 Gray, Sara 328 Grayson, Christy 328 Grayson, Cristy 203 Greco, Aimee 203 Green, Erin 328 Green, Lola 220.328 Green, Micheal 236 Greene, Chris 252 Greene, Christopher 328 Greene, Rachel 248 Greene, Robert 328 Greenfield, Tom 252 Greer, Michael 372 Gregg, Lindsay 372 Gregory, Tim 236 Griffin, Andrew 240 Griffin, Dave 236 Griffin, Drew 236 Griffith, Lance 372 Griggs, Missy 328 Griggs, Tamika 328 Grimes. Courtney 208 Griner, Kelly 215 Gringeri, Joe 264 Grizzle, Luci 328 Grossberg, Christie 215 Grubb, Travis 304 Grutka, Jennifer 328 Guerrero, Charles 328 Guggenheim, Bill 267 Guilfoyle, Ginny 203 Guinn, Cindy 247 Gunawardena, Narmada 328 Gundlach, Josh 236 Gunnells, Hannah 248 H Haber, Jeff 267 Hable, Susan 248 Haddaway, Mary Catherine .215 Haddon, Kelly 215 Hagan, Amanda 203, 372 Hagan, Baranda 215 Hagan, Susan 203, 372 Hagler, Sidney 247 Hail, Cassie 208 Hake, Mike 252 Hakizimana, Clementine 328 Hale, Cody 239 Hales, Samatha 248 Haley, Catherine 328 Hall. Brent 235 Hall, Christian 236 Hall, Ebony 328 Hall. Rachel 248 Hall, Reginald 328 Hall, Waverly 328 Halpert, Ben 267 Hamby, Joanie 328 Hamby, Kelli 328 Hamilton, Heather 328 Hamilton. Jay 251 Hamilton. Robert 252 Hamilton. Ryan 239 Hamling. Kathryn 247 Hamm, Andrew 328 Hamm, Hunter 240, 328 Hammack, Bo 236 Hammond, Heather C 328 Hammond, Lappin 236 Hampton, Deidre 203 Hampton, Karin 248 Hamrick, Philip 255 Hanahan, Jeffrey 328 Hanna, Erin 372 Hannaford, Christy 248 Hannon. Shane 328 Hanor, Jennifer 328 Hansen, Jennifer 372 Hansen, Mike 328 Hanson, Rick 316 Hardegree, Heather 372 Hardman, Hilary 203 Hardwick, Omari 206 Hargett, Gillian 215 Harisiades, Karen 328 Harlander, Lisa 247 Harley, Kim 328 Harper, Jennifer 248 Harper, Rachel 248 Harrell, Katy 328 Harrington, Bridget 247 Harrington, Pat 239 Harris, Ashley 260 Harris, Charlie 239 Harris, Christie 328 Harris, Christopher 240 Harris, Daniel 329 Harris. Jere 260 Harris. Mark 251,329 Harris, Misty 203 Harris, Pamela 228 Harris, Patrick 251 Harris. Scott 329 Harrison. Amanda 228 Harrison, Marian 329 Harrison, Nakita 329 Harrison, Ray 147 Harry, Ryan 251 Hartley, Bill 329 Hartsfield, Dana 215 Harvey, Elixabeth 372 Haskins, Carrie 247 Haslam, Sarah 260 Hasnani, Kaz 329 Hatch, Mary Barret 247 Hatcher, Bo 236 Hatcher, James 240 Hatfield, Charles T 329 Haught, Marcia 329 Hauser, Jennifer 208, 372 Hawk, Ashley 260 Hawkins. Allen 156 Hawkins. Casey 240 Hawkins. Rebecca 372 Hawkins, Russ 372 Hawley, Marchele L 316 Hayes, Heather 203 Hayes, Matthew 329 Hayes, Pamela 329 Hayes, Samantha 248 Haygood, Erin T 329 Haygood, Michell 372 Hayllar, Jennifer 329 Haynes, Kimberly A 329 Hazlett, Jenna 329 HcCorkly, Laura 373 Head, Andy 329 Head, Katie Ann 329 Head. Kristy 329 Heard, Rebecca 208 Heam, Stephen 372 Hearon, Meg 248 Heath, Ashlee 247 Hecker, Katie 247 Hedden, Trisha 215 Hedrick, Heather 228 Heflin, Megan 247 Heighton, Steven 330 Heins, Lisa 330 Held, Brably 264 Helenbrook, Scott 251 Helperin, Jason 255 Hemphill. Whit 252 Hendelberg, Jerry 267 Henderson. Doug 264 Henderson, Tracy 150 Henderson, Whitney 228 Hendley, Matthew 330 Hendrix, Holly 330 Hendrix, Sally 248 Henley, Wytaria 330 Henretly, Chris 235 Henson, Christi 215 Herbert, Christopher 330 Herman, David 330 Herman, Lily 330 Herman, Sam 252 Heman, Sean 252 Herring, Brandon 235 Hersei orn, Jennifer 248 Herson, Raymond 372 Heslep, Jason 372 Hess, Dominik 330 Hess, Jennifer M 330 Hess, Michele 330 Hester, Amanda 228 Hester, Justin 236 Heiiman. Kristina 372 Heiirich, Emily 203 Heyman, Scott 267 Hice, Vicky 330 Hickman, Matt 251 Hickman, Rob 251 Hicks, Adrienne 260 Hicks, Jason 251 Hicks, Jonathan 330 Higgins, Gregory J 330 Higgins, Partrick 372 Higgs, Caroline 248 Hightower, Steve 330 Hilburn, Kathy 260 Hildreth, Maryhelen 247 Hill, Allison L 330 Hill, Ashley 203 Hill. Geoff 236 Hill, Kimberly 330 Hilton, Michael 330 Hines, Jesse B 316 Hines.,Hap 140 Hinson, John 251 Hintz, Jeffrey 330 Hiott, Hannah 372 Hirsekorn, Erin 248 Hirstius. Colleen 215 Hoag, Andi 228 Hobbs, Ashley 248 Hobbs, Bill 236 Hobbs, Carmen 330 Hock, David 330 Hodge, Jason 240 Hodge, Mary 228, 330 Hodge, Sam 144, 145 Hodges, Alice 228 Hodgetts, Darby 248 Hodgson, McCollough 236 Hoffman. Michael 330 Hogan, Jenni 372 Hogg, Anne 203 Hogg, Leigh 203,330 Holcomb. Michele 208 Holcombe, Mary 203 Holda, Chris 144 Holda. Christopher 330 Holden, Chris 330 Holder. Whit 255 Holland, Ben 236 Holley, Bill 252 Hollingsworth, Andy 239 HoUingsworth, Leslie 330 Hollis, " susan 208 Hollister, Dave 239 Holsomback, Amy 330 Holt, Jeremy 239 Holt, Mandy 228 Holton, Kim 330 Holtzinger, Christopher 372 Holway, James 330 Homans, Jeff 252 Homer. Angela H 330 Honeycutt, Mandy 208 Hood. Felicia 330 Hood, Jay 239 Hood. John 240 Hooks. Judd 372 Hooks, Rosemary 260 Hooper. Fran 203 Hooper. Frances 316 Hooper, Tracey 372 Hope, Shannon 228 Hopper, Chris 251 Hopson, Fran 330 Home, Jill 330 Horton, Kira 330 Housch, Ben 264 Housley, Blair B 330 Howard, Antonio 206 Howard, Bethany 331 Howard, Jennifer 331 Howard, Megan 203 Howard, Staci 247 Howard, Ty 251 Howe, Regan 215 Howell, Evan 240 Howell. Jon 236 Howell. Michael 251 Howze. Kerrie 203 Howze, Kristen 203 Huang. William 331 Hubbard. Carter 239 Hubbard. Perry 235 Huber, Adam 331 Huckabee, Ted 236 Hudson, Jeffrey 240 Hudson, Kissuam 331 Hudson, Kristen 331 Huff. Amy 331 Huff. Georgia A 331 Huff. Kimberly 331 Huggins. Heather 208 Hughes. David 252 Hughes. Heather 372 Hughes. Katy 247 Hughes. Stacy 248 Hughes. Tommy 236 Humann. Bitsy 215 Humphrey. Scott 372 Humpuries, Jon 331 Hunt. Leigh Anne 208 Hunt.Ryant 252 Hunter. Tom 239 Hurd. Colin 240 Hurley. Theresa 331 Hurst. Mary Courtney 247 Hurst. Penn 236 Hutcheson, Sydney 260 Hutchins, LaKisha 331 Hutchins, Sean 236 Huxtable. Meredith 331 Hyde. Jason 331 Hyde, Kevin 331 Hydrick, Haley 215 Hyers, Beth Anne 203 Hynson, Grey 260, 372 I lams, Jim 175 Her, James 331 Ingalls, Amy 331 Ingham, Don 251 Inglesby. Caroline 260 Ingram, Deirdre 372 Ingram. Stephanie 331 Irby. Stacey 331 Isbell. Kimberly 331 Islan, Mahbubul 316 Isley, June 372 lu, Vega 331 Jackson, Allison 260 Jackson, Amy 248 Jackson, Chris 251 Jackson, Craig 264 Jackson, Derek 255 Jackson, Elizabeth 248 Jackson, Gina 248 Jackson, Jennifer 372 Jackson, Nicole 220.331 Jackson. Nyquell 331 Jackson, Subrenia 331 Jacobs, Jenny 215 Jacobs, Ross 267 Jacques, Eddie 255 Jamieson, William 240 Jancik. Lauren 228 Janzen, Audrey 215 Janzou. Lisa 332 Jarvis Burton. Jr 323 Jaynes. Jennifer 247 Jefferson. Carrie 332 Jenkins. Allison 215 Jenkins. Wendy 208. 332 Jernigan. Tiffany 208 Jett. Andrea 215 Joens, Andrea 332 Joffe. Adam 267 Johannsen, Jennifer 332 Johnson, Adam 252 Johnson, Alex 251 Johnson, Amanda 247 Johnson, Amy 332 Johnson, Brooke 332 Johnson. Connie 215 Johnson. Jeffrey 316 Johnson. Jen 208 Johnson. Joe 332 Johnson, Kim 332 Johnson, Landon 206 Johnson, Mark 332 Johnson, Melissa 332 Johnson, Michael 252 Johnson. Nikki 204 Johnson. Odis 206 Johnson, Owen 240 Johnson, Scott 255 Johnson, Shannon 332 Johnson, Steve 332 Johnson, Tiese 208 Johnson, Tiffani 150 jfiner.P ' " ' ' .Jor.J lonevCtur %u : Ions, lav- Jones, lenn lonesjolei Jones. Kim ones, Last ones.Ui)i ones. Mail |ones.Micl |ones,R iooes-Son; tones. Tyle tones. W loplin«.Lc Ionian. An oriiaD.Ha or(ian.]eii Ionian. Kii Ionian. Lei Jordan. Shi Joseplilei |loss.Wa)i lossetDai loy.Bnan toyce.Kat byner.Ka t David: iHenn luiy.Davii feanie j fcarsonj Johnson, Travis 332 Johnston, Anne 332 Johnston, Jimmy 332 Johnston, Luci 247 Johnstone, EHse 332 Joiner, Kelly 247 Joiner, Paul 240 Jolles, Jonathan 267 Jones, Andrea 248 Jones, Brooke 236 Jones, Chandra 332 Jones. Christy 260 Jones, Hollyn 228 Jones, Jason 252 Jones, Jay 251 Jones, Jennifer 332 Jones, Jolene 248 Jones, Kimberly 332 Jones, Lashonda 372 Jones, Laura 208 Jones, Matt 236 Jones. Michael 332 Jones, Robert 251 Jones, Sonya K 332 Jones, Tyler 248 Jones, Whitney 260 Jopling, Lollie 247 Jordan, Amy 332 Jordan, Hank 236 Jordan, Jennifer 228 Jordan, Kim 228 Jordan, Lee 236 Jordan. Shunta D 332 Joseph, Jennifer 260 Joss, Wayne 267 Josset, Ilan 267 Joy, Bryan 332 Joyce, Kami 247 Joyner, Katherine 248 Jr., David Battle 240 Jr., Henry Glascock 240 Jr., James Palmer 240 Jr., John Polhill 240 Jury. David 332 Jusitce, Jack 236 K Kalis, Martin 332 Kane, James 236 Kane, Marc 332 Karambelas, Greg 264 Karpick, Sarah 208 Kashiparekh, Gopi 215 Kato, Takumi 332 Kaufman. Kari 332 Kearney. Wilkens 235 Kearney. Wilkins W 332 Kearson. Jennifer 332 Kedme. Micael 267 Keeney. Amanda 332 Keeney, Mandy 247 Keeney. Melissa 316 Keeney, Shannon 332 Keezell, Debra 248 Keith, Kacey 247 Keller, Kathryn 372 Keller, Kris 372 Kellett, Kappy 332 Kellum. Tara 203 Kelly. Julie 208 Kelly. Kappy 332 Kelly. Mike 255 Kelly. Shan 208 Kelsey. Corinee 372 Kemp, Jana 208 Kemph, Kristy 332 Kenna, Kristin 332 Kennedy, Ben 239 Kent, Sally 247 Keplinger, Kimbe 248 Kemon, Chris 252 Kersey, Cam 236 Kesler, Jeannie 332 Ketron, David 235 Ketron,Jeff 235 Kierkia, Christina 208 Kilby, Julie 332 Kimball, Roger 332 Kimbrel, Kelly 203 Kimbro, Wright 255 Kimbrough, Courtney 228 Kimes. Tami 260 Kimmich, Kristen 332 King. Jennifer 332 King, Ryan 235 King, W.Scott 372 Kinney. Courtney 215 Kinney, Stephen 240 Kirbo, Cliff 236 Kirkman,Jeff 235 Kirkus, Ja.son 332 Kirschner, Jared 267 Kirts, Lisa 208 Kirvin, Foy 239 Kiser, Scott 332 Kittles, Toriana 316 Kittrell, Ryan 373 Kizziah, Tanya 208 Klein, Tanya 203 Kline, Tabitha 332 Kling, Daniel J 332 Kling, Danny 251 Klinger. Kara 332 Kluza. Dan 239 Knapp. Jessica 228 Knapp. Margaret 260 Knight, Amy 332 Knust, Carolyn 332 Knutson, Brian 251 Kogure, Hirotaka 332 Komiya, Rumiko 332 Konter, Jason 267 Korach. Kendall 215 Koransky. Todd 267 Koretzky, Marc 235 Kornstein, David 240 Kosaka, Courtney 332 Kosmal, Burt 267 Kosmal, Lance 267 Kousouris, Alexi 373 Kovacs, Wade 236 Kraar, Eric 267 Kramer, Eileen 203 Kramer, Karen 373 Kramer, Matthew 316 Kraus, Christian 332 Krauthamer. Roy 332 Kresge, John 332, 334 Kreuzer, Maya 373 Krupp, Heidi 332, 334 KrysiaWrobel 208 Kuan, Kai Man 332, 334 Kuhn, Nicole 203 Kunes, Nelson 236 Kurzweg, Amy 260 Kuzniak, Chris 252 Kwak, Jae.seok 332, 334 Kwok, Lai-Yi 332,334 L Laaksonen, Reeta.203, 332, 334 Laipple, Kurt 239 Laird, Jennifer 215 Lamb, David 332, 334 Lambert, Reid 235 Lambeth, Perrin 260 Landers, Andy 151 Landers, Lori 260 Landis, Lori 332,334 Lane. Samuel 334 Lang, Jeff 251 Langel, Jamie 248 Langford, David 251 Langford, Jeffrey 240 Lang! ton, Jessica 208, 373 Lanier, Heather 334 Lankford, Emily M 334 Larke, Allyson 373 Laschinger, Jaime 176 Lashandra, Bryant L 334 Laster, Jill 208 Lastinger, Chris 251 Lathan, Stephanie 203 Lavin, Kelly 228 Lawand, Ashur 236 Lawand, Gilbert 236 Lawrence, Alysia 215 Lawrence, Julie 208 Lawrence, Lisa 203, 247 Lawson, Drew 316 Layfield, Heather 248, 334 Le,Jim 239 Lea, Roberta Ann 215 Leach, Tracy 334 Leal. Brian 240 Leal. Laura Jean 248 Leathers. Carolyn 334 Ledbetter. Elizabeth 248 Lee, Allison 248 Lee, Angela 334 Lee. Brian 334 Lee, Dean 264 Lee, Meghan 260 Lee, Robert E 235 Lee, Sarah Bess 247 Lee, Stephanie 373 Leedy, Allison 203, 334 Leefe, Kibbe 247 Leeth, Jason 334 Lefevre, Steve 255 Lefils, Amanda 334 Legg, Jim 236 Leggett, Jeff 252 Lehman, Tim 373 Lehocky. Alex 316 Lembeck, Gabe 267 Lemke. Brandon 252 Lenhardt. Doug 252 Lentz, Charlotte 228 Leonhardt, Lisa 334 Leroux, Christy 248 Lesley, Dora 316 Lester, Cynthia 260, 373 Lester. Elizabeth 260, 373 Leverett. Bess 260 Levin. Micah 267 Levin, Todd 267. 334 Lewis, Howard 334 Lewis, Lance 236 Lewis, Nancy 215 Lewis, Ronda 334 Lewis, T.J 236 Liackos. Stephanie 334 Libowsky. Joel 267 Liggins. Anthony 334 Lindrig. John 252 Lindsey. Griff 334 Lindsey. Sarah 247 Linnen. Beth 208 Linsley. Kim 248 Lintner. John 252 Linton. Laura 208 Lips. Gary 267 Lister. Rachel 334 Litt. Brian 251 Little. Merideth 208 Little. Stephen 255 Loadholt. Courtney 260 Locklar. Brittany 208 Locks, Susan 316 Loft, Evan 267 Loftin, Clint S 334 Logan, Elizabeth 203 Logan. Nathan 251 Logsdon. Carrie 228 Long. Andrew 239 Long. Kimberly 316 Long. Marti 334 Loomis, Jaymie 248 Looney. Christopher 334 Lord, Claire 248 Loreano, Michelle 204 Losin, Erica 228 Lott, Clint 239 Louer, Keith 235 Lovein. Anna 247 Lovejoy. Kyle 252 Lovelace. Nellie 373 Loveless. Beoncia 203 Lovell, Laura 248.334 Lovett, Bates 236 Low, John 267 Lowery, Candace 334 Lowery. Casandra 334 Lowery, Jenny 248 Lowry. Jamie 228 Lowry. Jennifer 203 Lozano. Cristobal 334 Lubeck. Karen 248 Lucas, Stewart 255 Ludlam, James 240 Lumpkin, Jennifer 228, 334 Lumpkin. Mark 334 Lunceford. Leverett 334 Lunceford. William 240 Lybarger. Ryan 236 Lynch. Josh 251 Lyon. Patrick 255 Lystiuk. Patrick 334 MacGregor. Gilmore 373 Macinnes. Megan 334 Mackey. Dargan 260 Mackey. Lynne F 334 MacNabb. Rene 228 Macon Weaver. Jr 346 Macuch. Ted 252 Maddox. Allison 248 Maddux. Stephanie 204 Maffett. Ryan 251 Maggart. Christopher 240 Magoon. Michele 334 Mainor. Crystal 247 Majors. Brent 252 Malcolm. Melissa 334 Malcom. Regina 334 Malin. Kristin 215 Mallard. Elizabeth 316 Mallon. Lauren 334 Malmquist. Jeffrey 334 Mancini. Allison 248 Mancini. Todd 334 Mandel. Jodi 334 Manes. Michael L 334 Mangel. Sally 215 Mann. Mclvor 251 Manning. Kristina 208 Manning. Sonya 373 Marbach. Craig 267 Marbury, Leslie 260 Marchant. Melissa 248 Marcus. Annitris 334 Marcus. Dione 220 Marks. Kemp 260 Markwalter. Joseph L. Ill ....334 Marlow. Brandon 252 Marsh. Amy 248 Marshall. Becky 247 Marshall. David 240 Martin. Anthony 255 Martin. Erin 334 Martin. Katherine 260 Martin, Kirk 235 Martin. Rob 236 Martin. Valerie 248 Martin. Zane 255 Martinez. Sonia 228 Mary. Wallace Patrick 338 Mason. Terry 334 Massey. Merrill 373 Massey. Monica 204 Masters, Janna 203 Masters, Mitch 235 Mastin, Matthew 334 Matherly, Kelly 228 Matheson, Marcie 373 Mathews, Jimmy 251 Mathis, Kelly 373 Matthews. Gabby 203 Matute. Claudia M 334 Mauldin. Bradley 240 Maxwell. Dorian 203 May. Laurie 203 Mayberry. Dana 334 Mayfield. Kendra 220 Maynard. Elizabeth 260 Maziar. Kerrie 248 McAllister. Andrew 240 McCall. Meredith 334 McCamy. Christi 334 McCann, Kevin 252 McCam, Susanne 247 McCarty,Scott 251 McCollough, Candace 203 lcNab.Me [c.Nameri lcPllIlllp . (cQuasI, McCord, Christopher 334 ||cQuais,C McCord, Jason 373 icQufa, McCorkle, Leigh 215 Hae.k McCormick, John 252 HcSweenJ McCrae, Augustus 252 ilcSween.! McCromick, Rachel 374 yer.Ga McCulloch, Mary 260 ieadon.E: McCullough. Kip 252 leakua McCullough. Sharon 334 k ani McCulre. Betsy 334 fer.Anii! McCutcheon. Carson 260 k mM McDemiott. Scott 334 Hehu Mcdonald. Andy 316 JenddCr McDonald. Jennifer 260 jifjofi [ McDonald. Julie 260 McDougal. Sandi 334 McElroy. Melissa 215 McElroy. Travis 334 McEntyre. Shauna 228 McFarling. Ashley 215 McFeron. Matt 251 McGee. Danielle 37 McGee. Jack 251 McGehee. Lavinia 2601 McGinley. Marilyn 334| McGinn. Mike 236, McGinnis. Merideth 2281 McGlaun. Jill 248. 3341 McGowan. Mary E 33 McGowan, Stiles 239| McGowan, Winford 24 I BjJ VlcGrath, Michael Coe 334 VlcGriff, Mackie 260 VlcGuire, Carolyn 260 VIcGuire, Monica 260 VIcHale, Courtney 208 VIcHugh. Sean 236 VIclntire, Merideth 248 VIcIntosh, Mike 251 Vlclntosh, William 239 VIcKelvey, Jeff 334 Vlckenzie, Kimberly 316 VIcKibben, Anna 247 VIcKinley, Megan 260 McKinney, Craig 252 VIcKinney, Darby 228 VlcKinney. Katie 228 VIcKinney, Mary 228 VlcKlesky, Heather 208 VlcKnight, Jon 264 VIcKool. Christopher 334 VlcLendon, James 264 VIcLeod, Nicole 260 VIcManns, Maureen 334 VlcMath, Amy 247 VIcMillan, Brian 236 VlcNab, Melissa 334 VIcNamera, Pat 251 VIcPherson, Jeb 251 VIcPhillips, Sarah 208 VIcQuag. Cathryn 374 ■WVlcQuaig, Cathryn 208 VIcQuilken, Brett 252 -15 VIcRae, Scott 235 -52 VlcSween, John 239 -52 VIcSween, Lizzie 203 VIeader, Garrett 252 Mvieadors, Emily 203 252 VIeakins, Ken 316 334viehan, Lindsey 248 Vleier. Anne 215 Vlelton. John 251 VIelvin. Amy 215 Vlendel, Craig 267 VIengel, Lauren 248 .,334 ,.334 Metivier, Lauren 203 Meyer, Kathryn 247 Michael, Aisha 374 Michel, Jennifer 215 Mickie, Stephanie 208 Middleton, Banks 260 Middleton, Jenni 247 Middleton, William 239 Mikklelsen, Matalie 228 Miles, Billy 251 Miller, Adam 240 Miller, Andrew 235 Miller. Billy 374 Milier,Dena 203 Miller,John 374 Miller. Mark 239 Miller. Megan 215 Miller, Rachel 228 Miller. San 374 Mills, David 235 Mills, Joshua 264 Mills, Julie 316 Mills, Melaney 208 Milman.Jeff 251 Minchew, Courtney 316 Mirsky, Scott 267 Mitchell, Kristen 228 Mize, Saundra 203 Mobley. Nicole 208 Moody, Andrea 248 Moody. Heath 252 Moody. Keith 251 Mooney. Donna 203 Moore. Jason 251 Moore. Jay 236 Moore. Jennifer 228 Moore. Jon 264 Moore, Jonathan 316 Moore, Josh 267 Moore, Kim 208 Moore, Krista 215 Moore, Lindsay 260 Moore. Micheal 240 Moore. Miriam 260 Mooreman. Michelle 248 Moorman, David 374 Moorman, Kraig 251 Moorman, Kurt 251 Moran, Allison 248 Morgan, Robin 248 Morris, Heather 208 Morris, Tyler 236 Morriss. Anna 215 Morton, Nena 260 Mouchet, Kelly 228 Mouledoux, Sara 215 Muchow. Holly 374 Muirhead, Anne 203 Mulkey.John 240 Mullinax. Mark 235 Mulrane. Kenneth 240 Murphey, Lauren 228 Murphy. Leslie 215 Murray. Ashley 228 Murray, Mamon 215 Murray Shelton, Jr 340 Murrieta, Mike 251 Musolf, Bryan 252 Muss, Troy 235 Mutch, Christine 208 Muth, Claire 260 Myers, Jessica 228 N Naglich. Will 255 Nalty. Evelyn 260 Nance, Miranda 208 Nash, Jennifer 228 Nash, Melissa 203 Nations, Ashley 260 Neal, Erica 220 Neal, Janet 248 Neave, Brad 251 Needle, Josh 267 Neely, Adrian 220 Nelson, Amy 215 Nelson, Anne 374 Nelson, Heather 228 Nelson, Robert 252 Neville, Jon 264 Neville, Leverett 240 New, Randy 255 Newberry, Katrice 247 Newberry, Sarah 374 Ngo-Phan. Chao 203 Nichols, Ashley 208 Nichols, Cannon 260 Nichols, Chancy 228 Nichols, Kyle 260 Nicholson, Corinee 374 Nix, Scott 252 Nixon, Brian 240 Noble, Vevie 203 Norman, Beth 203 Norris, Amber 248 Norris, Jenny 203 North, Tiffany 248 Norton, Fredrick C 316 Norton. Meg 248 Nueller, Diana 374 o O ' Neill, Brian 338 O ' Keefe. Connor 239 O ' Keefe, Crista 228 O ' Kelley, Tiffany 203 O ' Neil, Brian 252 O ' Neil, Katie 203 O ' Neill, Erin 247 Oberholtzer, Chris 252 Octave, Courtney 260 Odegard. Damon 236 Odom. Micheal 240 Ogden, Jennifer 260 Olejnik. David 255 Oliver, Ryan 255 Olsen, Amy 248 Orciuch. Emily 338 Ortiz, Joselys 338 Osagiobare, Bode 338 Oswald, Particia 374 Ould, Heather 203 Oulsnam, Amanda 338 Oulsnam, Mandy 203 Outlaw, Tyiesh 338 Owen, Dacia 338 Owen, Laura 203, 338 Owen, Mark 338 Owens, Bree 228 Owens, Kara 203 Oxford, Susan 228 Ozuru, Hiroaki 338 Paepcke, Jonathan 338 Page, Kelly 215 Painter, Paul 252 Pake, Craig 338 Pakluck, Malee 374 Palmer, Laurie 338 Palmquist, Avril 374 Pannell, Jon 236 Pannell. Ruthie 247 Panter, Caroline 248, 338 Parham, Jesalyn 208 Parham,Meg 208 Paris, Evan 267 Parish, Erin 248 Park, Cheng 338 Parker. Allison 338 Parker. Brady 374 Parker. Brian 255 Parker, McLean 260 Parker. Richmond 338 Parker. Scott 252 Parks, Ashley 203 Parks. Jeff 255 Parks. Sheree 338 Parramore, Ginny 260 Panis. Christopher 338 Parris. Colin 338 Parshall. Christin 338 Partain. Kerry 338 Pasley. Al 236 Pass. Patrick 141 Pate. Allison 208 Patrick, Lee 236 Patten. Elizabeth 260 Patterson. Julie 338 Patterson. Laura 338 Paul. Michelle 338 Pauley. Jo 215 Paulson. Stephanie 203 Paxton.Jill 203 Payne, Carmen 248 Payne, Jeff 316 Payne, Valeris 208 Payton, Cacye 316 Pazderski, Richie 255 Peace, Tara 260 Pearce. Beath 215 Pearson, Melanie 203 Pease, Joy Marie 374 Pedigo, Zach 264 Peeler, Lee 208 Pennington, Amy 338 Pennington, Barton 338 Pennington, Tara 247 Pepe, Stephanie 374 Perdue. Jim 374 Perdue. Lara 338 Perkins. Ben 239 Perkins. Lauren 338 Perkins. Tommy 239 Pema, Nicole 228 Pemiciaro. Mike 156 Perrpinan. David 338 Perry. Marti 215 Perry. Pat 236 PerrN ' man. Jey 260 Perryman. Nathan 140 Peskoe. Brad 236 Pessin. Brian 264 Peterman. Amy 247 Peters. Courtney 247. 338 Peterson, Ashley 260 Peterson. Chris 338 Peterson, Deborah A 338 Peterson, Sheryl 316 Petrella, Amy 374 Pettee, Jake 236 Pettiford, Cassandra 338 Petty. Tammy 338 Petty. Tracie 339 Pfautsch. Courtney 215 Pham. Trung 374 Pharr. Eric 255 Phelps. Caroline 247 Phelps. Douglas 252 Phillips. Jerri 339 Phillips. Jonathan 316 Phillips. Julie 339 Phillips. Rae 260 Pickens, Kimberly 339 Pickle. Lindsay 239 Pilcher. Paul 236 Pinner. Carrie 339 Pittman. Alyson 247. 339 Pittman. Brett 339 Pitts. Debra 339 Piatt. Allison 339 Plunkett. Brandi 248 Poitevint. Katie 247 Polentz. Bethany 339 Polhill. Stephen 240 Polk. Amber 204 Polk. Stephanie 220 Pollack. Alex 267 Pollack. Meagan 248 Pollard. Ashley 248. 339 Pollingue. Amy 248 Pollman. Alyssa 247 Pongsomboon. Kathleen 339 Pongsomboon. Kimberly C. 339 Pool. Rebecca 260 Poole. Michael 339 Pope. Natalie 247 Posch. Brooke 228 Posey. Doss 239 Poston. Chris 236 Potter. Stacia 374 Powell. Candace 316 Powell. Greg 339 Powell, Heather 215 Powell, Kelli 228 Powell. Kim 247 Powers. Melissa 260 Praditpong. Sasitom 339 Prather. Ashley 248 Pratt, Heather 339 Predmore, Andrea 228 Pressman, Amanda 374 Preston. David 252 Preston. Patty 228 Price. Brooke 208 Price. Ronday 374 Price. Stacie 339 Pridgen. Heather 339 Pridgen, Laura 374 Priechenfried, Caren 339 Primmer, Tamara 339 Printz, Stephanie 339 Pritchard. Justin 339 Priven. Laura 248 Prophater. Trey 255 Prothro. Allison 228 Proudflt. Emily 316 Provenzano. Gina 339 Pruitt, Hal 240 Puckett, Kristi 203 Pugh, Ashley 215 Pugh, Dawn 208 Pugh. Mark 339 Pugh. Patrick 206 Pullins, Tunisia 204 Punke. John 374 Purcell. Beth 316 Purviance. Susie 339 Pye, Whitney 228 Pyles. Meg 247 Quod. Allison 2{|ii]. Q Quick, Grant 252 Quinn, Forrest 252 Quinn. Heather 248. 374 Quinn, Robbie 339 R 2 M 2( ' 2, SobU: 2(« ' 2.« ' 2,8. 3.N Radford, Sherrie 3 Radin. Sid Raffa. John 23 Ragan, Jill 2 Ragland, Alice 339 Rahimi, Scott 2 ' . Raines, Brittany Rainey, Jennifer 3 Raiteri, Kristy 339 Ramachandran, Madhan 33 340 Ramati, Alex Ramey, Deanna Ramsey, Les 2 Ramsey, Stephanie 2 Range, Nicole 339, Raper, Erika Rasner, Adam Ratliff, Aaron 2: Rea. Melissa Reace, Lauren Rebecky, Daniel 339. Reddick. Neeley 2 Redding, Alan 2, Reed, Brian 2f Reed, Christine 3 Reed. Ella 2 Reese. Brandon 2 Reid. Bo 1 Reid. Jane 2 Reid. Kristen Reider. Ashley 2 Reingold. Jason Reiss. Catherine Relihan. Ryan 339. 3 Renfoe, Trey 2 Rensi, Leanna 3 Revels, Scott 2 Revis, Jim 2 Reynolds. Britt 339.3 Rice, Becky 2 Rice. Chris 2 Rich. John 2 Richardson. Catherine 3 Richardson. Christi 1 Richardson, Christopher 3 Richardson. Dan 2 Richardson. Jeff 3 Richardson. Lela 2 Richardson. Peter 2 Richmond. Katherine 3 Richter. Erinne 3 Ricks. Heather 3 Riddle, Travis 2 Ridenhour, Mandy Ridgeway, Brooklynn 3 (jijj.klUllI .{inito?- ' IcIacLEn. Icbeft-Ali Roberts. Di JobefeW [ol«iiml SobiEWi.. .m.i [cbinml. Ii0ll. lota. Mmin. Br te.Sie[ llojeR.Wei tojenvla.!; looiDinij Ann Gail 2R. 2 Roper. 2 h ' - RosiHeaib Ro(iison.K£ me.Slipt Ro»laniBi Ronlaikl r Rubnjiijj J( ..139, m 2 J ...r ■ " Udgway, Jennifer 316 iiggins, Jodi 247 ligney. Kristi 340 lihm, Kate 374 liley, Jennifer 340 l iindsberg, Lenny 267 I, lingo, Polly 228 rlitchie, Kelly 374 livenbark. Lane 374 livers. Missy 340 lobach, Eric 340 Roberts, Allison 247 Roberts, Danae 208 Roberts, James 240 Roberts. John 252 Roberts, Star 215 ilobertson, Laura 340 Robertson, Lee 264 Robertson, Liz 248 1 Robinson, Amy 215 lobinson. Brian 340 Robinson, Jan 215 lobinson, Jason 255, 340 Robinson, Michelle 175 lobinson, Nicole 340 loche, Meghan 260 l odgers, Jeremy 236 lodgers, Lucas 374 iilodman, Brian 340 oemmich, Kerri 340 Rogers, Arlo 239 Rogers. Ashley 260 Rogers. Laura 247 Rogers, Stephen 340 T Rogers, Wendy 248 il [lojewski, Jacy 340 JRoot, Doug 252 il Roper. Angle 340 1, Roper, Claire 260 Rosenberg, Dara 374 1 Rosenthal, Moira 215 Ross, Emily 208 Ross, Heather 248, 340 Ross. Rebecca 340 Ross. Stephanie 374 Rothschild, Anna 340 Roundtree, Kelly 208 Routson. Kelly 228 Rowan, Mike 255 Rowe, Stephen 374 Rowland, Brandi 247 Rowland, Dorothy 340 Rowlett, David 255 Roydhouse, Paula 248 Royston, Kristi 340 Rubright, Jami 260 Rucks, Brandi 215 Rucks. Brandie 340 Rudasill. Jill 247 Ruffo, Robert 340 Rumbly, Lynn 260 Runyan, Doug 251 Rush, Katrina 374 Russ, Warren 168 Russack, Carrie 208 Russel, Kim 251 Russell, Scott 236 Rutherford, Jena 228 Rytie,Jill 340 Sadler, Amee 260 Salhuana, George 316 Salman. Tamara 374 Salzmann, Natalie A 340 Samet, Tracey 340 Samuel, Norma 340 Sanders, Adam 255 Sanders, Amy 215 Sanderson, Ryan 340 Sant, Richard Van 376 Santarsiero, Alissa 374 Sapp, Andrea 248 Sarpy. Dorothy 260 Satterfield. Tiffany 376 Sauls. Amy 228 Saunders, Bill 255 Saundia Roundtree 151 Saville, James 240 Savula, Mike 252 Sawyer, Becca 260 Sayer, Jason 236 Scaletti, Cheryl 340 Scharff. Jennifer 203 Schaub. Marc 376 Scheel, Sally 208 Schenck, Jill 248 Schenke, Jarred 340 Schiller, Bret 255 Schilling. Fred 235 Schindler, Sarah 376 Schmidt, John 340 Schmidt, Mike 264 Schmieden Tiffany 340 Schmitt, Sarah 208 Schnelle. Megan 228 Schondelmayer. Heath 340 Schor. Samantha 340 Schrier, Michael 340 Schubert. Rebecca 340 Schuller. Kara 215 Schwartz. Adam 240 Scoggins, Dean 236 Scoggins, Jennifer 340 Scott, Leigh Ann 340 Scott, Rebecca 340 Scott, Rob 239 Scruggs, Jon 255 Seabolt, Oliver 252 Seaborn, Lindsay 215 Sealock, Brian 376 Searles. Kenneth 255 Season, Meredith 376 Season, Merideth 248 Securda, Melissa A 340 Sedgwick, Amy 215 Seelos. Dan 251 Seeman. Ben 267 Seeman, Benjamin 340 Seger, Kaate 376 Sellars, Jason 252 Sevier, Tina 260 Sewell, Kimberly 340 Sexton, Stacey 203 Shada, Chris 264 Shah,Jhelum 203 Shaheed. Amyra 204 Shaker. Brian 240 Shankle, Carrie 340 Sharpenburg, Britt 203 Shatley. Carol 340 Shaw. Blake 252 Sheats. Barbara 340 Sheintal, Andrew 252 Shelby. LaRita 204 Shell. Sarah 376 Shelton, Lilian 260 Shemper. Jason 267 Shemwell, Christina 215 Sherrill. Chris 252 Sherwood. Tim 251 Shinhoster, Nicole 204 Shirley. Bobby 252 Shirley, Rhett 252 Shivell. Emily 260 Shoemake. Joshua 240 Shultes, Brandy 340 Sibley, Amy 260 Sigman, Sonja 376 Sigmon, Jacob 340 Sigmon, Jason 235 Silar, Mandy 228 Silver, Christie 340 Silver, Christy 203 Silverman, Adam 267 Silvers, Danny 267 Silverstein, David H 340 Simko, Stephen 376 Simons, Jason 252 Simpson, Amy 340 Simpson, Kelly 376 Simpson, Laura 340 Simpson, Sally 340 Simpson, Sarah J 340 Sims, Rebecca 376 Siso, Lital 175 Skipper, Eddie 235 Skipper, Joseph 316 Sklarew, Jessica 208 Skognes, Clay 252 Slade, Sandy 203 Sladoje, Katie 248 Slatt, Sarah 248 Slaughter, Tiffany 260 Slaugthter, Lindsey 247 Sloane. Shanna 376 Slocumb, Martha Anne 247 Slover, Amanda 228 Smit. Juhan 316 Smith, Alexa 203 Smith, Allison 215 Smith. Amy 228 Smith, Cain 239 Smith, Carrie 208 Smith, Cary 267 Smith, Chuck 235 Smith, Emily 260.376 Smith, Erin 215 Smith, Geoffrey 376 Smith, Gini 260 Smith, Hihary 208 Smith, Jason 267 Smith, John-Calvin 235 Smith, Josh 264 Smith, Joyette 204 Smith. Juhe 215 Smith. Karen 376 Smith, Kelly 247 Smith, Kevin 240 Smith, Kia 376 Smith, Martin 236 Smith, Matthew 240 Smith, Meredith 247 Smith, Mike 267 Smith, Mitch 236 Smith. Rick 236 Smith, Sarah 228 Smith, Sharon 376 Smith, Tara 208 Smith-Vaniz. Reid 236 Snow. Ryan 236 Solodar, Andy 267 Solomon, Darrell 267 Solomon, Stephanie 376 Sosebee, Amy 248 South. Candace 208 Southerland. Nicole 316. 376 Sperry. Doug 267 Spinner. Staphanie 228 Spitalnick. Josh 267 Springer, Jennifer 203 Spurlin, Maggie 247 Squires, Jessica 247 Stamps, Scott 239 Stanley, Carla 203 Staples, Claire 247 Staples, Jeb 236 Stapleton, Ben 240 Starr, Jennifer 228 Staudinger, Cara 215 Steedman, Arthur 236 Steele, Bryan 251 Stephens, Kurt 240 Stephens, Tavares 206 Sterling, Matthew 376 Stevens, Andy 255 Stevens, Artis 206 Stevens, Michelle 248 Stevens, Pat 255 Steward, Eleanor 247 Stewart, Brooke 228 Stewart, Hillary 203 Stewart, Kelly 247 Stewart, Leigh 376 Stewart, Millie 260 Stewart, Steve 168 Stibbs,Nate 235 Stipanov, Luka 264 Stofer, Susan 376 Stokes, John 255 Stokes, Teshewanda 204 Stone, Jessica 248 Story. Shelley 316 Stowbrach. Christine 304 Strain. Bryan 376 Strickland. Chip 236 Strohl. Nathaniel 267 Strohm. Ryan 144 Strong, Isabel 260 Stroud. Steve 264 Sulivan, Tyson 252 Sullivan. Becca 215 Surasky. Aaron 267 Sutton. Elizabeth 203 Sutton. Helen 203 Sweeney, Tammy 215 Sweeny. Colleen 248 Swift. Ayesha 220 Swift. Samuel 240 Swindell. Megan 228 Sykora, Julie 376 Szoke, Clay 236 Szoke, Nathan 236 Szurovy. Kristen 248 T Taffel, Myles 267 Tanenbaum. Jason 267 Tanner. Dan 236 Tapke. Sara 376 Tardif. Alyssa 228 Tardif, Lauren 228 Taylor. Ally 203 Taylor. Emily 228 Taylor. Erika 203 Taylor, Michele 204 Terry, Edward 240 Tesler, Shana 215 Testerman, Brett 236 Thacker, Trent 235 Tharpe. Mirion E 376 Thomas, Angle Marie 376 Thomas, Brad 236 Thomas, Greg 376 Thomas, Marcia 376 Thomas, Renee 220 Thomas, Tracie 203 Thompson, Charlie 236 Thompson, Liz 203 Thompson, Nathan 252 Thornloe, Kate 208 Thornton, Joy 376 Throrne, Katie 247 Tilley, Adam 240 Tilley. Lauren 376 Tillman. Anthony 206 Tillman. Glenn 376 Tolbert. Maria 203 Toucey, Michele 208 Towns, Ashley 203 Townsend. Kerry 260 Towson, Audra 208 Trammell, Caty 247 Trammell, Katy 248 Travis, Bonnie 208 Travis, Lindsey 248 Trepes, Lisa 203 Triplett, Stephanie 208 Tucker, Marty 235 Tucker, Mary Paige 208 Tuggle, Brittany 228 Tuggle, Mike 236 Turick, Abby 203 Turley, Lloyd 236 Turner. Katie 228 Turner, Monique 220 Tuten. Aimee 248 u Urvan, Bitsy 248 V Vahaly, Kelly 247 Valitzski, Kim 247 Vanderslice, Amanda 228 Vann, Bryce 260 Vamedoe, Carl 252 Vassey, Kevin 376 Vaughn, Ed 236 Vaught, Kathryn 215 Veil, Melissa 208 Vigurie, Anne 260 Vis. Kathy 175 Volcan. El 239 Volz. Tracey 208 Voorhies. Cheryl Van 203 Vorse, Brian 255 Vreeland, Julie 228 Wade, Andrew 240 Wade, Rachelle 248 Wages, Chris 236 Wagner, Sydney 248 Wagon, Danial 236 Walden, Andy 252 Waldron. Jamie 260 Waldrup. Matt 255 Walke.Karin 248 Walker. Alysia 220 ..35 ys ■fJ Walker. Ann 228 ' f Walker, Jamie 215 ■ " Walker, Josh 239 Walker, Juliane 247 Walker. Julie 215 ■ ' Walker. Mark 252 Wallwork. Susan 215 Walsh. Brad 251 Walther. Chad 240 Walton. Geoffrey 240 Ward. Hines 141 Ward, Jennifer 260 Ward, Kim 260 Wardlaw, Jennifer 260 Wamook, Elizabeth 203 Wasowski, Alexis 376 Wathen. Becky 260 Watkins. Angle 376 Watkins. Scott 236 Watne. Valarie 228 Watson, Andria 228 Watson, Corley 255 Watson, Judy 346 Watson, Keidra 346 Watson, Lance 236 Watson, Lindsley 346 Watson, Paul 267 Watson, Tara 346 Watts, Greg 236 Weaver, Allison 228 „y] Webb, Brandon 346 j|] Webb, Frankgerrard 376 3 Webb, Latoyia 346 260 Webber, Ashley 228 jji Weeks, Anthony 346 ]% Weeks, Kevin L 346 236 Weeks, Meredith 247 215 Weigandt, Cam 255 Weinberg, Martin 267 Welch, Catherine 208 175 Welch, Jay 264 239 Welch, Samuel 240 Wells, David 252 Wendt, Melissa 203, 346 255 Wentzell, Johnny 376 Wemick,Jeff 235 West, Brian 264 West, Brian K 346 West, Holly 346 West, Lish 346 West, Mary 376 West, Rob 252 3 West, Ronnie 346 Westbrook, Phil 264 yS Wester, Bo 236 3 Westfall, Mindy 175 S Westling, Allison 260 Westling. Katie 247 .3 Westmoreland, Palmer 252 Wetlesen, Wanda 346 Whalen, Molly 215 Wheeler, Becky 248 Wheelock, Laura 260 Whelchei, Noel 316 Whitaker, Alby 239 White, Barry 376 White, Chad 235 White, Chere 248 White, Jason 255 White, Kelly 228 White, Kimberly 346 White, Kristie 228 White. Megan 376 White, Peeper 228 White, Shasta 220 Whitley, Eric M 346 Whitley,Rob 346 Whitlow, Angle 346 Whidow, Erin 346 Whitsitt, Paige 248 Whittum, Elizabeth 346 Whitworth, Emily 346 Whyte, Michelle 346 ggins, Anna Kay 208 ggins, Mandi 247 koff, Michael 267 Ibamks, Elizabeth 228 Ider, Heather 346 Ider, Neal 260 ley, Scott 255 lker,Maren 260 Ikes, Richard 252 Ikes, Trip 346 Ikins, Emily 376 lliams, Amanda 247 lliams. Amy 228 lliams. Ashley 260 lliams. Christie 346 lliams. E 252 lliams. Erin 228 lliams. Heather 346 lliams. J 252 lliams. Jessica 346 lliams. Joshua 316 lliams. Leanne 208 Williams. Maleika 346 Wilhams, Michele 208 Williams. Morgan 239 Williams. Nanci 228 Williams. Pearce 260 Williams. Robert 240. 346 Williams. Scott 346 Williams. Sean 235 Williams. Susan 376 Williams. Treven 346 Williams. Tuckley 240 Williamson. Dale 346 Williamson. Jon 346 Willingham. Tina 203. 376 Willis. Anja 346 WilHs, Brett 236 Willis, Derek 346 Willis, Peggy 316 Wilson, Amy 347 Wilson, Benjamin 240 Wilson, Dina 347 Wilson, Erin 248 Wilson, Melissa 215 Wilson, Trent 252 Wilson, Virginia 347 Wimbush, Katy 203 Windley, Chris 240 Winegarden, Jennifer 228 Winfrey. Trona 347 Winitt. Meredith 247 Winn. Ashley 228 Winters, Katie 215 Wise, Andy 236 Wise. Katie 203 Withrow. Jamie 316 Witman. David 347 Wolf. Amy 248 Wood. Matt 252 Wood, Ryan 240 Wood, Shelly 208 Wood. Stephanie 347 Wood. Whitney 215 Woods. Susan L 347 Wright. Alison 347 Wright. Bucky 235 Wright. Chris 347 Wright, Christopher 347 Wright, Sandi 347 Wright. Shannon 247 Wright. Whitney 347 Wrinkle, Jennifer 347 Wu, I-Hwei 347 Wuerl, Denny 235 Wynn, Patrick 347 Wynne, Brandi 347 Y Yabui, Hiromi 347 Yager, Janell 208 Yamazaki, Yuichi 347 Yarborough, Kim 208 Yarbrough, Jamie 215 Yarem, Stephanie 168 Yearout, Jennifer 215 Yedvarb, Gregg 267 Yee, Allen 264 Yeung, Kin 347 Yeung, Man (Simon) 347 York, Jared 252 York, Lindsay 260 Youmans, Brandon 251 Young. Alicia 347 Young. Callen 215 Young, Guy 240 Young, John Toby 347 Young, Jonathan 347 Young, Whitney 260 Youngblood, Avery 228 Yudin, Jennifer 260 Yum, Alma 347 Zaeh. Whitney 208 Zakaria. Hassan 239 Zamorano, Courtney 215 Zappas. Kelly 228 Zehnder, Erica 248 Zeir. Ellen 228 Zeitlin, Edward 347 Zeitman. Erica 248 Zelinski. Lauren 347 Zents, Bruce 347 Zepp. Karen 316 Zimmerman, Heidi 260 Zimmerman, Jason 347 Zinneman. Amy 347 Zittrouer, Erica 347 Zivitz, Tommy 267 Zollo, Carolyn 260 ZuilkCarla 347 . here comes a time in every life when we must say goodbye. Whether we are bidding fare- well to friends, family, places or dear old UGA, life promises us exciting changes and we must grow with the changing times. Life is about dreams. Early on we have a dream of what we will be, and in our efforts to realize our dream we sometimes alter it. This year at UGA has been about dreams: making them, altering them and realizing them. Life is about going places. We all grow from our experiences. As we grow, we sometimes change directions. But no mat- ter which way we go, we always have the seed of our dream to remind us of our potential. And now we must say goodbye to 1997 and its dreams. As life continues, so must we. . ' Xi 484 c Closing Closing « 485 s ( Altotiat C, t i Hope Edwards -Copy Layout Editoi Leslie Earle - Business Managcr Laura Caldwell - Publicity Manage Gavin Averill - Photo Editor Mary Hodge - Photo Manager Rachael Mason- Academics Editor Clint Clark - Assistant Jennifer Young - Athletics Editor Rebecca Heinzer - Assistant April Kimbrell - Classes Editor Kelly McCarty - Assistant Allison Firor - Features Editor Alyson Blackburn - Assistant Heather Nelson -Greek Editor Julie Lawrence - Assistant Anne Johnston - Organizations Editor The past year has been filled with hard work, responsibil- ity, deadlines, decisions and, above all, fun. I will always remember the people I have met and the friends I have made through Pandora. Along with the stress came the unforgettable moments that will be my memories of this year: the New York trip, the plant trip (Pandora ' s box), painting the street (helium), work parties, late nights, endless hours in front of the computer, taking pictures of the arch and the retreats. Nothing is like this experience. I would like to express my appreciadon to . . . The General Sta and Photographers: Thank you for all of your hard work and dedication. Because of your efforts. Pandora was actually ahead for the first time in years! The Marketing Team: Thank you for continually mak- ing ads and coming up with new ways to present the yearbook to students. Hope Edwards: You are definitely the co-editor of this book!! Without your help, advice, opinions and hard work, none of the feats we accomplished this year would have been possible. That, along with your amazing ability to follow and understand my train of thought, combined to make you the perfect person to work with in creating such a memorable yearbook. Thank you for all of those " deadline venting " conversations. You are a good friend and I wish you all the best. By the way, I ' m still jealous that you get have your picture on the opening page. Leslie Earle: Can we do another skit and have a contest to see who has the best one? Thanks for all the time you spent planning retreats, work parties and everything else. Gavin Averill: Thanks for your dedication and talent. Seen any flying jelly beans lately? Laura Caldwell: You made the first marketing team extremely successful. Thanks for all the ads and lolli- pops. Mary Hodge: With your constant smile, you learned the photography ropes quickly and with ease. Thanks for all your hard work. Allison Firor and Alyson Blackburn: You two make an awesome team. Together, you made an extremely cre- ative and joumalisfic section. Thank you for all of your meticulous touches and last minute fine tuning. Rachael Mason and Clint Clark: The Academics section looks great. You definitely took the challenge to revamp the section seriously and had great success. Anne Johnston: Thanks for your efforts in completing a difficult section. Your pages look great and are far more creative than the average organizations section. Kim Friese: It was awesome walking into the office after you had worked your magic . Not only did you do your job with tenacity, you made sure we could always find the office. Thanks! Heather Nelson and Julie Lawrence: I know the challenge of depending on others is a difficult aspect of yearbook production. Thanks for finishing the Greeks section with few holdups. Jennifer Young: I know that Athletics is a difficult section. Thanks for working to capture the memories of every Georgia sports fan. Rebecca Heinzer: You learned the workings of Pandora with remarkable ease. You were an extremely talented assistant editor. Plus, you write unbelievable captions. April Kimbrell: You adapted quickly to become an effecfive section editor. Just think, you ' ll never forget cutting all of that wallpaper for Shoot Yourself Kelly McCarty: jHolaChica! From slammed doors to leprechauns and computer boxes, we ' ve had a lot of interesting experiences. Thanks for being the best room- mate ever and a great assistant editor. You are an awesome listener (I guess you have to be around me) and I always knew I could count on you. What will we do without the barrage of phone calls next year? Pat Cornelius: Thanks for promising to let me know when to worry. Maybe one day I ' ll remember all of those questions I kept forgetting. LeAnna Rensi: What would Hope and I have done without you? Thanks for always letting me vent my frustrarions. I know that without your advice and sup- port, I would have lost my sanity in October. You are the best graduate advisor any organization could have. Jim Crouch: Thank you for listening to me and guiding me in my decisions. You jumped into the chaos of Pandora with amazing ease and helped us produce a great book. We even lived through it. By the way, can I borrow a pen? Candy Sherman: Thanks for staying interested in Pandora, even with all of your new responsibilities. Collette Van Eldik: Watching you, I saw the amount of dedication and hard work being the Pandora editor in- volved. As our Jostens Technical Consultant, you always had the answers to my questions (you even seemed to understand them). Thanks for all your encouragement. John Nancy Thompson (Dad Mom): Your en- couragement, advice, support and love have helped me become the person I am. You kept me on track when I could have easily forgotten why I had stretched myself so thin. You have always believed in me and knowing you are always there, no matter what, gives me the confidence to be myself. I love you both. Dad, I hope it really is a " good yearbook. " Mom, I hope the pictures meet your expectations. {Jotopkon .-.uhook was printed by llic larily Tiine.s. Liicida Brighl .- used Willi Aldus Paeeuiakcr 5.0. iclv sell -.supportive. Il recc. jisily funds. 1nii .li. Lircjk.N anJ u;-;ai:; uU ' . -i coniribuUdii. iced in a limited edition ()r2. .,i|d by Scholastic Advertisins. Nliaron Hill. Fcnasylvanui. Odicr pliuiograph.s were taken by student j-.i. iiliereonrribulors. 1! stnCf photvi ?.r:ip!i - was dc elop; ;! b W ' olt ' Camera . -w


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