University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 2000

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 2000 volume:

il i Presented to you by, Erica Scharf arid Sarah Stafford Contributing Editors and Executive Staff Spot Light, Erica Scharf Features, Whitney Miilard Athletics, Brian Corbett Creel s, Katy Buttermore Organizations, Jennifer IHutchinson Sarah Stafford Classes, Sarah Clower cS Katie Walker Academics, Ellen Long Franny Mandato Photography Editor, Michele Kim Advertising Executive, Lauren Piersante Marketing Executive, Shiketa Jones Photograpgy Manager, Meredith Page Webmaster, Richard Wise Lectoribus carissimis hank bimillennialem editinem Pandorae magna cum gratulatione damus praebemus offerimus anno centesimo tertio decimo a primo libro annual! Univehtatis Ceorgiae 2000 PANDORA University of Georgia 325 Tate Student Center Athens, GA 30602 Volume CXIII " Conies Down " Joy Whitman After a while you learn the subtle difference between holding and hand and chaining a soul and you learn that love doesn ' t mean security and that loneliness is universal. And you learn that kisses aren ' t con- tracts and presents aren ' t promises, and you begin to accept your defeats with your head up and your eyes open with grace of an adult- not the grief of a child. And you learn to build your hope on todays because tomorrow ' s ground is too uncertain for plans and that futures have a way of falling down in mid-flight. Yet each step taken in a new direction creates a path to- wards the promise of a brighter dawn. And you learn that even sunshine burns if you get too much. So you plant your own garden and dec orate your own soul- instead of waiting for someone to bring you flowers. And you learn that love always has joys and sorrows that seem ever present, yet are never quite the same- becoming more than love and less than love, so difficult to define. And you learn that through it all you can endure, you really are strong, and you really do have worth. And you learn and you grow; with every good-bye you learn. 2 Opening Cowte vty Sports 84-129 Creeks 130-199 Closing 384-400 Ads 350-379 [3 r B H HV Classes 268-349 Opening 3 4 Opening Abraham Baldwin was the University ' s first president. A native of Connecticut, a graduate of Yale and a teacher there, a lawyer and a minister, Baldwin moved to Georgia after serving as a chaplain in the revolutionary army. During his service in the state legislature he probably assisted in gaining the original land grant for a college in 1784, and the next year he wrote the charter for the University of Georgia. He served on the Board of Trustees and helped decide on the location of the university. By the time the college was ready to open in 1 801 Baldwin was busy in national politics, so he turned the presidency over to his friend Josiah Meigs, also from Yale. Dr. Michael F. Adams was named the twenty-first President of The University of Georgia by the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia on June 1 1 , 1997 Dr. Adams has become an increasingly recognized national leader in higher education during his past eighteen years of senior administrative leadership. Adams joined Georgia ' s faculty as a professor of speech communication in the fall of 1997. He is also currently chair of the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools and just recently completed a term as chair of the Associated Colleges of the South. During his short time at the University of Georgia, President Adams has effected many changes, most noticable, . perhaps being the relandscaping of the campus. Opening 5 The Goat n In the last 100 years of intercollegiate football, there may be no college mascot in the country that is more well known than the University of Georgia ' s " Uga, " a line owned since 1956 by the Frank W. (Sonny) Seller family of Savannah, Ga. However, UGA ' s mascot was not always the Bulldog. Georgia ' s first mascot for its football game against Auburn, February 22, 1892 in Atlanta, Georgia, was the goat. Old newspaper clippings say the goat wore a black coat with red U. G. letters on each side. He also had on a hat with ribbons down his high horns, and the Auburn fans yelled throughout the game, " shoot the billy-goat. " Two years later, in 1894, the Bulldogs ' mascot was a solid white female bull terrier owned by a student, the late Charles Black, Sr., of Atlanta. 6 Opening UGA VI Many old-timers say Georgia acquired the nickname, " Bulldogs, " because of the strong ties with Yale whose nickname is Bulldogs. Georgia ' s first president, Abraham Baldwin, was a Yale man and the early buildings on campus were designed from blue prints of the same building at Yale. But on Nov. 3, 1920, Morgan Blake of the Atlanta Journal wrote about school nicknames and said " The Georgia ' Bulldogs ' would sound good because there is a certain dignity about a bulldog, as well as ferocity. " After a 0-0 tie with Virginia in Charlottesville on Nov. 6, 1 920, Atlanta Constitution writer Cliff Wheatley used the name " Bulldogs " in his story five times. The name has been used ever since. Opening 7 m " ' w . m .«■• ' I .1.; 77? Chapel, 1875 The Chapel, built in 1832 to replace an old wooden structure, became a center of activities for the smal school. The tall cupola housed the bell that signaled class periods. It was removed in 1913 to give the old building its modern appearance. The ringing of the chapel bell after a Georgia victory is a tradition that continues even though freshmen are no longer ordered to do the chore. In the 1890s, the playing fie! was located only yards from the Chapel and first year students were compelled to ring the bell until ' ■ midnight in celebration of a Bulldog victory. Today, students, alumni, and townspeople stili rush to the Chapel to ring the bell after a gridiron victory. The Chapel, like other parts of North Campus helped provide the scenic educational environment that students still enjoy today. % 8 Opening The Chapel, 1999 If you walk under the Arch while you are a freshman, legend has it that you will never graduate. History points to a UGA alumnus, Daniel Huntley Redfearn (class of 1910), as the originator of the legend. The Arch was pattered after the one on Georgia ' s Great Seal, which appears on the modern state flag. The Arch itself represents the state constitution, and the three columns supporting it represent wisdom, justice and moderation. Originally, the Arch held heavy gates that were closed to secure the campus, but they disappeared sometime around 1885. In 1946, two electric lights were added to the top of the Arch and it was moved about six feet away from the street. Now it is incorporated into the official UGA logo and its image can be found on just about anything from T-shirts to UGA staff business cards. Opening 9 10 Opening From 1911, when Herty Field back of New College was abandoned, until 1929, when Sanford Stadium hosted f Yale in its inaugural game, Sanford Field served as Georgia ' s main inter-collegiate and intramural playing field It was named for Steadman V. Sanford, a professor of English who served as faculty chairman of athletics and in 1 932 became president of the university. Designed primarily for baseball and football, its main stands followed the foul lines of the baseball diamond. These football players from 1903 did not have the " silver britches " th goes along with Georgia football today. They were an innovation of Coach Wally Butts (1939). Through tin years, fans referred to the Bulldogs ' silver britches in their chants and on banners, but the phrase really caug on in the early fifties with a cheer, banners, and colorful vests that proclaimed " Go, You Silver Britches! " I Besides " Silver Britches, " many other Georgia sayings have been born in Sanford Stadium. " How ' Bout Them Dogs " is a slogan of recent vintage. It first surfaced during the mid to late 1970s. It gained national attention and exposure when Georgia won the national championship in 1980. A major wire-service used the phrase in its story of Georgia ' s victory over Notre Dame and many newspapers picked it up in glaring headlines across the country proclaiming, " How ' Bout Them Dogs! " Another is " Between the Hedges, " which is a reference to Sanford Stadium dating back to the early 1930s. It was natural for a clever sports writer, referring to an upcoming home game, to observe " that the Bulldogs will have their opponent ' between the hedges. ' " Opening 11 ? ' , ' • ' d - r ..--.?«Os . s ...A ' Til K ; I I ©porpi ( liiiiiprsitij ' • ' I ■ ft ' Cttdcr t.ta« Pttii-xi» ' t ' » ' !l « - ' cnlor li CHRISTY a. KELGEA, 1S52 ' »? »j!: Georgia University Magazine The first campus publication was the Georgia University Magazine (often called simply GUM), begun in 1851 as a literary journal. Sponsored by the senior class, it presented this formal cover for many years and carried a wide variety of articles, many unsigned or signed with pseudonyms. Faculty members contributed, but most articles were written by students. After the Civil War the journal was published by the two literary societies. In the 1890s it was supplanted by new campus publications like the Georgia. 12 Opening WEIMESDAY » f IMME: O-H (li llf»f ' 1llNlf ' lie d BI O0 11« PQICiFnON ad Settling the score KMrMcnuii Fraternity accepts sanctkMfs r z ? J c 5 (3c : r ?e Red Black is a non-profit, student-run newspaper operating independently of tlie University of Georgia has been serving the UGA community for more than 100 years. It serves as a training ground for students giving them valuable practical experience. The newspaper was recently named best all-around college daily in the Southeast by the Society of Professional Journalists. It has received numerous first place awards for both advertising and editorial excellence. The Red Black has a circulation of 16,000 copies at more than 50 distribution sites on campus and downtown and has four Pulitzer Prize winners among its alumni. Opening 13 5 P O r L I H r Michael Anckner The Arch Society " I thanked the Lord for three things: fried chicken, potato salad and for the fact that He allowed me the privilege of being a Bulldog, ' And Dear Lord, ' I prayed, ' bless all those not fortunate as I. ' " Lewis Grizzard 16 Spot Light Valerie Paige Masten Cellular Biology and Art History honor student " When we forget ourselves we usually do something everybody else remembers " -Anonymous Spot Light 17 v ' -W k t " m -.aiff.iT g »iy ■ P " ' Elizabeth Molyson LRT- President 18 Spotlight Clint Clark The harder to get, the better to have. -Stephan Sondhiem Spotlight 19 Megan Howard Ag Hill Council " What lies behind us and what lies between us are tiny matters compared to what lies within US. " -William Morrow 20 Spot Light Godfrey Powell, Jr. Kappa Alpha Psi, Inc. A finely tempered nature longs to escape from the personal life into the world of objection and thought. " Einstein Spot Light 21 God demonsrates His own love for us in this: wliile we were still sinners, Christ died fc US. " -Romans 5:8 Crossroads Mary Grace Alston 22 Spotlight Stacy Brock Habitat for Humanity- President Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful committed citizens can change the world: indeed it ' s the only thing that ever has. " -Margaret Mead SpotLiglit 23 Photos by Dan Henry Scott Lusk Freshmen Board " There is only one success-to be able to spend your life in your own way. " -Fran Lebowitz 24 Spot Light I Photos by Michele Kim Amanda Roberson Sorority chaplin " In life there are moments of joy, sorrow , and peace. Enjoy the joyest moments when your smiles are are genuine. Be patient in times of sorrow-for He knows how much you can bare. Mediate in times of peace. Introspection is essential for a beautiful life. " -Amanda Roberson Spotlight 25 Photos by Michele Kim Student Government Senator Tiffany Mich ' " Dream as if you ' ll live forever, live as if you ' ll die tomorrow " - James Dean 26 Spotlight el(l)e Smith ' s Photos by Michele Kim University Shadow Program-Founder " ...if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams, and endures to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours " - Henry David Thoreau Spotlight 27 . ) tp - ' O H nrBi€ V-v. 3F Tommy Malcom Photo by Michele Kim Success is SIMPLE. Seeing In Me Potential Learning Experiences! " -Tommy Maicom 28 Spotlight hoto by Michele Kim Mark Anthony Thomas The Red and Black ' s first black Editor-in-Chief " Work and Progress " - Mark a. Thomas Spot Light 29 Photo by Michelle Kim Merideth Jones and Josh Coonce Keep your face to the sunshine and you cannot see the shadow. -Helen Keller 30 Spot Light n Photo by Dan Henry Amanda Pressman Newsource Is- Production Manager " Look out New York! " Spot Light 31 Caroline Knox, Susanna Moore, and Brian Basinger UGA Visitors Center Student Staff " Bringing Georgia tine best....Everday. " 32 Spotlight EIron Austin " Good circumstances do not necessarily create great men. However, it ' s great men who create good in all circumstances they encounter. " Spotlight 33 Linda " Natalie " Thompson Delta Gamma sorority ' What lies before us and what lies ahead of us are tiny matters compared to what lies withSin us " -wendeii Holmes 34 Spotlight ' Jonathan L. Moore " When I Emerge from this campus, I will assume my rightful place in this world... as the center of attention. " -Jonathan Moore Spotlight 35 E A aJII Wk ) MK um i - ■ ■ ■v " , ff u;Ktti ' What Did You Do for the Millennium? Whether is was driving back to the comforts of downtown Athens, or were you a brave soul and ventured to the fun, but eerie streets of Buckhead. Did you go to At- lanta to watch the Peach drop, or were you one of the 2.3 million that traveled to New York to see the Ball Drop? Was a house party what you wanted to do " just to be safe, " or were you fearless of Y2K and hopped on a plane to Los Angeles? Did you go to the highly anticipated Wide Spread Panic con- cert, or did your school spirit come out and go to the Outback Bowl in Tampa to watch the Dawgs defeat Perdue 28-25? Was dressing up with your friends and attending a Gala on your agenda, or was just curling up on the couch and watching the world celebrate on TV more your style? Whatever you did I hope it was amazing, because a millennium only comes around every thou- sand years. 38 Features Features 39 Changing Of The Dog Thank You Uga V Photos by Tori Tyree 40 Features As we enter the 21st century, we also enter into another chapter in the history of the Bulldog mascots. In the second game of 1999, " Uga VI " officially began his reign as the Georgia Mascot, taking over from his father " Uga V. " The chang- ing of the dog is tradition that comes around at least every ten years. There ' s A New Dog In Town Welcome Uga VI Features 41 All in the Family Photos Courtesy of Georgia Athletic Department 42 Features • - r-ji-if f s v itsmfiXisitik iii UGA III ( ' 72- ' 81 ) Career record 71-32-2 UGA III died shortly af- ter Georgia won the 1980 National Championship. He also saw the Bulldogs win two SEC Champion- ships and attend six bowl games. Features 43 Lights, Camera, UGA Hollywood fever struck campus when Dreamworks Productions Company came to Athens to film the movie " Road Trip. " Hundreds of students flocked to the open casting calls to compete for a part as an extra in the movie. The movie involves a group of college students on a " road trip " to retrieve a video tape that was accidently sent to a character ' s girlfriend in Texas. The scenes filmed in Athens are supposed to take place at Ithaca College in Upstate New York. The extras were needed to simulate a " between-class " feel on a normal college campus. For days students could be found pretend- ing to walk as they got paid to sneak a peak at some of Hollywood ' s brightest stars. Amy Smart of " Varsity Blues, " MTV ' s Tom Green, and " American Pie ' s " Sean William Scot were just a few of the many recognizable faces who came to film in Athens. Photos By Michele Kim I M HQ B HHl HB MB j- ■KflR| j 1 K ' t mct ' |H ■ ■ ' T ! I 44 Features Features 45 Cup Of Java Photoes by Jamie Chesin 46 Features Coffee shiops in Atfiens are becoming even more popular. The rage of coffee shops has been around for quite a while. It seems like students are spending less time studying in the library and more time studying in the coffee shops of downtown. There are several shops to go to, such as Jittery Joe ' s, which is located in 5- Points, Blue Sky and Perk ' s are both located in down- town Athen ' s. These downtown coffee shops are an easy access for students because they are in walking distance from campus and provide a nice break be- tween classes. Many people enjoy studying with a nice cup of coffee, but if you are not there to study, these places are fun to socialize and people watch. Features 47 The things we . 9 9 We ' ll meet you Downtown. " Downtown " seems like the only word when it comes to what you are doing on a Friday or Saturday night. There is nothing like a trip downtown to help the average (and some- times below average) student unwind and forget about their research paper that is due tommorow. An evening rarely begins there, though. There is always a party before hand. Afterwards, downtown is sieged by young people looking for a good time. But nothing really starts to get good until between 1 1 :30 p.m. and midnight. The best nights down- town are the ones that you can ' t remember the next morning. 48 Features Features 49 50 Features Everyone tries to avoid them, but sometimes it is impossible, tliose hour long breaks between classes. It is just enough time it start something and be unable to finish it. And you can ' t go home because the bus ride back to your car would take an hour at least. So you wonder around campus looking for someone you know or something interesting to do to make the time pass by faster. Maybe you pick out a good spot on the grassy area in front of Park Hall or the Library to people watch, because God forbid you study. Or you might take a nap, who cares if everyone can see and hear you snoring, your outside and it ' s accecptable because you are between classes. Pick up a copy of the RED BLACK and try the crossword puzzel for the first time, I ' m sure you will be quite good at them by the end of the semester. Features 51 Homecomini Queen Cassie Durden and King Corey Stern 52 Features Homecoming is a special and exciting time on the UGA campus. All over students can be seen preparing for the week ' s upcoming events and getting involved in the Home- coming activities. The Univer- sity provides activities which include Tom Duluca, a hypno- tist. The Indigo Girls Shawn Mullins concert also came to Athens to join in on the festivi- ties. The Homecoming Parade waved through Downtown Athens on Friday the 22nd along with the retired Uga V. The festivities ended with a bang at the game where the King and Queen were an- nounced, Corey Stern and Cassie Durden; as well as a huge victory over Kentucky. Features 53 Xend a Hand 54 Features ven though it ' s hard for some to believe that there is more lo college life then just partying. College students are jxtremely involved in volunteering in Athens. Now I know that he word " Volunteer " is evil because it is associatedn with an wful orange color. But in this case many Dawgs are proud to 6 called a volunteer. People come together to improve the ves of others and the communities in which we live, making a better place for everyone, as well as everything. Now this s not a ploy to get you to run out and join the Peace Corps, )ut a recognition to those who dedicate their time and efforts helping others. The volunteers have raised thousands of :lollers in fundraisers like Dance Marathon. The Humane 5ociety is also involved with students by allowing the animals visit the Tate Center to receive a little love and attention, rhank-you to all the volunteers that make things just a little setter for everyone. And for those of us that aren ' t volun- eers, get involved, it will make you feel just a little better about yourself. Features 55 No Parking Zone I 56 Features Parking on campus seems to be just as stressful as the classes we take. You have to wake up at least 30 minutes earlier just to go and sit in your car and wait for someone to pull out of a spot. Then there are the inpatient souls that risk the ticket and park in the " No Parking " zones or on the grass. The battle of the parking spots seems to be more aggressive than the masses of people fighting for a place on the Orbit bus. I would stay clear of the person that had to wait for a spot and missed the bus all in one day. So face it, the parking problems are not going to get any better. So if you want a space in the commuter lots - get up early. Features 57 [SEE SPOT GO.. THEN PLEASE CLEAN IT UP. IT ' S THE LAW! Signs, Signs... 58 Features Everywhere There ' s Signs Photos by Richard Wise bR° l iSt3PeCip( S -iVi R ' Jlc C rn aK s w(4 ' Bs Features 59 Generations of Dawgs Photos By Meridith Paiq What Do RV ' s, white tents, and small children have In common? All come together to set the scene for a weekend of tailgating in Athens. Georgia Alums thinl it ' s never to early to teach their little Bulldogs to become part of the pacl . Tailgating is a great way for fans of all ages to come together to support there favorite team. Tailgating tal es a whole new meaning for spirited Alumni. RV ' s pull up days in advance in order to reserve a prime tailgating location. Many grill hamburgers and there is always barbecue. As parents reminisce of their college days at Georgia and what they did " way bacl when. " And their children, now students, remember when they were younger and used to attend the games. With the wide age ranges that attend the football games they all have one thing In common " Once A Dawg, Always A Dawg. " 60 Features Features 61 Sti ;•; f r mg Guide There is always an excuse to try the shops in Downtown Athens. If your are having a bad day it ' s a great cure. Downtown Athens has some of the cutest boutiques and trendiest stores while still provided th e standbys we all know and love. The variety of things for sale is amazing. There is a store for everyone. From Heery ' s clothing and accessory store to the man on the corner selling hemp necklaces. Anything you need can be found Downtown. Photos By JamieChesin Hr — kiB yi ■ i TP B u It Tm xfi v ' i s i W- - ■==n s?= ? t% -A m .. ' 62 Features Features 63 Golden Pantry ' s m ■■■ ■ ■ Twilight Photos by Richard Wise The Golden Pantry presented their 20th anniversary Twilight or April 30 through May 1 . The Festival is just one stop on the Saturn USPRO Tour and is one of the largest bicycling races ir|| the country. The festival is an effort to broaden the awareness of bicycle racing for new fans and longtime enthusiasts. There I are three feature races that comprise the Twilight, an amateur race, a women ' s criterium, and the men ' s criterium. Velo News reader voted it the " most insane criterium course in North America. " The men ' s professional criterium race features a $10,000 purse and the purse for the women ' s race is one of the largest in the circuit and attracts past and future Olympic medalists, and national and world champions. The crowds B throughout the weekend have reached capacities of over 25,000. The event has something for everyone to enjoy. J? " •t.- ' v-ij.% ' 5-.-,v, . ' r ijjesi««e.5rajata e " ' .- . ■■ 64 Features Features 65 Nod Your Head To This The local music scene found downtown is a defining characteristic of Athens. On any night of the week you are bound to find a band performing at a club or party.There is an abundence of bands to fit the needs of all types of groupies. Cover bands that play mostly Top 20 and 80 ' s to the early 90 ' s music are very popular, as well as that " Seattle-like " alternative grunge. If those aren ' t appealing to you, I ' m sure you ' ll find Hip Hop going on somewhere, and there is always Rock ' N ' Roll. With the diversity of Downtown Athens, makes a wide variety of clubs available for bands to be able to play in many different locations. Some of the most popular clubs that you can jam at are: 40 Watt, Georgia Theater, and One Love. With Athens having such a great college atmosphere, the local band scene receives a tremendous amount of support from students and the community. And every band that plays in Athens is waiting and hoping to receive their big break, just like our most famous local band.REM. Photos by Richard Wist 66 Features ! Features 67 68 Features •ndigo Girls Featuring Shawn Mullins Along with all the other Homecoming events, UGA hosted a concert featuring the Indigo Girls and Shawn Mullins. The show took place at Stegman Colosseum on Saturday at the end of the festivities. When the Indigo Girls took the stage the crowd erupted into applause. The audience sang and danced along with the songs. The atmosphere was very friendly and exciting. The indigo Girls offered a more personal touch to the concert. They repeated over and over how much they loved Athens and were glad that they were back. The show ended up being an enormous accomplishment. " The show was a success! We sole over 5,000 tickets, " said freshman Julia Ogden, the University Union Entertainment Committee Member. Hopefully Georgia will invite the Girls back for another concert, in the future. Features 69 I 70 Features Top 20 Things To Do Before You Graduate Call your parents and not ask for money. Take a test without a clue and pass. Go a weekend without wearing black pants. Buy a daytimer. Use a daytimer. Register for classes without using the Key ' s grading report. Play chicken with an East West bus. Write your own paper. Be a true designated driver (one beer doesn ' t count). Register without flags. Steal a Cop ' s bike downtown. Go to Ramsey without wearing makeup. Sneak your book bag into the campus bookstore. Don ' t drive down Milledge Ave. during rush. Spend the money that Dad sent on something nonalcoholic. Tell your parents that you can sell back books forcash. Go to a football game without any ziploc bags. Actually call the next day Sit through class without the crossword puzzle. Make it to an 8:00 a.m showered. Features 71 On Wednesday, October 27th, Brumby Hall had it ' s annual Trick-or-Treating festivities. Every year, around Hallow- een, the girls at Brumby will open the dorm and allow the some of the children of Athens to come in and get as much candy as they can carry. The children will go up and down each hall and knock on the doors with the special orange paper on the door. Also, some of the halls of Brumby are decorated for Halloween and have scary music playing. Some of the residents even get into the spirit of things and dress up for the occasion. Most of the trick-or-treaters are dressed up and ready to go. This year there were ghosts, aliens, devils, and many other costumes all around Brumby. 72 Features TRICK-or-TREAT Features 73 i Automatic For The Peoole Whether it is your first time or your known for being a regular every Saturday, Weaver D ' s always welcomes you with open arms. Dexter Weaver the owner of Weaver D ' s provides Athens with some of the best Soul Food in the South. From sweet potato souffle to fried chicken, he has it all and more. Some of Weaver D ' s success is attributed to his involvement with the Athens native band R.E.M. In 1994, Dexter accompanied the band to the Grammy Awards. He now has an autobiography called Automatic Y ' all . that re- veals stories about R.E.M. and the secrets to happiness-food. Always with a positive outlook and in good spirits Dexter, despite his success, continues to be just one of the " People. " Photos by Jamie ChesJn 74 Features Features 75 Mikhail Gorbache On December 4th The University of Georgia welcomed the former leader of the Soviet Union Mikhail Gorbachev. Gorbachev spoke to the city of Athens about his ecological concerns for the city of Atlanta, its subsidiaries, the rest of the U.S., and extending to the world. He discussed his affiliation with the Green Cross International organization and their goal to better the standard of living throughout the world. He strongly suggested that Environmen- tal Education be implemented from grade school through college. In order to overcome the problem everyone must work in unison, and new world order must be built of equality, where every nation ' s qualities are incorporated within. 76 Features Features 77 Ice DawgsTake On Savannah 78 Features Rumble in the Rink„, Mc If e The Ice Dawgs traveled to Savannah to battle it out with rivals Florida, and Georgia Tech in the second annual " Rumble in the Rink Tournament. " The tournaments main sponsors are Memorial Health Hospital and the Atlanta Thrashers. Over 2000 people came to watch the teams shoot it out on the rink. And the Dawgs did just that. In the first nights game Rich Sheradon, 7, had an amazing assisted goal, which was then immedi- ately followed by a hat-trick, three consecutive goals. John Hokenson, 19, ripped through the Florida defence and scored an incredible goal. celebrating snow angel The Dawgs to domi- game and Gators 7-2. victory over after with a on the ice. continued nate the defeated the Friday night ' s Florida boosted their confidence and prepared them to take on last years champions, the Georgia Tech Yellow Jack- ets. The Savannah Civic center was packed for the rival game. The two teams came head to head to battle it out not only for the trophy, but for honor. Bryan " Bam-Bam " Burnhart, 14, set fire to the ice with his great plays, and ability to work the crowd with every score. Though the Jackets put up a great fight, the Dawgs had just that little more of what it takes to win. After the receiving their trophy at the award ceremony, the team retired to the locker room where they were met by tons of adoring fans. For an hour the Dawgs signed autographs and took pictures. Everyone wanted them to sign there jerseys, hats, and pucks. Jimbo Wueste signed and gave his stick to a disabled boy who couldn ' t make it to the game. He says " I don ' t think that I will ever be able to get used to all these people wanting my autograph. ..but if it makes someone happy then I ' ll be more then glad to do it. " Features 79 i i In the rain hundreds of Georgia students gathered on Legion Field to celebrate Day of Soul. Day of Soul is put on by the CBCP as a day to celebrate Hip-Hop. Some events that took place were a student talent show and the main attraction if the of the day was a concert that featured Outkast and Goody Mob. The talent shows Grand Prize winner had the honor of opening up for Outkast and Goody Mob. Despite the rain and the mud the show was awesome. 80 Features OUTKAST Features 81 Don ' t Worry... 82 Features With a " HAPPY " and carefree attitude Bobby McFerrin preformed for the students of Georgia. Bobby ' s witty humor and abundance of energy made the event delightful for everyone. His ability to make people smile and laugh was shown when he chose random people from the audience to help him perform. Barefoot and loving it, Bobby shagged with a woman while another audience member sang. The joy and happiness that Bobby brought was just what this campus needed to bring everyone ' s spirits up after being stuck inside for days due to bad weather. Be Happy Features 83 We be dubbin ' Dawgs rule club sports Photos from Pandora Archives Design by Courtney Stone 86 Athletics r o d e m e n s r o w i n men ' s soccer women ' s soccer men ' s ultimate frisbee w o m e n s r o w i m c 11 s r u g lb w o m e n s u 1 i t i m a t e f r i s b e e w a t e r P o 1 o w a t e r s k i w r e s t 1 i n g y badminton cycling equestrian ice hockey fencing lacrosse racquetball Athletics 87 I Photo byJeff Sipsey Photo by Perry Mclntyre The 1998-1999 athletic season saw four teams bring home NCAA Championship trophies. Men ' s golf, men ' s tennis, women ' s swimming and diving, and women ' s gymnastics rose to the challenge and exited their sea- s ons the best in the NCAA. The men ' s golf team shot their way to the top in the 1999 tournament. After missing the second round cut in 1998, they came back stronger than ever and clenched the title. Women ' s swimming and diving not only won in their home pool, but broke many records in the process. The men ' s tennis team came back from a second place finish in 1998 to take home the first place trophy in 1999. The women ' s gymnastics team won their fifth SEC title and their second straight NCAA title, coming through with their " give me five " slogan. 88 Athletics BEST OF THE BEST Courtesy of UGA Sports Communication Athletics 89 " How Bout that Dog? " UGA IV was on his way to the Liberty Bowl in 1 987. The Athletic Board had a charter Delta flight to Memphis. Sonny Seller comes walking up to the gate with UGA. A Delta redcoat attendant tells Sonny that " Dogs must be put in pens and placed in the baggage department. " Seller, with all his Savannah dignity, replied, " This is UGA. He rides only first class and I have ordered a turkey sandwhich for him. " UGA was strapped into his first class seat and served a turkey sandwhich by the steward- ess. It was a pleasant flight. And we beat Arkansas in the game. GO DAWGS!!! by Brian Corbett Copy Courtesy of: Mr. Earl T. Leonard Jr. and Mr. David Corbett Photos from Pandora Archives 90 Athletics Photo Courtesy of Sports Information n H Athletics 91 An Undefeated Beginning The University of Georgia began their 1999 football sea- s on against Utah State, South Carolina, and Central of Florida. Agaisnt Utah State, the Dawgs scored 38 points against 7 from the Aggies. Bulldog quarterback, Quincy Carter completed 24 passes of 35 attempts for a total of 320 passing yards. Carter was also the leading rusher of the game with 5 carries for 58 yards. Before kickoff of the South Carolina game, a presentation offically retired UGA V and named his son, UGA VI, the new Georgia mascot. UGA VI brought no bad luck; we were able to defeat South Carolina by a score of 24-9. Carter completed 21 passe of 38 attempts for a total of 251 yards. Sophomor runningback, Jasper Sanks led the team in rushes with 2 carries for 130 yards. Our next game against Central Florida was tougher than expected. Despite the effort froi the Golden Knights, Carter was able to complete 20 passe of 36 attempts for a total of 21 9 yards. Sanks led the teai in rushing with 1 9 carries for 1 47 yards. The final score the game was 24-23. The Dawgs advanced after their fir three games undefeated. By Lasaunda Forris Photo by Tori Tyt 92 Sports 1 Photo by Tori Tvree Photo by Jim Metcalf Ik m. % m i mA « 4 f ■ 4i 11 Ir ' hY l—L mi ' ' W ' M 1 1 , w l.ki w% 1 4 -i } 4 ■V f P--- ' " " ' ■i. ;...: V. !WK- K ■ « 1p i 4 94 Athletics Photo by Jamie Chesin Dawgs slip past Bayou, Fall down Rocky Top The Dogs held on to their winning streak by beating LSU 23-22. A blocked pass by Will Witherspoon saved the Dogs with eighteen sec- onds remaining in the game. The Tigers were out for revenge after the Dogs beat them in 1998. LSU ' slosstothe Dogs in 1998 set off a long losing streak for them. The next week Georgia was on the road to Tennessee. We went into the Ten- nessee game unde- feated and ranked first in the SEC. However, the Dawgs were disap- pointed on this rainy Saturday evening in Knoxville by a 37-20 score. The loss to the Volunteers set Georgia back in the SEC race, and allowing Tennes- see to hold onto its win- ning streak over Geor- gia. aA Sports Communication Photo by Jamie Chesin Coach Pat Watson: A Tribute oach Pat Watson passed away September 25,1 999. He came to Georgia in 1 998 as an administrative assistant id defensive ends coach. In 1999 he moved to coaching the offensive line. Coach Watson had worked with ad coach Jim Donnan twenty years earlier at North Carolina. In 1985, Coach Watson was inducted into the ississippi State Hall of Fame. Athletics 95 Gator Haters Bulldogs roll down the stretch, beating Vandy, Kentucky Georgia traveled to Nashville to face the Vanderbilt Commodores for their fifth game of the season. Unranked Vandy struck quickly, scoring three touchdowns against the dazed Dawgs before they reacted. Georgia rallied for 27 unanswered points, a feat that marked the first time since 1969 that Georgia has come back from a 14 point deficit in the 4th quarter and ensured a 27-1 7 win. Returning to Athens, the Bulldogs found Dawgfest ' 99 in full swing as No. 14 Georgia prepared to whip the Kentucky Wildcats for Homecoming. The sold out crowd of 86,1 17 was not disappointed as the Bulldogs ran over the Cats 49- 34. Georgia rejoiced and the trash talking began with the Florida game the next weekend. Once again, the Border War was held in Jacksonville and students left Athens in droves to see the matchup between Georgia and Florida, both 4-1 in the SEC. The Bulldogs started off the rainy match strong, capitalizing on two Quincy Carter touchdowns to leave the half down only 16-14. However, two fumbles in the second half, including one as Georgia was closing in for a touchdown, allowed Florida to score 14 additional points. No. 5 Florida ended up silencing No. 10 Georgia 30-14. Although the loss marked the ninth time out of the last ten tries that the Dawgs have fallen to Florida, Georgia still leads the series 45-31 -1 0. By Courtney Stone 96 Athletics Photo by Rebecca Parker Photo by Rebecca Parker Athletics 97 Tough Losses Down the Stretch On November 13, 1999, the Georgia Bulldogs faced off at home against the Auburn Tigers. What was hoped to be another mark in the winners bracket tur ned out to be an upset. Jasper Sanks led the game in carries with 10 for 38 yards. Terrence Edwards was the leading receiver with 8 complete passes for a total gain of 151 yards. Despite the offensive efforts from Sanks and Edwards, Auburn was able to come out on top in the end with a score of 38-21 . The next weekend the Dawgs were on the road to visit Ole Miss. This weekend they did not come up short. Once again, Sanks ' s offen- sive talents shined with 26 carries to give him a total of 83 yards rushing for the game. Edwards also remained a leader, receiving 8 passes for 47 yards gained. The Dawgs defeated Ole Miss by a score of 20-17. Then came the in-state rival, Georgia Tech. Tech took the lead early in the first quarter with a score of 10-3. They were able to stay on top the second quarter, but only by a touchdown. In the third, Tech took an even bigger lead with a score of 41-31. The Dawgs did not let the score discourage them. In the fourth quarter, they were able to hold the Jackets to only one additional touchdown, while we scored 17 points in the final quarter to tie the game. With 9 seconds remain- ing, the Dawgs drove deep into the red zone, reaching the 2 yardline. On the following play, Sanks carried the ball for no gain. Following this play, the officials, on a blatantly obvious missed call, ruled that Sanks had fumbled and gave the Jackets possession to end regulation play. In overtime, Tech was able to pull off a field goal to beat the Dawgs by a score of 51-48. Sanks was once again leading for the Dawgs with 17 carries for a total of 81 yards. Jevaris Johnson was the leading receiver with 8 passes for 93 yards. The Dawgs are scheduled to play in the Outback Bowl in Tampa, Florida on January 1 , 2000. by LaSaunda Forrister Photos by Jake Parrish 98 Athletics Athletics 99 Outback no Brees for Dawgs Dawgs hang on for a 28-25 win in overtime against Boilermal ers TAMPA, Fla. - The Georgia fans who traveled to Tampa for the 1999 Outback Bowl certainly got their money ' s worth. This marked the first meet- ing be- tween the two teams who both entered the contest with respectable 7-4 records and high expecta- tions. As game time ap- proached, fans found the swelter- ing heat and excitment in the air reminiscent of the opening game of the season. With a matchup against an unfamiliar Purdue team, Georgia players and fans were eager to find out just who had the better team. Purdue, riding the arm of their quarterback and Heisman trophy candidate, Drew Brees, came to Tampa a very confident football team. However, the Dawgs had their own ace in quarterback Quincy Carter who stepped up to the challenge. With these two highly rated quarterbacks, the game was sure to be a shootout. However, for Georgia, things got out of hand in a hurry. The Purdue offense stunned the crowd by racking up 19 100 Athletics points in the first quarter. Georgia put 10 points on the board in the second quarter to end the half, down 25-10. In the second half, the Dawgs man- aged to pick up the inten- sity. " We wanted to come out and show our- selves in the second half because we got embar- rassed in the first half " , said DT Richard Seymour. " We knew we could get the job done in the second half. It was just a matter of execu- tion. " Georgia evened the score with 1:19 remaining in the game on an 8-yard touchdown pass to tight end Randy McMichael. Then in overtime, Patrick Pass, ran 19 yards on two carries, down to the 6. To seal the victory. Hap Hines kicked a 21 -yard field goal to give the Dawgs the win, the biggest comeback in bowl history. Patrick Pass said, " We never had it in our minds we were going to lose the game. We have been down before and we know how to play. That was Georgia pride. " by Brian Corbett Photo courtesy of Drew Brees ► " " Women ' s Basketball Photo by Radi Nabulsi The 1999 Women ' s Basketball Team was ranked number one by Sports Illustrated with great reason. Early in the season, Georgia defeated three ranked teams, No. 17 Virginia Tech, No. 20 Boston College, and No. 12 UC Santa Barbara. After this tournament, the Lady Dogs traveled to compete in the Maine ' s Dead River Company Classic. There, they once again captured another title. Some may believe they are seeing double on the court. Twins Kelly and Coco Miller graced the court with styles of their own, knowing each other ' s next move before it is made. Kelly Miller had 34 assists in six games, with only nine turnovers. Coco Miller had 28 assists with only 12 turnovers. Between the two, they had a combined assist to turnover ratio of 2.33-to-1.0. Kelly Miller and teammate, Tawana McDonald, were named MVP of both the preseason WNIT and Maine ' s Dead River Company Classic. While competing against Boston College, McDonald scored a career-high of 22 points on 10 of 14 shootings and a career-high 14 rebounds against UCSB in the WNIT Championship victory. Kelly Miller had a game-high of eight assists in the win over Stephen F. She scored 29 points and had six assists in the championship game. Both ladies joined the all-tournament team for the preseason WNIT. Coco Miller was selected for the Dead River Company Classic ' s all-tourney unit. The Lady ' s remained busy all season with a back-to-back schedule and many road trips, but stayed on top all season. By LaSaunda Forrister Athletics 103 Spirit Dawgs Photos courtesy of Ricky Lee I 1 04 Athletics UGA ' s cheerleaders work hard year round to prepare themselves for a sea- son of firing up the Dawgs on fall Satur- day afternoons. Led by Marilou Braswell, the squad provides enthusiasm and school spirit for Dawg fans and players alike. The spirit and emotions our cheerleaders evoke from the crowd is an indispensable aspect of our football program. They play a key role in a great winning tradition here at UGA. We appreciate all their time and hard work. GO DAWGSI! Athletics 105 ] Softball slips by Floridd Dawgs earn 2ncl SEC Tournament bid The 1999 softball team plunged into one of their most brutal schedules in memory at the Fiesta Bowl Tournament in Phoenix, AZ. Up against some of the most formidable opposition in the country, the Dawgs dropped a heart wrenching game against 1 3th ranked Long Beach State to leave the tournament 2-4. From there, the squad ' s mix of rookies and veterans played 22 games versus teams earning regional bids. The Dawgs went 6-16 in those contests, a vast improve- ment over the 1 998 season when they had just one win over teams in the NCAA tournament. Natalie Price proved to be indispensable, earning SEC Pitcher of the Week honors three times. Though the Dawgs started out 9-3 in the SEC, beating the Tennessee Volunteers four times and silencing Ole Miss on the road, their most difficult opposition came at the end of the season. They faced 1 7 of their final 19 games without starting center fielder and number three hitter Stephanie Halminski. Needing a win over Florida to secure a place in the SEC Tourna- ment, the Dawgs rallied from 3 down to claim a 7-6 victory over nine innings. Their 2nd SEC bid placed them in the 8th seed, where they fell 4-0 to South Carolina and 8-0 to regular season champion LSD. At season ' s end, Stephanie Cerra was named to the 1st team All SEC for the second year in a row. She led the Dawgs in virtually every offensive cat- egory in 1999. Although they will lose Cerra, the 2000 season appears bright for the Dawgs. They will return six starters, including outfielders Monique Rhoden, Alyssa Mauro, and Beth Adams. By Courtney Stone m - 106 Athletics Photos courtesy of Sports Information Athletics 107 Harrick ' s Hounds Hoop Dogs face tough 2000 schedule With new coach Jim Harrick at the helm, the mens ' basl etball team took on the 2000 season with a hunger. They faced the potential of playing as many as fourteen games against teams with appearances in the NCAA tournament last year. Oppo- nents from all the major basket- ball conference in the nation, such as the ACC and Big 12, were represented in the 2000 schedule. Although the Dawgs dropped theirfirst three games of the season, all losses were against very formidable opposi- tion, such as two time NCAA champion N.C. State. Traveling to Alaska overThanksgiving, the Bulldogs rebounded and captured 7th place in the Great Alaska Shootout, running over Grambling State 113-74. Jun- iors Anthony Evans and Shon Coleman stepped up to provide early season guidance for the Dogs. Both fonwards, the pair was ranked 1 -2 in rebounding by December and have given Geor- gia the foundation for a solid inside game. In addition, walk- on freshman Michael Patrick stepped up early for the team. The Dogs also proved to be look- ing for a successful future with Coach Harrick, signing three high school seniors to national letters of intent during the Fall ' 99 early signing pe riod. By Courtney Stone 108 Athletics 1 All photos by David Luke Athletics 109 Pool of Champions Swim Dogs have 1 1 SEC Champions I The 1998 -1999 swimming and diving season proved very suc- cessful forthe Georgia Bulldogs. Both the men ' s and women ' s team set new records and de- feated top teams. The women ' s team had eight wins and one loss. Kristy Kowal was named swimmer of the year, along with Coach Jack Bauerle as Coach of the Year. The women also hosted the NCAA Championship meet. The women blew their competition out of the water, breaking old records and taking first place. The women ended their season with 24 All- Ameri- can finishes and eight honorable mentions.The men ' s team had seven wins and one loss. They placed third in the SEC and ninth in the NCAA. Senior Beau Wiebel was named All-American. The men ' s team had a great meet against Texas, upsetting the numbertwoLonghorns. The men topped off their season with four All-America finishes and 1 1 hon- orable mentions. Coach Bauerle also recieved some awards of his own. Not only was he named Coach of the Year, but he be- came the all-time winningest swim coach after winning his 253rd meet. by Julie Scoggins Photos courtesy UGA Sports Commiinication 110 Athletics Athletics 111 H M " - " " r J 1 SOCCER The UGA women ' s soccer team wrapped up their season with a record of 1 3-6-2. The Dogs finished fifth in the SEC East, and 1 2th in the NCAA. P However, for the third year in a row, the Dogs missed out on a bid to the NCAA Tournament. Georgia defeated Kentucl y in the first round of the f SEC Tournament 2-1 in an overtime penalty l ick shootout. r The women ' s soccer team can also boast two players named to the NSCAA Third-Team All Southeast Region, goalkeeper Nicole Williams and defender Catherine Holder. The 1999 season was the last for head coach Bill Barker. Coach Barker had been head coach for five seasons. By Julie Scoggins Photos by Perry Mclntyre Athletics 113 114 Sports i olleyball Spike! tough schedule brought challenge early on in the 999 season to the University of Georgia Volleyball jam. Led by 1 1th year head coach Jim lams, the ady Bulldogs are looking to return to the NCAA ournament for the first time since 1 995. The team ent through a transition year in 1 998, finishing with 14-14 record and tying for second with South arolina in the SEC East with an 8-6 record. Return- ig to the 1999 team are seniors Rebecca Dady, a iree-time All-SEC pick and setter Mindi Westfall, ho has been one of the team ' s most consistent erformers for the last three years. Dady recorded season high 21 kills and 17 digs against Georgia fate, and leads the team in service aces. Courtney healy, who is also a member of the UGA women ' s wimming team, and sophomores Stacy Buerger nd Erin Gomes are also returning. Buerger, Dady, nd Gomes have been the big three for the Lady ulldogs offensively in 1999, combining for 71% of GA kills (306 429). The early returns from the new eason have been promising. Despite coming out of 3 first weekend of play with a 1-2 record, t he Lady ulldogs showed great signs of improvement, shut- ng out Toledo 3-0 and pushing No. 7 Brigham oung (both on Sept. 3) to the brink. By Courtney Stone 1 Photo by Dan Henry Photo by Dan Henry Sports 115 1 999 Gym Dogs The 1 998 Gym Dawgs completed a very successful, undefeated season of 35-0. The team received their season ' s best on the vault against Michigan with a score of 49.925. On the bars and the floor the team recieved their top scores against North Carolina State University and George Washington. The top bars score was 49.725 and the tip floor score was 49.765. On the beam the team scored their season ' s best twice at the North Carolina and George Washington competition and at the Michigan competition with 49.450. The team total reached 198.575 for the 1998 season. These team highs would not have been reached without the leadership from seniors Karin Lichey, Jenni Beathard, and Stacey Galloway. Lichey, a senior from Cinncinati, Ohio, socred a perfect 10.00 once on the bars, three times on the vault, and four times on the bars. Fellow senior, Beathard from Alamonte Springs, Florida, received a perfect 1 0.00 on the bars at the Arizona and Michigan competition. Galloway also recieved a perfect score of 10.00 on the floor at the North Carolina and George Washington competi- tion. The head coach, Suzanne Yoculan, received the NCAA and SEC coach of the year award. Yoculan has been with Georgia for sixteen seasons now. Her overall record is 476-70-3 with 9 SEC championships, 1 1 NCAA Southeast Regional Champion- ships, and 4 NCAA champion- ships. She is a three time SEC gymnastics coach of the year, NCAA coach of the year, and state of Georgia Hall of Fame championship. They achieved the title of the 1998 NCAA champions. Other titles held include, NCAA assistant coach of the year, NCAA record 1 98.575 team score, and many more. by LaSaunda Forrister NCAA Champions 116 Athletics Athletics 117 Georgia Baseball In 1999, the Georgia Bulldogs baseball team finished the season with a record of 25-30-1 . Offensively, the team had many leaders on the field. Josh Hudson ended the season with a batting average of .387. Hudson also led the team in on base percentages with a percentage of .462. He also scored the second most runs of 50 behing Jeff Keppinger with 51 . Keppinger also had the most hits this season with a total of 88. Brian Rainwater was not far behind in hits with a total of 85. Rainwater also led the team in RBI ' s with a total of 62. He dominated with 23 doubles, 6 triples, and 1 7 stolen bases. Chris Crawford led the team in homeruns with 13 for the season. Defensively, the team depended on their pitchers. Cliff Brand struck out 93 batters in the 102.2 total innings that he pitched. He led the team with an ERA of 4.03 and an opposing batting average of .262. Barry Fowler and Kyle Goodson were the most winning pitchers with 5 games each. Phillip Sledge appeared the most as a relief pitcher with 21 appearances. Keppinger also shined defensively as well. He allowed a total of 2 hits, allowed 1 run, and allowed only 1 double. Tim Fries was not far behind with 9 hits aollowed and 9 runs allowed, only 8 of which were earned runs. The team was successful on the field at at bat in the ' 99 season. By LaSaunda Forrister Photos by Sports Information 118 Athletics Athletics 119 Kings of the Court Men ' s Tennis Capture NCAA Title Under the direction of Coacii Manuel Diaz, tlie Mens ' Tennis Team cap- tured their third NCAA National Championship, defeating top-ranked UCLA 4-3 in Athens before a thrilled home crowd. The Bulldogs went intothetournament ranked only 10th; their victory was termed " unthink- able " by many. Additionally, they picked up their 20th SEC team title, sharing the honor with co-champi- ons LSU. Hisham Hemeda received All-America honors for his efforts in the singles competition. Hemeda was also named the Ted A. Farnsworth ITA National Senior Player of the Year, closing out the season 3rd in the ITA, a career best. Joining Hemeda in first-team All SEC honors in singles was Mableton na- tive Chad Carlson. The SEC Tour- nament Sportsmanship Trophy was awarded to Joey Pitts, a sophomore from Smyrna. The University of Georgia Lady Bull- dogs were led in a spectacular sea- son by coaches Jeff Wallace and Debbie Beck, compiling a record of 24-4. They finished the season with a No. 5 ranking. Lady Bulldogs Esther Knox, AarthiVenkatesan, and Marissa Catlin were named Ail- Americans in tribute to their talent. The deadly doubles combination of Catlin and Vanessa Castellano was ranked number one the entire sea- son. Together, they put together the finest year in Georgia tennis history with a record of 26-2, winning the National Cly Indoor Championships. by Courtney Stone 120 Athletics Athletics 121 Georgia Track and Field The 1998 Track and Field team accomplished many outstanding achievements. During the ' 98 season, the men ' s team set two records, and the women ' s set ten. Champ Bailey, a two sport star, with a leap of 25 ' 10.75, broke the indoor long jump record. Matt Daily, Chandler Teasley, Karif Byrd, and Bjossi Arngrimsson, the men ' s distance medley team, and ran 10:03.42 to break an 18-year-old record. The women set two indoor records. Angle Stanifer ran 2:06.20 in the 800- meter to set the record. Braking two of her own records, Kim Tedder, threw shot put 50-03.50 and achieved a weight throw of 55-10.50. In the 800-meter, Stanifer ran 2:04.61 . Tedder achieved a hammer throw of 165-05. Rhonda Hacket cur- rently holds the shot put record with a throw of 51-00.25. Debbie Ferguson broke her previously set school record in the 100-meter dash with a run of 1 1 .10, and set school records on the 400 and 1600-meter relay teams. In the 400 her team- mates included Dana Burnett, Kelly Ferryman, and Latisha Rivers and in the 1600 her teammates were Burnett, Shakara Grant, and Stanifer. For the first year of the women ' s pole vault, the record was set by Hilda Kinriksdottir with a vault of 10-04.00. In the SEC championship, Tero Angeria was the first to receive individual conference championships, both indoor and outdoor since 1996. The women ' s team had five SEC titles. Indoor Ferguson had a spring of 6.76 in the 500-meter dash and received first place. Outdoor she competed in the 100 and 200-meter dashes with times of 1 1 .09 and 22.53. Ferguson ' s achievement of 22.53 was the fastest of any collegiate competition in ' 98 and the third fastest in the world. Vigdis Gudjonsdottir won the javelin competition, and Chukwuwete Olomina won in the triple jump competition. The Georgia track and field team completed a successful ' 98 season accomplishing many records and SEC titles. By LaSaunda Forrister Phoio by Michael Banks 122 Athletics Athletics 123 Photos Courtesy of UGA Athletic Association 124 Athletics TIME The 1999 men ' s and women ' s golf teams had much to be proud of. The men ' s team won the Golf World Invitational at Palmetto Dunes in Hilton Head, SC by four strokes. The women also have many talented players to be proud of. Both of our golf teams now have renovated home facilities, making the UGA course one of the nicest in the SEC. by Julie Scoggins Athletics 125 Calling the Dawgs M ,,.H ' 126 Athletics yi — , a Athletics 127 SIGMA NUu I jic KKAX Brn mn. c:iiArii:ic .s i:ki ickaut - 1S!-««« »« »W IW " cJnierfraierniia 0( The Interfraternity Council is the self-governing body representing the twenty-two member fraternities at the University of Georgia. Consisting of two members and the President of each fraternity, the IFC strives to promote excellence in all aspects of fraternity life. The internal committees of the IFC are responsible for community ser- vice, public relations, rush, scholarship, judicial, intramurals, and chapter program development. The IFC requires all new members to attend educational seminars covering the following topics; Hazing, Drugs Alcohol, Date Rape, and Human Relations. The IFC makes low-interest loans avail- able to its members, as well as awarding over $7,200 in scholarships annually to outstanding Greek men. IFC requires its fraternities to achieve a 2.50 chapter GPA (brothers and pledges included) to have social privileges. Each fraternity has one vote on issues and proposals brought before the Council. Each member of IFC is offered the chance to serve on a committee, and he assumes the responsibility of being the primary link between the Council and his chapter. The Council is guided by the Advisor to fraternities, who is an experienced full-time administrator in the Greek Life Office. ounci HRBSSSSBBBSBRBBi 1999 IFC Executive Off icers: President Toby Carr, VP for Administration Mitch Masters, VP for Rush and Recuitment Hunter Hopkins, Treasurer Mike Kelly, VP for Judicial and Risk Management Barry Freeman, VP for Public Relations Dave Battle, and Secretary Ryan Wilson. iPannefA enic a ounci Every woman who joins a sorority becomes a member of Panhellenic. The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for all 1 8 NPC sororities on the UGA campus and unites every sorority woman, regardless of individual affiliation. Each sorority has a and assistant delegate on the Council. Every sorority ' s President serves on the Council also. Together the Council members strive for overall Greek unity, while working to unite sorority women and strengthen their values through cooperation, common interests, talents, and skills brought from each chapter. The Council is led by seven executive board members and the Adviser that oversees all programs and activities. They, along with the delegates, work together to make the Greek community a positive and active influence on the UGA campus and in the Athens community. The Panhellenic Council is responsible for promoting schol- arship, philanthropy, personal growth, safety, and campus involvement in sorority life and the Greek community as a whole. Through committee work, Panhellenic provides activities such as faculty baby-sitting night for a ll UGA faculty members, a faculty member of the semester, Panhellenic Date Nights, and a Greek Woman of the Week. Panhellenic sponsors programs in areas such as risk management, personal safety, leadership, and new member education. The Council sponsors numerous service projects such as Dance Marathon and contributes financially to campus and community organizations. The Council also organizes and oversees Recruitment. 1999 Panhellenic Coucil Officers: President Molly Escott Secretary Treasurer Elizabeth Hardy Vice President of Recruitment Adrienne Owings Vice President of Administration LisI Kuegeman Public Relations Director Elizabeth Lintner Vice President of Rho Chis Jamie Lowry Judicial Board Director Stephanie Caldwell 130 Greeks " Xain lona fCPan Jfeff, enic G ounci The African American Greek Letter movement be- gan in 1906 on a predominantly wiiite college campus so that students could have a meaningful cultural interaction and strive to improve their communities. Almost a century later, there are nine traditionally African American fraternities and sororities. Each of these organizations evolved during a period when African Americans were begin denied essential rights and services afforded others. Through brotherhood and sisterhood, these organizations began to serve as conduits through which action was taken to improve the quality of ' life for all. The organizations soon realized the effect they could have on a national and global level and sought to unite and form a common bond. In 1930, the NPHC was created. It formally began at Howard University. The headquarters currently are located on the campus of Indiana University in Bloomington, Indiana. Steeped in a rich history and tradition, each organization is devoted to enhancing its membership and communities throughout the world. As an " umbrella " organization, NPHC provides a forum for addressing issues of mutual concern to all. Each brotherhood and sisterhood fosters a sense of growth and love for its members. National Pan-Hellenic Council officers: President Ronda Price, Vice-President Christopher Brown, Treasurer Allison Walker, Secretary Theo Mack, and P.R. Chair Cicely Smith. Greeks 131 C pJia T)efia CPi AbPi Beta Nu Founded k 1851 Founded at: l eslei m Coileqe Symbols: biamond, Woodland {Jioiet, Lion 132 Greeks Officers: Presideni: Jamie Wharton Treasurer: Kalie Robensor Vice President: Jenny Pope Secretary: Kalie Girardeau Members: Jennifer Adams Rebecca Edgerton Brooke Hummel Julie Mills Natalie Smirti Nicole Adams Meg Edwards Susan Humphlel Shay Mitchell Suzanne Smith Nicole Ahluwalia Whitney Elliot Amy Hursl Molly Miwring Ashley Smilhemian Mary Grace Alston Julie Evans Staci Huska Krislen Morgan Jessica Space Katie Arnold Brooke Ewing Meredith Jackson Tara Morgan Jennifer Spinks Lindsay Baker Brandi Fender Paula Jobson Louise Morris Keri Sullivan Katie Barrows Ashley Fink Lauren Johnson Sherri Morris Melanie Taylor Martha Beckmann Alexa Fleming Brett Jones Catherine Morrison Liz Tharpe Stephanie Bingham Gin Fleming Jessica Jones Meghan Murphy Jennifer Thorn Holly Bishop Betsy Floyd Laura Jones Melissa Musgrove Anne Thome Valene Bishop Amy Foster Lauren Kane Becky Nally Meg Tilley Dorry Branca Emily Foster Heartier Kaney Sara Newberry Jennifer Tuten Mecall Brooks Meredith Fox Hillary Kale Lauren Nolan Leigh Vandiver Susie Brown Rebecca Franklin Jennifer Kimsey Amanda Olliff Elizabeth Viall Krissie Browning Jamie Fulks Amanda Kirk Bess Oliver Blake Walkemeyer Tish Buntin Megan Gates Lindsey Kirley Christine Parker Bonnie Lynne Jessica Cabral Alex Gill Krisi Kuichback Rebecca Parrish Walker Connell Cannon Niki Glazer Beth Leonard Ivy Palton Helen Webb Maggie Cannon Julie Graham Chrissy Levering Brooke Peebles Jennie Wells Mary Catherine Cato Brooke Grayson Shannon Lewis Ashley Peevy Jennifer Weschler Elizabeth Chandler Suzanne Griggs Amanda Lucas Alison Powell Nancy West Mandy Chapman Lori Guimond Audra Macon Julie Quintero Julie White Adrian Chellis Julie Hamlen Kelly Maddox Alicia Renter Kathrine White Lindsey Clark Heather Hammond Elizabeth Marshall Kriya Renter Sarah White Alex Clements Elizabeth Hardy Catherine Martin Leslie Rhodes Jacelyn Wilks Lauren Coffey Carmen Harper Sophie Marties Anna Gate Ridley Benton Willis Christy Coogle Jennifer Haltaway Margaret Martiis Nalalic Roberts Trammell Wilson Emily Coonce Carolyn Haveriy Ginger McAvoy Kimberty Robinson Laurie Wilirout Kalie Crookston Mindy Hawkins Laura McAvoy Mandy Rowlen Kelly Woodward Kristin Culver Haley Hayes Lauren McMillen Amy Sandefur Kelli Wright Molly Cutler Ten Haygood Kara MtPhee Amy Sansom Katie David Sally Haynes Jodi McPipkin Anna Sansom Millie Deloach Ware Herrington Lindsey McWhorter Liz Schnare Jessica Dempsey Melissa Hoffman Gary McWilliaras Janet SHeely Erin Dickey Catherine Hopkins Molly McWilliams Chrissie Shiriey Mami Dodd Mary Scott Huguley Katy Miller Ashley Smith Alpha Delta Pi holds the distinction of being the first secret society for college women. ADPi came to the UGA campus in 1933. ADPi provides an atmosphere that allows college women to get all the fun as well as all of the opportunities they can out of college. The sorority provides many avenues for community service through events with local elementary schools, Ronald McDonald House, and a Teeter-Totter BBQ, and encourages campus involvement. ADpi also has many exciting social events throughout the year including Mallard Ball, Black Diamond Ball, and Festival of the Sun. The sorority has ranked in the top three highest GPA sororities for nearly four con- secutive years. ADPi ' s main goal is to contribute to the college experience of each member so that it is remem- bered as a wonderful and beneficial time. Greeks 133 yUpna c: ainzna Jjeua Alpha Gam Gamma Atpfi FAOS founded k Wk Founded at: Si mcuse Itnif ersitif Symbols: U hark, Red and Buff Roses, S({umi 134 Greeks Officers President: Susan Hasan VP Finance: Kristen Gailey Vice President: Kari Drunimonds VP Operations: Debbie Austin Members: Jesse Abbott Debbie Austin Lisa Austin Molly Bagley Molly Barrett Courtney Brown Debbie Bumsed Stephanie Caldwell Katie Cantrell Nicole Carter Emily Caven Anupama Chalam Michelle Christiansen Jennifer Clements Charlotte Coffee Meg Collins Ashley Cooper Ali Davis Meg Davis Anna Drewry Kari Drummonds Tami Dunham Kristie Edenfield Kimberly Gensheimer Maka Giles Amy Gore Susan Hagan Tori Hanson Rachael Harrison Ashley Holt Fran Hooper Emily Howard Megan Howard Kathryn Hull Amber Jaric Emily Johnson Anne Kaufold Courtney Kelly Katie Kennedy Valleri Kephart Kristen Kropp Sarah Ksiazek Nicole Kuhn Lisa Lawerence Elizabeth Logan Katie Louka Fraces Mandate Tricia Marrero Dorian Maxwell Kate McAndrew Sarah Morgenstem Melissa Nash Hope Newton Lindsey Nipaver Kristal Nolan Leighanne Ogden Ashley Osborne Meredith Page Amanda Parsons Stephanie Paulson Danelle Petru Larisa Prosser Lauren Reace Jennifer Rhodes Ellen Rodgers Jenni Lynn Rudder Tracy Rumph Katie Rusch Sonbol Shahid- Salles Diane Shannon Sarah Stafford Crystal Stowe Katherine Strang Kathryn Sutton Amanda Terry Cori Theobald Wendy Theus Kristen Thigpen Jennifer Thomas Liz Thompson Robin Threkald LeAnna Vickers Hollie White Sarah White Tina Willingham Heather Wood Christie Young Each sister of Alpha Gamma Delta contributes to the sorority ' s diversity. Sisters from as far away as Washing- ton state to as close as Athens comprise a dynamic group of individuals who excel in all aspects of campus life. Sisters participate in activities such as URT, GRT, Greek Leadership Institute, honor societies, campus publica- tions, and SGA. Sisters also practice leadership through groups such as LeaderShape, Georgia Girls, Hoop Girls, Georgettes. Their philanthropy event, Jail-n-Bail supports a number of scholarships and leadership programs throughout the community. The sisters take pride in the diversity which keeps the spirit of sisterhood alive. Each sister graduates with wonderful memories that they will hold onto and experiences that have changed and made each grow to be an incredible woman. Greeks 135 yUpna .Jijippa pna AKA EtaKi Foundedk 1905 Founded at: Hoin ardltnii ersitif 136 Greeks Officers: President: Chonte Williams Vice-President: Rhoeda McGrady Secretary: Tela Maxwell Treasurer: Kimberly Raper Members: Bianca Barksdale Zandra Bell Katie Brown Kim Chastang Christie Cheney Monique Gonzalez Tasha Lumpkin Teia Maxwell Rhoneda McGrady Jatun McKenzie Nicole Mcintosh Keisha Nesby Tinisha Parker LaDasha Powell Nakaya Primus Cicely Smith JaMelle Suggs Malika Terry Kimberly Raper Amanda Roberson Chonte Williams ' ' Self- " Juffjiffmeni Unroug. irouoh Service. The Eta Xi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is composed of college educated women who have consciously chosen this affiliation as a mean of self-fulfillment through service. The purpose of AKA is to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards, to promote unity and friendship among college women, to maintain a positive interest in college life, and to be of service to all mankind. After becoming part of the UGA community in 1973, the Eta Xi chapter had main- tained the high goals of the sorority by providing leadership on campus as individuals as well as a sorority. Eta Xi contrib- utes to the local community through a variety of activities, including Project Safe, a shelter for battered women, The Red Cross, AKA coat-day. Alpha teams. Jelly bean in a Jar contest. Homework Helpers, and Kindergarten pals. The ladies of AKA are committed to community service and solving the problems of our community is a very serious matter. Nothing is more rewarding that doing this with love , cooperation, and the support of many talented members of our sisterhood. Greeks 137 Officers: President; KrysiaWrobel Treasurer: Brook Brown 1 Vice President: Jessica Langston Secrelar) ' : Danae Roberts 1 Members: Anne Eshelman Katherine Krogh Kristi Kay Partin Jodi Towson Ali Acree Shannen Ethridge Betsy Lee Alison Pate Bonnie Travis Gina Addington Kim Evans Brooke Linton Mandy Patty Stephanie Tripplitt Francie Adkins Kristen Faerber Laura Linton April Payne Tally Trussel Elizabeth Allain Whitney Fletcher Ansley Little Paige Putnam Couitnaiay Van Hooven Amy Alexander Kelley Frantz Brittney Locklar Brittnay Raines Melissa Veil Emily Askew Stephanie Gallmar Shelley Long Lindsay Rakestraw Ashley Waldron | Katie Beall Kristin Gann Ginna Lovvorn Adele Reagan Nancy Watson Jennifer Berger Jenna Giradeau Dorielle Ludwig Rebecca Reese Stehpanie Whelply Mary Alyson Boles Anne Marie Holly Lutzi Ashley Reider Anna Kay Wiggins Macie Bowen Goggins Lorra Lynch Nikki Reider Courtney Williams Carrie Brady Holly Gooding Susan Maples Christy Rice Rebecca Williamson Tiffany Brannen Carol Gore Katie Mathis Stephanie Richey Jennifer Windham Laci Braswell Jenny Griffin Kyle McCarthy Betsy Richwine Trish Wise Brooke Brisbois Sarah Hale Kasey McDaniel Emily Ross Ansley Wood Erin Brown Elizabeth Hall Kimberly Kim Sapp Katie Wrobel Blair Buckler Jennifer Hauser McDonel Emily Schulten Jenny Zupec Melissa Cain Michelle Harbuck Lindsay McGraw Brittney Scott Kristine Calandra Allison Hill Courtney McHale Jennifer Scott Julie Chambliss Reagan Hill Lauren McKinnon Christy Shenefiek K.C. Cohen Tiffany Holder Sonya McSween Lauren Simms Mandy Connor Jennifer Jacobs Meredith Miller Hillary Smith Lane Culpepper Tiffani Jernigan Melissa Milikin Maribeth Smith Tricia Curtin Meredith Jones Elizabeth Molyson Kelly Stevenson Doris Daniel Emily Kelley Ashley Moore Katie Strain Katie Davis Beth Kelley Tricia Newton Autumn Studenic Stephanie Davis Katie Kidd Katie Norman Brandi Sumerford Jen DiGiacomo AnneMarie Kierkia Catherine Norton Anna Thomas Stephanie Dixon Brooke Kindle Heather Oliver Lauren Thomas Katie Dowis Jamie Klein Leah Olmstead Allison Thome Peyton Dumbleton Katie Knaack Kristin Owens Ellen Threkeld Anita Elguera Katie Kriner Kristen Ozburn Since the leadership, and charity have always been our greatest virtues The sisters of AOTT are strong leaders on campus, not only giving their time to scholastic organizations, but to charity as we| Our national philanthropy is Arthritis Research, which has over the years helped millions of victims of this disease. Our annual Kick-Off Classic Flag Football Tournament, held in October, n raises an enormous amount of money and enables the sisters to live out our ritual through charity In Spring, we also hold an Aerobathon in which sisters participate in an hour of aerobics exercise to earn donations from supporters. New to this year, the sisters of AOTT adopted a little league baseball team to sponsor and support. Also new this year is the addition of our chapter room. This past summer we received the DSA award from National AOTT Headquarters, naming us one of the top ten chapters in the nation and Canada. We not only live our ritual, but we pride ourselves on our genuine friendships and love for each other as well as Alpha Omicron Pi. 138 Greeks yUpna Umicron J i AOPi Lambda Si ma m s founded k 1897 Founded at: Barnard College $i mbo(s: ]ac(lueminot Rose and Panda Greeks 139 Officers: President Katrina Ogden Treasurer: Aiyssa Simpson Vice President: Margaret Moye Pledge Trainer: Courtney Crowther Members: Karin Adier Wendy Frost Margaret Moye Jenny Turner Whitney Hoek Lucy Allen Meg Furlow Meredith Muirheid Danielle Viguerie Kadierine Jennings Eliza Barrett Jennifer Geer Kanda Nagle Jen Virgin Catherine Johns Brooke Bass Lindsey Glueckert Perry Offen Kelly Wages Kate Anna Johnson Elizabeth Baxter Lianne Gough Katrina Ogden Kristen Wages Natalie Johnson Bethany Bennett Sarah Hart Lynn O ' Haver Kristen Walters Shelby Johnson Claire Benson Erin Hess Cindy Owen Laura Leigh Wilcox Megan Lybarger Kathryn Benton Audra Hill Liza Peay Shelton Wilder Iniin Mageveney Emily Blanchard Stephanie Hill Julia-Leigh Pelt Katie Wilson Lindsey Martin Ryan Boswell Molly Hobbs Christy Pratt Lauren Wolf Kelly McChesney Lauen Bourgeois Emily Holdemess Kasey Price Lauren Wooley Ahson Priester Lauren Brodie Cris Huben Christie Robinson Kadiryn Wright Whitney Quinn Dallas Bullock Julie Jacobs Sarah Rogoff Lauren Yancey Lauren Rudtowski Sarah Burson Cole Jamison Anne Rothschild Portia Zemz Anne Smidi Olivia Carlton Katy Jones Chesley Sadler Megan Audis Stella Sullivan Susan Chase Allison Kellar Allison Savage Kara Bikoff Christen Taylor Rebecca Cherry Lea Kilpatrick Ellen Schulz Kingsley Blount Ginny Tinley Shannon Choale Pam Knight Kelly Shankle Lisa Bosshardt Mary Torbert Angela Cofrancesco Carrie Laskey Anne Shaw Kelly Burkhardt Rachel Vandiver Laura Creel Christa Levetto Callie Shockley Julie Clark Mary Lindsey Lindsey Cropley Rebekah Long Allyson Simmons Katy Coneriy Warren Sarah Crowell Ashley Loyal Cindy Simmons Natalie Cook Emmy Watson Courtney Crowther Taraara Lyons Aiyssa Simpson Josie Daniel Preston Zircle Liz Daley Katherine Malone Erika Smedstad Susanna Davis Ann DeGuenther Amanda Mann Laney Smidi Jessica Duncan Tara Deloach Molly Manning Fain Spurlotk Rachel Felker Julie Devlin Mary McCroiy Kimberly Stein Megan Floyd Meggie Diaz Maureen McDonald Alexis Stevenson Sara Frieden Etnily Dorroh Marcy McKenzie Maresa Stinchfield Abby Gentry- Becca Dott Kelly McQuarrie Slacia Strickland Richardson Kiley Driskell Ashley Miller Christie Sullivan Cadiy Guessert Angelina Duhe Corbin Miller Ann Taft Titania Gibson Molly EscotI Kenie Montalbano Abbie Tindlcr Bonnie Hanna Nicole Estcs Natasha Morgan Tori Thames Erica Hctfeld Gillian Fierer JC Morris Monica Trinidad Founded on the six purposes of friendship, high standard: of personnel, learning and scholarship, community service, I participation in campus activities, and career development, ' Chi Omega strives to promote growth in its members in i many unique ways. As they continue to grow, they remain i the largest women ' s fraternity, and the Mu Beta chapter has contributed to this unique pattern of growth. Members take part in a variety of campus activites, including: intramural sports, photography for the UGAZine, the Pandora, LRT, Crossroads, basketball, and track. Community service is also important in that active participation is seen in tutoring programs, volunteer work at local hospitals, and their philan- thropy which changes yearly to suit the needs of the commu nity. This year ' s philanthropy is a mountain bike race to benefit children ' s open-heart cancer. Chi Omega prides itself on the diversity of its members and the importance of being an individual. 140 Greeks GniOi meaa ChiO m Mu Beta r -.-i ' v«S 1 r . ' ' ' 7Wn F--« 4i founded k 1S95 Founded at: Unii ersity of Arkansas Si mhois: Ov){, Wte Carnation Greeks 141 1 Officers: President: Aimee McPherson Treasurer: Kaly Buttermore 1 Vice President: Melissa McElroy Secretary: .eigh Spann Members: Candace Adair Andi DiMaria Heather Jerue Jenny Nelson Kelly Suchik Jennifer Adams Becky Dockter Andrea Jett Kelly O ' Brien Kristen Tassa Lindsay Allgood Brooke Easier Angela Jett Lindsay Obringer Nikki Thompson Laura Avery Jennifer Edens Lauren Johnson Erica Ogawa Margaret Thurber Ashley Baird Marie Edwards Aharon Junkins Christy Oliff Tressa Townley Madonna Barnard Jennafer Elmore Ashley Kilpatrick Monica Pang Anna Turner Elizabeth Barrett leleen Feaster Katie King Dianne Pennington Ginny Walker Jordan Basile Aubrey Fleming Christie Kirkland Christina Pentangelc Jamie Walker Courtney Beard Stephanie Fleming Jennifer Kramer Mary Claire Perry Deanna Warren Brooke Bender Anne Harrison Flippo Allison Krugman Candice Quigley Brooke Wells Barbara Betsch Meredith Foshee Jennifer Laird Lara Rauba Kristen Westley Kelley BeLsch Betsy Fowler Elizabeth Langevin Lindsay Rayfield Lauren Whitfield Kadie Boedy Shannon Franklin Lindsay Leonard Ella Reed Kirstie Wilkins Blair Bradberry Leslie Gallagher Megan Lynch Anne Locke Ridgway Laine Wilson | April Brooks Maggie Gavigan Jennifer Lytle Jaime Rivers Whitney Wood Anna Brown Lynda Gerbe Katie Mangel Jan Robinson Katie Yarborough Canon Brown Kim Gimson Sally Mangel Jessica Robinson Emily Young Kelly Brown Laura Green Jennifer Martin Rebecca Roundtree Laura Youngblood Julia Brugliera Angela Gucwa Liz Martin Saxon Rucks Courtney Zamorano Elizabedi Buchly Jessica Guilfoil Candice Massengil Robyn Sass Allison Zatarain Katy Buttermore Kadierine Hanes Valerie Hasten Lindsay Seaborn Gina Carrillo Gillian Hargett Kelly McCloskey Aimee Settle Ashley Carver Alexis Harsfield Melissa McElroy Christina Shemwell Kory Cheshire Dana Hartsfield Reagan McGowan Alexis Smidi Paula Chesser Rebecca Hawkins Erin McHugh Erin Smith Dixie Chidlow Kelley Head Katie McNeil Tiffany Smith Sarah Conly Courtney Henson Aimee McPherson Leigh Spann Mandy Cooper Amy Huff Amy Melvin Kerry Spivey Angele Coussan Leslie Huff Amanda Millinor Collyn Steele Beth Crawford Kim Jackson Laurie Mineo Mallory Stephenson Michelle Crouse Christine Jenny Ashley Moore Courtney Stone Lindsay Daughters Laura Jensen Ashley Moura Claire Davis Julia Mullins Over 65 years, Tri Delta has grown from a mere 18 members to 150 of the most well-rounded women on campus. They are very active in various organizations and groups including Tate Society, Georgia Girls, Hoop Girls, Arch Society, SGA, WUOG Radio Station, Pandora staff. Dance Marathon, and various athletics. Tri Delta is very active in the community. Their annual philanthropy is the Hole-in-one golf tournament which raises money for the American Cancer Society. Members also help with Habitat for Humanity and the Athens Tutorial Program. Some of their favorite events throughout the year include ji Big Sis ' -LiI Sis ' , Stars and Crescent Ball, Disco Datenight and Homecoming events. Though Tri Delta stresses individuality and involvement on campus, they share a strong bond of friendship and love that will unify them forever. 142 Greeks Delia Delta Delia Tri Delta Alpha Rho founded k 1S88 Founded at: Boston Unii ersititi Si mbo(s: Pansi , Peart, Pine Iree, and botphin Greeks 143 " Delia 9c amma km founded k 1873 Founded at: Leu is School for Girts St mbok Anchor, Cream Colored Rose, Hannah (rag doll) 144 Greeks Officers: Co-President: Angela Barber Treasurer: Anne Patterson Co-President: Laura Clark Secretary: Toni Walser-Childs Members: Carrie Achuff Erin Flatly Ashley Pollock Katie Andrews Tracy Ford Melissa Powers Allison Asher Jaime Foster Emily Robertson Amanda Ayers Mindy Hall Traci Robinette Julia Bateman Rebecca Harben Erin Robinson Lyn-Dee Biggerstaff Molly Harrington Jennifer Saffold Sarah Billjeimer Cristina Harrison Robyn Strachen Mandi Bonner Chelsea Himes Any Terry Jami Briggs Drena Hollingsworth Julie Terry Carrie Campbell Heather Huskes NatalieThompson Leslie Carter Kelly Jones Hope Trice Tiffany Chandler Terah Kinser Terri Vance Erin Connely Allison Kirchner Angel Williford Amanda Culpepper Leigh Anne Lyles Amanda Melissa Derrick Rachel Martin Windham Carrie Dooley AOison Mattson Lindsey Wolf Jody Dougherty Katie Noonan Meghan Wolf Jennifer Dudley Sarah Norman Morgan Wood Renee Edeline Margaret Norton Katie Fink Elizabeth Petrie Delta Gamma, founded as a women ' s fraternity, has encour- aged women to achieve their ultimate potential since its founding. The Delta lota chapter was chartered at UGA in 1968. An anchor sits in the front yard, symbolizing hope, an ideal begun by its three founders. Delta Gamma provides leadership opportunities and training to its members through conferences such as T.E.A.M. Discovery Weekend and Peak Performance. DG members are also active in many campus organizations such as Student Judiciary, Habitat for Humanity, the UGA Redcoat Band, Women ' s Glee Club, Communiversity, Order of Omega, and the Tate Honor Society. The Delta Gamma foundation, supported by both collegiate and alumnae chapters benefits Service for Sight and Aid to the Blind. Following the motto " do good, " DG chapters host an annual Anchor Tee-Off golf tournament involving many campus organizations. Delta lota chapter at UGA contributes profits from Anchor Tee-Off to The Delta Gamma Foundation, and sisters volunteer countless hours at Recording For the Blind and Dyslexic. Greeks 145 Delia Q igma Uneia Delta $10 Founded k W3 founded at: Hovfard linit ersitif 146 Greeks Officers: President: Katlyne Louissaint Vice President: Cisely Marshall Members: Kristy Arnold Kcdra Bailey Omolola Campbell Raquel Caldwell Cathy Coker Donjanea Fletcher Shakira Gavin Vanessa Glover Kendra Harris Marchele Hawley Shiketa Jones April Kennedy Fasha Lewis Katlyne Louissaint Cisely Marshall Treasurer: Shiketa Jones Secretary: Donjanea Fletcher Marie Mathis Holly Merritt Tiffany Ponipey Allison Quashie Danielle Robinson Jennifer Sampson Jernice Sarter Jacinta Smith Benita Stephens Moconjah Snyder Nadia Taylor Crystal Warren Rolandine White Dionne Williams (bis ernooOj (ucnoJarsnipj d2 c5, eroice The Zeta Psi chapter was chartered by the " Great Eight " eight undergraduate women who paved the way for over 400 capable and distinguished black women to serve the Athens community. Projects include Halloween Carnivals at the East Athens Community Center, sponsoring fami- lies for Thanksgiving and Christmas, making regular visits and conations to nursing homes and hospitals, sponsoring hypertension, diabetes, and AIDS research, adopting Barber Street, working with local Girl Scout Troops, assisting the East Athens Dance Center, adopting through the Christian Children ' s Fund, and participating regularly in the March of Dimes Walk-a-Thon. On campus, Zeta Psi sponsors School America, Delta Scholars Club, Big Event and a Miss Black UGA Pageant. This year at the Pageant, the Kimberlee Nicole Chatmon scholarship was awarded to Miesha Huff of Cedar Shoals High School. In addition to their many service projects members also serve the community with involvement in Resident Assis- tants, C.L.A.S.S, Advocates, Arch Society Members, B.E.S.T Counselors, Ms. Black and Gold 1999, Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society, Choreographers for Pamoja Dance Company, Student Medical Association, Golden Key, CBCP, Pandora Yearbook, Red Black, Black Theatrical Ensemble, and the Carribean Student Associa- tion. Greeks 147 elia Zjela bee Zee Zeta Pi Founded In: 1902 Founded at: Miami linii ersitif Si mhois: Roman lamp, Kiiamei} Rose, Turtle 148 Greeks ' II Photo courtesy of Picture Man Qfficers: President: Christy Fisher Treasurer: Lori Valle V.P. Programs Heather Menzies Secretary: Alicia Wrigley Members: Ginny Adams Elizabeth Crovatt Katie Giles Kristen Mathis Lacey Smith Amanda Allen Ashley Crowe Megan Godwin Stacy Mathis Natalie Smith Kacy Allen Jennifer Crumbley Brittney Gray Ashley Mauser Monica Speer Nikki Arnold Jessica Crumbley Nikkie Guy Elizabeth Maynard Betsy Spinks Candace Bailey Lauren Cullen Sarah Hagenbush Ryann McCollum Katie Summers Erin Batten Shanna Damken Annie Hamm Jessica McMillen Amanda Swift Annie Baxter Jessica Daniel Tiffany Harder Headier Menzies Kim Tanaka Katie Bishop Tiffany Daniel Natalie Harris Kristin Miller Jenny Tankersly Kristen Bourrie Angela Darrish Julie Harrison Rebekah Morgan Nicole Thompson Natalie Broadus Emily Davis Tiffani Hasselbaum Kelly Olson Tiffany Thompson Melissa Brown Jocelyn Davis Emily Heimz Robin Papak Lauren Trainer Katie Bullock Lee Drake Meghen Henson Reanne Parrenas Dani Turner Jennifer Burbage Melissa Duncan Natalie Herring Lauren Piiienger Lori Valle Kelly Burggraf Shannan Dunlap Erin Heirs Hartley Price Joy Watton Leslie Butler Katie Dye Allison Howard Julie Rahm Kristen Weinheimer Lucy Butler Sara Dysart Emily Howe Kristen Rahm Becca Wesselink Julie Camp Jennifer Eldred Maria Humphries Abbey Ramsey Katie Wester Jessica Capuano Jenny Evans Caroline Hurr Kate Rein Kristen Whaley Gina Cardelli Sharon Ezell Kristi Johnson Sarah Reynolds Lindsay Whitley Candi Cashon Elizabeth Finley Amanda Knight Lindsey Romanoff Tara Williams Angle Close Christy Fisher Lisa Krusemark Amanda Rowan Paige Wojcik Liz Cloud Jennifer Foster Julie Kuzniak Kasy Schildhammer Kimberiy Wood Karen Collier Jennifer French Ashley Ledford Cammie Schwabenton Amanda Woods | Nancie Copeland Kelly Frey Kelly Loit Suzanne Sears Mary Clare Wright Christy CottinghaiKathy Fusco Laura Loftis Christy Serio Alicia Wrigley Elizabeth Crevis Renee Fusco Elizabeth Maclnnes Kendall Smart Jorie Cristy Amy Gallois Lauren Massey Anna Smith Keri Cromley Brandi Geiger Jennifer Matejick Kim Smith Delta Zeta strives to join its members in a strong sisterhood while stressing individuality. Delta Zeta is the largest national sorority and has one of the largest sorority houses on campus. They support their national philanthropy Gallaudet University for the speech and hearing impaired by hosting several philanthropy events each year. With their Wing Bash and Autumn Fest, they bring together the whole campus to raise money. Chapter members serve as " watch- dogs: for the UGA swimteam and support the football team as Georgia girls. Sisters are also on the Equestrian team and the Georgettes squad. Others are active in Rho Lambda, Order of Omega, SGA,Communi-versity, and AgHill Council. Members also volunteer as mentors and tutors in the Athens Community. For three consecutive years, the Delta Zeta Badge has been chosen as the prettiest chapter badge. Delta Zeta continues its tradition of providing a family away from home for college women in a sisterhood that encourages personal development and a pursuit of knowledge. Greeks 149 Officers: President Jody Savage Treasurer: Nicki Schaefe Vice President: Tia Martarella Secretary: Shawna Wondrasek 1 Members: Kari Abemalhy Melissa Dobos Lisa Hohfield Christa Norris Melissa Steele Emily Adgate Ashley Donnelly Jennifer Houston Jenny O ' Keefe Danielle Stokes Jennifer Adley Sue-Anne Dowdy Tiffany Hughes Krystin Patterson Ashley Struck | Kelly Albano Heather Drayton Melissa Hussain Mary Piflco Emily Teate Cari Anderson Grace Eager Autumn Jackson Juli Pirkle Erica Tobin Angela Batlaglia Ahson Embrey Jamye Januzelli Stacia Potter Julie Tyler Heather Blasingame Wendy Folds Jennifer Jarvis Alissa Powell Maria Viccaro Amanda Bloodworth Beth Gaines Andrea Jenson Allison Pressley Katie Vijande Jennifer Boutselis Maren GiUis Beth Johnson Lindsey Price Lauren Walker Keri Bowen Cristy Gleason Dana Johnson Laurie Randstead Amanda West Elizabeth Breiner Renee Golden Jennifer Joynt Krissy ReiUy Emily Williams Erin Bums Melanie Graham Courtney Kemp Tiffany Richards Maura Wilson Christy Butera Tiffany Gray Krystal Knight Diana Robelotio Shawna Wondrasek Amber Cahoon Cami Grebel Somer Knight Liane Rodriguez Kristy Wood Julie Camp Anne Greico Caroline Koenig Heather Rollins Becky Cattie Jenny Griffin Emily Lancaster Stacy Romino Carolyn Chinn Chisti Gugel Lindsey Larkins Sara Sammons Kirsten Colbaugh Andrea Hachat Dana Lawes Ashley Sanders Kim Coleman Brittany Hahn Ashlea Lindsey Lis Saunders Anne-Marie Collins Caitlin Hahn Cartherine Lindsey Jodi Savage Catherine Coomer Lizzi Hamerick Fern Lloyd Nicki Schaefer Alia Cory Pamela Harbaugh Erica Maier Tracee Schaefer Emily Crawford Stephanie Harcourt Tia Martella Kristen Schivera Beth Creasman Audrey Harrell Amanda Miller Kristin Schmit Leigh Anne Crouch Emily Harris Lauren Mouzayck Cassie Seabolt Kelly Curtwright Anna Haynes Lindsey Mueller Kate Segar Kal Czamecki Sarah Heath Mindy Murrell Bethany Serafine Darci Daniel Julie Henson Donna Napierala Windy Shepard Lindsay Davis Megan Hewitt Brittany Neal Lindsey Sherrer Sarah Davis Alisha Hocevar Amy Nessler Margaret Simril Theresa De Young Annette Hoffman Katie Nimmo Natasha Splaine Since the founding of Gamma Phi Beta, the members have followed their motto of being " founded upon a rock " with their belief in stability and strong foundations. The crescent moon, Gamma Phi ' s symbol, illustrates the sorority ' s acceptance of new members while still cradling the old members. Gamma Phi Beta was the first organization to be called a " sorority. " Their founding objective is to " develop the highest type of womanhood through education, social life, and service to country and humanity. " Each sister at Gamma Phi benefits from the stable foundation created by the four founding women. The sisters enjoy hosting their annual Chili Cook-off, their largest philanthropy event. Nationally Gamma Phi supports Camp Sechelt, a camp for underpriviledged girls. The elegant Gamma Phi house serves as both a meeting place and a " home away from home " for all of its girls. Each unique sister of Gamma Phi is an essential link of the strong sisterhood and family found within the walls of the historic Milledge home. At Gamma Phi Beta, you will find only one crescent moon, but many bright and shining stars. 150 Greeks 9c ainma lP£iCBeia Gamma Phi Betta Upsiton Photo courtesy of Catherine Coomer FACIS founded In: UU Founded at: Si mcuse Uni emt Si}mbok White Harp, Seat, carnation Greeks 151 Officers; Presiden : Cason Buzzell Treasurer: Kate Schneider 1 Vice President: Broolte Beavers Secretary: Corie Dempsey 1 Members: Amy Allan DeeDee Clements Katie Hall Rosemary Mathias Kendra Reger Maggie Badger Shanna Cody Holly Hartley Helen Matthews Amy Rhodes Katherine Bailey Kerry Conner Whitney Haslam Rachel McCall Leigh Richardson Carolyn Barfield Catherine Cox Christie Hawver Catherine Betsy Roberts Mary Beth Bass Morgan Coyle Leigh Hemphill McClymonds Carrie Rowan Bronwyn Bates Copper Dallas Catherine Hennessy Kelly McEntire Sarah Salter Brandi Bazemore Lindsay Davenport Carol Hiatt Missy Means Caroline Saunders Amanda Bauer Eason David Dorothy Hiatt Laura Milliken Dana Schultz Carol Beauvais Ali Davis Molly Hill Miller Moate Jane Servine Elizabeth Beeler Ansley Davis Julia Holliday Elizabeth Morgan Katie Shipley Kris Bell Katie Day Katie Holliday Lynmarie Morris Kelli Shiver ' Alisa Bemadi Louise DeLong Laura Holliday Nicole Mynatt Susan Singleton Heather Berres McRee Deming Stacey Horton Betsy Nicholson Emily Smith Jamie Bickley Catherine Dennis Beth Hubbard Leslie Nivens Berkeley Stepp Anna Binion Holly Denson Anna Huffman Shanna Norris Betsy Teller Karen Black Caren Dilts Mary K. Husser Leigh O ' Neal Katherine Tharpe Libby Blackmon Jennifer Dunn Leigh Hutchinsoi Evelyn Ogbum Whitney Trask Jennifer Blanchard Paige Ferguson Sloane Hyatt Courtney Ohiweiler Katherine Waddell | Bonnie Brantley Meredith Field Paige Jackson Lauren Owens SaSa Walden Katie Blaska Alexis Fink Jenny Jacobs Charlsie Paine Jill Walker Kaylea Boehm Mary Flemming Leah Jamerson Heather Paster Audrey Waters Lizzie Bowles Lane Fluker Beth Johnson Alison Payne Lynsey Welch Jamie Boyd Elizabeth Floyd Beth Laney Rennie Pepper Katherine West Betsy Brady Christy Forrester Mary S. Lanigan Adrienne Phillips Jill Whittington Catherine Braswel Rebecca Foshee Dena Lawand Catherine Pilcher Meredith Wildes Julia Bright Katie Freeman Caroline Lee Alissa Portmaii Susan Williams Stephanie Buckler Meg Funderburk Joanie Lipke Anna Purvis Manha D. Wilson Liz Carter Erin Gaines Lauren Logan Brooke Ray Stephanie Wilson Britt Calhell Jennifer Gaines Kate Lovein Mary W. Ray Tinsley Youmans Summer Caudell Getraa Gilmer Dana Lyies Melissa Reedy Mary Stuart Zeese Lucy Chastain Jessica Griffen Andrea Malcolm Allison Reese Amy Cinibulk Middi Hagan Julie Markusson Mandy Reeves Kappa Alpha Theta was the first Greek letter sorority of womer organized with principles and methods like those of the men ' s fraternities. When Theta was founded, it was a major pioneering venture as there were very strong doubts at the time as to the advisability of the higher education for women. Theta was founded in a coeducational institution, where the same needs which led to the establishment of Greek-letter fraternities among men were also felt by women students. Thetas live up to their outstanding reputation by showing support for one another and the Greek community as a whole. The sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta strive for excellence in areas of campus life including academics, social endeavors, and sisterhood. Theta members are involved in Tate Society, Student Judiciary Arch Society, Order of Omega, Dance Marathon and many other student organizations and honor societies. Every Spring, Theta sponsoi the ' Theta Tennis Classic, " a tennis tournament to benefit CASA Court Appointed Special Advocates, which is Theta ' s philan- thropy. 152 Greeks Dinppa Alpna Uneia Tfieta Gamma Delta fAcrs hmded k 1870 Founded at: bePmv) limi erstii Siftnkls: Kite, Cat, and Pansi} Greeks 153 President: Cassie Durden VP of Pledge Ed.: Casey Kelly Members: Amanda Akere Allison Davis Heather Allen Erin Dawkins Brooke .Anderson Erin Desplanque Courtney Annigan Sara Devaiennes Lisa Amdt Angela Arnold Caroline Beali Matci Bender Brooke Benford Christen Bennett Kaite Bickelhaup Julie Boswell Melissa Bowen Nicole Biawdy Lindsay Brooks Katherine Brown Meredith Bunn Caroline Burnett Elizabeth Camp Cwx Cantrell CandiceCarbo AimeeCanoU Beth Dunaway Cassie Durden Amy Duvall Brandi EdwanLs Marianne Ellis Corn Engli.sby Rachel English Aniy Epstein Jennifer Fallin Sarah Henon Erin Hester My HUands Meredith Hogue Micah Holden Emily Holder Christy Hopkins Tanya Morrison Laura Myers : Nelson Amanda Nelson Chancey Nichols J.C. Nicholson Stephanie Powers Maiy Margaret Johns .Amanda Ramsey Alecia Johnson Christine Read Lindsey Johnson Kim Jadon Natatlie Kalil Norah Keeley Megan Feastamacher Katie Keenan Suzanne Ferguson Gisey Kelly Sarah Fereuson Andie Findlay Jennifer Hoyd Allison Qlchrist Jordan Gilleland Kerne Gillette HoUy Gillis Elizabeth Chapman Leah Graham Melissa Coka- Julia Gnsen BelhCoker Irish Constanlini Jennifer Ciawfoid Kelly Crew Heather Curi Andrea Cutler Gina D ' Agoosnno AmyHamon Melanic Davis CMm Harris Kay Greenway Susan Gumels Lauren Haire CouitneyHall Amanda Hamilton Leigh Hamm Martha Kennedy Naiilie Kossman ChristaKoubek Sarah Kiaft Amy Land Tiffany Lemke Erica Losin Jamie Low ReneMacNabb Luci ReiUy Polly Ringo Brittany Rogers Kelly Rouison Jessica Rowell Jena Rutherford Karely Saluter Brandy Schenck Lindsey Schenck Kristen Seay Holly Sharp Mandy Silar Katy Smith Jennfier Smith Ruth Smith Caroline Vansickle Aimee Violette Julie Vreeland Erica Waite Jana Watson Ashley Webber Katie White Courtney W ' hitde Erin Williams Emily Williamson Laura Willis Jennifer Willson Shelly Wilson Jennifer Wise Zane Wood Lyndsay Wrensen Lindsey Young Kelly Zappas Katie Zarelli Lauren Zeagler Michelle Mariiwalter Stephanie Smith Julie Massey Bridget Snapp Amy McCariey Shauna McEniyre Kate McNally Tiffany Meeks Ba-ky Miller ErinMoran Ashley Stames Beth Tamboh Jill Tanira Lauren Touart Annie TrenxiulLs Rebecca Vanderslice 154 Greeks This has been a very exciting year for Kappa Delta. KD encourges scholastics, campus and community involvement, and leadership. Members of Kappa Delta are active in UGA athletic teams, UGA Hot Shots, Student Judiciary, Arch Society, Georgia Girl Scouts.Student Government Associa- tion, Tate Society, Golden Key Honor Society, Georgia Recruitment Team, and other activities. This fall they held their annual " Big Man on Campus " to raise money for the Athens Council for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Their new pledge class held their own Philanthropy where they col- lected hundreds of Teddy Bears for the Children ' s Hospital of Atlanta, in the spring, Kappa Delta held a " Bass Classic " benefiting their national philanthropy the Children ' s Hospital in Virginia. Kappa Delta also worked closely with Athens Girl Scouts. In addition, to their philanthropic activities. Kappa Delta held many social activities including Emerald Ball Semiformal and White Rose Formal, along with many date nights and theme socials. Si ma Phi J founded In: 1897 Founded at: Lon v ood Colleqe Si mbok Hautiius Shell, Jeddif Bear, l hite Rose Greeks 155 Founded k 1870 Founded at: Monmouth Colleqe Symbols: Kei} and Ov li 156 Greeks Officers: Smith Treasuruer Carson McCutcheon President: Emily Vice President: Kendall McCulloch Secretary: Meghan Goodwin Members: Molly Cummings Jill Harris Elizabeth Lester Connell Sullivant JanetAnnAldridge Meray Anawati Lucy Daigle Lele Hayes Susan Leverette Katherine Swope Kathryn Anderson Julia Davis Hadley Heaton Jessica Manning Laura Taylor Nicole Armini o Kelli Davis Morgan Henriize Elizabeth Martin Betsay Terrell Annie Baltzell Erika Derr Amanda Henry Elizabeth Mathes Carey Thomas Lane Bart Kasey Drew Sarah Hester Kendall McCullough Anna Thompson Blaire Beakley Elizabeth Eaton Julie Hilsman Mary K, McCullough Caroline Tilghman Abby Beard Cindy Edwards Susanna Hooks Carson McCutcheon Bonnie Trice Hastings Beard Stacy EUedge Mollie Home Alyson McGoldrick Katie Tntschler Ashley Bearden Emily Elliot Jordan Hughes Meredith McGraw Bryca Vann Hannah Beaver Leigh Elliot Whitney Husby Rachel Merry Laura Ann Vann Marigny Begue Biz Ethridge Grey Hynson Nena Morton Suzanne Vickery Jessie Bender Mandy Eure Kathryn James Merry Glenn Motlow Kristen Vorhoff | Anna Betbeze Jenn Farris Susan Jefferson Whitney Nations Allison Wall Mary E. Bishop Julia Fiizpatrick Anna Johnson Loni Paulk Kim Ward Anna Biter Courtney Forrester Kristen Jolley Katie Polmgren Julianne Watt Cress Bosweil Cindy Fulenwider Christy Jones Lauren Powell Betsy Watts E.E. Brewer Kelly Gaines Jennifer Jones Taylor Rabun Kristin Weidner Ann Bums Shera Gibson Michelle Juneau Katy Reily Kelli Wells Callie Burt Mindy Glass Sarah Kelly Jenny Rigamer Lindsay Westlake Kimberly Cagle Lauren Goodwin Kristy Keys Marian Ripley Lisa Wheelock Carley Calhoun Meaghan Goodwin Katie King Mimi Retzen Lauren Wiggins Margaux Charbonne Jamie Graham Stafford King Paige Rumore Natalie Wiggins Mattie Chisolm Patricia Gregory Sydney Kinzie Ellie Sanders Marianne Wilder Katy Coan Aiken Hackett Ranier Lamar Meredith Seacrest Kim Williams Laura Cone Maranda Hancock Kristen Langley Chelsey Seawell Bradley Wilson Erin Conner Brooke Hardman Nicky Lapelle Amy Sibley Lindsay Wilson Jessica Cothran April Hardy Dana Lawing Lindsay Slappery Carrie Wyatt Michelle Crewshaw Lauren Harper Kelly Lawler Allie Smith Blake Young Claire Croom Rebecca Harper Meghan Lee Gini Smith Jessica Zeigler Raine Crumpler Brynn Harris Cynthia Lester Ryan Smith Heidi Zimmennan Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College in 1870 and the Delta Upsilon chapter at UGA was founded February 14, 1948. Throughout the year, Kappa holds philanthropic events such as the annual crawfish boil to benefit Mulitple Sclerosis. Kappas are also involved in many activities around campus and in the Athens community. This spring, Kappa will be raising the money and providing the efforts to build a Habitat for Humanity house in a joint effort with two UGA fraternities. H The sisters of Kappa come from all over the country, including: Wyoming, California, Texas, Virginia, and all of the bordering states, just to name a few. Kappa allows its young women to express their individuality and provides an environ- ment supportive of personal growth while fostering a sense of sisterhood that wil last a lifetime. Greeks 157 CPJiiJIGi m Mu Alpha Alpha PACTS founded k 1852 Founded at: Weslei an Coiieqe Si mbok Lion, Rose Carnation, Ladi buq 158 Greeks Photo courtesy of Picture Man Officers: President: Amy Mulkey Treasurer: Caroline Knox Vice President: Ali Bracken Secretary: Melanie May Members: Lamai Cohen Marissa Giglio SaiahLane KyleOrr Jessica Stephens Fam Allen Sarah .Allen Shanon Cohen Dana Gill Courtney Langevin Julia Osteason Ciiolyn Stewait Josephine Axtmaii Janet CoUey Chiissie Gilroy Amy Langtbfd Tricia Page Jackie Streeter Hizaheth Baker Katie Crawfori Lauren Godwin Bnaoke Lewis Kelly Pate Ann Tankeisly Brooke Banholoniew Lisa Cray Julie Green Elizabeth Lindsay Jennifer Paulk Laurie Taylor AnnBegnaud Gralyn Cmmpler Ashley Greve HollLs Li 7£y Meg Poitevint Haley Thompson Brooke Bentky Kimberiy Cuilh Laura Giiffin Alexe Uoyd Christina Powell Martha TTiomtoe Blair Binion AnneDaigh Anna M, Giiffin Erin Looney Ainandi Reeves Ashton Tliumiond Ali Broken DanaDanden Casey GnfBth Reagen Lowery Christina Reeves Eraser Tison Carta Brandon Katie Davidson Catherine Halligan HanietLuce Senn Roltason Mary Anne Tritt Erin Brannen Brandice Dawson Tara Hamilton Jennifer Maki Allison Ross Ghana Tucci Catherine Brinson Laura Dawson Chapman Handbeny Poly Maicum Amy RusseD Jessica Tumer Tar ' er Btitton Matissa DeLong Marie Handbeny Kaien Mason Emily Sacco Angela Tutt Nicole Bouldan Cairie Diercks Ally Haiper Menill Massey Lauren Saddler Jami VanSant Cathiyn Bovvyer Meredith Ditzel Dawn HaskeO Emmie Matthews Michelle Sandbei Caroline Virgin Kim Block Cindy Dunaway Jamie Heidingsfelder Melanie May Holly ScHller Kathleen Walters Nfillie Bryant Lynde Easteriin .AmyHill Lindsay McAdams Melissa Anna WiUiams Becky Buidelte KateElkins Heather Hilley Kristen McCuen Schondelmayer Ashley WUliams Mandy Butts Becky Hlis Caroline HoUey Leslie McGuinn Melissa Shalongo Adrienne Wills Elizabeth Cain LalahFatdiy Jeanine Horsley Shaun McGuinn Baitera Shoffiier Mandy Yates Laura Capes Lindsay Feldinan Jennifer Huggins Ginger McMath Emily Shoffiier Jessica Young KelenCaricck Rachel Femra Righton Jdinson Marsy McWhoiter Erica Silvemian Elizabeth Zeller Jidde Carney Emele Femra Melissa Keeney Autumn Moore Ashley Simmons Caroline ChalmeK Laura Fierer Ashley Knight Melanie Moore Mary C. Simmons Taylor Chamberlain Lauren Foster CanDline Knox Kevin Monison Laura E. Smith Laura Chambless Stacy Gannon Mary Ann Knox Amy Mulkey Laura F Smith Beth Chandler Molly Ganen Michaelyn Koss Allison Mull Trenton Smith Caroline Chilholm Elizabeth Gam;tt Katie Landiy Maiy Mulvanerty Gennie L Spes Summer Clay Lacy Ganat Holly Lane Molly Muschamp JennaStaffonJ Candice Clifton Lisa GhiranJi KatyLane Katie On- Jessica Slaffbid Over the years, Phi Mu fraternity has come to mean love, service, and everlasting friendship to many women at the University of Georgia, We find that our uniqueness stems from our overwhelming diversity. Our members are seen all over campus, involved in a wide array of activities, including University Athletics, Dance Marathon, Arch Soci- ety, Communiversity, University Council, Georgia Recruit- ment Team, and honor societies, among many others. In addition, we extend our philanthropic role into the commu- nity, and especially to the Children ' s Miracle Network, whom we raise thousands of dollars for each year. The women of Phi Mu are strong, upstanding role models both in and out of the classroom. They share a common love and sense of pride for this university that is demonstrated through their continuous school spirit and support of cam- pus activities. Our strong bond of sisterhood will only continue to grow, and reveal the wonderful, caring young women who call themselves Phi Mu ' s. Greeks 159 CPi eia iP£i Pi Phi Georgia Alpha 160 Greeks Photo courtesy of Picture r an Officers: President; Erin Wilson Treasuruer:Annie Adkins Vice President: Meg Norton Secretary: Brooke Baker Members: Slianiion Shipley Emily Dawson Lisa Swindell Allison Lee Beth Frank Jennifer Wilson Staci Swit Jennifer Mallet Anna Thalacker Counney Beltzer Stephanie Chapman Kendree Zaiz Brooke Baker Elizabeth Litner Amy Blount Cecily Williams Kat Magaw Mandy Zanone Jennifer Ruffin Claire Lord Kelly Crowe Melissa Baker Paige Mathias Sarah Abbott Kerri O ' Connell Brooke Anderson Mindy Davidson Anna Warner Samantha Hayes Kylie Teat Mandy Matthews Heather Waehner Ansley Mason Erin Wilson Michelle Hales Ashley Fronzak Katy Maffett Maria Murabito Meg Norton Erin Parish Amanda Cunningham Crystal Clarke Jenna Thompson Jessica Price Rachel Greene Anny Palton Laura Balkom Jamie McClendon Sarah Checkelsky Katie Bakum Marisa Leasure Jenn Bailey Rebecca Wicker KatyBarrs Mandy Barren Elizabeth Crockett Diane Sullivan Ashleigh Johnson Suzannah Fogle Mindy Harbeson Beth Murphy Tara Smith Emily Olson Erin Turner Annie Barocas Lindsay Rigdon Kristen Baly Janet Neal Leah Cemy Kristi Plott Holly Higgins Holly McGahey Carla Beltran Leigh Koehler Tracy Glenn Kim Bragassa Nicole Weyandt Kara Griffin Kelly Turner Aubrey Lewis Meredith Matthews Rebekah McPherson Jessica Leyton Holly Doerr Tonya Ellington Chere White Meredith Season Heather McGhee Nikki Mercer Ashley Hobbs Jolene Jones Heather Cross Kelli Pushman Emily Walker Kellie Gillette JillChati Wendy LuJan Kristi Gavalier Janna Ohver Ryan Cesare Paige Parkinson Anne Maria Schoemer Shelly Grandbouche | Angie Dishman Lindy Morris Lindsay Kincaid Valerie Martin Mary Ann Meeks Jennifer Commissiong Ally Boyenga Beth Wilson Jessica Hinton Shannon Gordon Erika Slavenski Lindsey Travis Julie Burden Lauren Simpson Lindsay Mihelic Ashley Giblin Stacy Burger Erin Alford Leslie DeMartino Jennifer Strong Laura Geier Heather Turco Heather Hayne Jolee Vaughn Angela Robinson Sara Chapman Hannah Birtiles Annie Adkins Shanna Tapley Jamie Bryant Bridget Pagan Heather Quinn 1 Erin Okeiff Carlie Strong Lisa Armitage Courtney Atkinson Pi Beta Phi has maintained an excellent tr adition of service and sisterhood throughout its history. The Georgia Alpha Chapter, established in 1939, is one of the 129 international chapters. Pi Phi has an annual Dart Tournament to raise money for its two philanthropies: The Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts and Links to Literacy. Pi Phi is also a " partner in education " with Chase Street Elementary School. Pi Phi takes pride in sisters who are actively involved in the commu- nity. Pi Phi believes that it is their diversity which brings the their chapter together. Members are seen all over campus, involved in a wide variety of activities including; UGA athletic teams, Communiversity, University Round Table, Order of Omega, Dance Marathon, Georgia Girls, Golden Key, and other honor and service organizations. Pi Phi believes that each member is filled with their own hopes and dreams. Each sister contributes her own individuality to a sense of strong sisterhood. As they experience the new millennium. Pi Phi hopes that all of its sisters can become richer from the experience of being a Pi Beta Phi. Greeks 161 Officers: Presideni; Melissa Goldstein Treasurer: Lisa Shectman Vice Presiden t: Rachel Rittman Secretary; Amanda Zedd Members: liana Daube Michelle Cooper Jamie Alperin Mindy Drucker Allison Pearlman Micehelle Bronstein Elyssa Newman Brittany Brook Jennie Cossman Jennifer Kruger Jeanna Silverboard Melanie Steele Laura Wilson Corinne Seltzer Ashley Goodrich Jaime Adelamn Enn Ziff Juli Ames Keira Libman Kerri Bernstein Mandy Sonnabend Jenn Reingold Lori dayman Staci Ember Julie Soriano Morgan Reeves Jill Sukloff Stacie Silverman Erin Grossman Rhianna Mintz Karen Kessler Nara Pomerance Tara Schwarz Kasey Chanin Amanda Zedd Cynthia Wiley Debra Cohn Sheryl Shectman Rachel Rittman Heather Miller Lauren Weil Stephanie Shapow Jill Lewis Deborah Spitalnick Tali Toland Brooke Migdall Hydee Desadir Dana Kelman Jessica Konter Alana Kasten Stacy Greenstein Joy Sherman Hannah Vahabah Michelle Elkan Betty Thurber Morgan Price Sarah Myers Stephanie Kramarz Laura Rosenberg Ellen Benbensity Jenn Meyerson Melissa Loft Lisa Benjamin Alia Altman Jodi Green Lindsey Nadel Buffy Fine Dara Rosenberg Jamie Saul Laura Funk Miriam Hoffman Jenn Jacobs Caryn Diamond Stephanie Aron Michelle Krebs Amy Libosky Shelly Grunbaum Ondrea Steinbrook Kim Schlutz Melana Kopman Jennifer Schuster Lisa Yaffe Gia Miller Carey Stern Jenn Hirsh Erin Zander Terri Sonnabend Elisa Held Lindsey Light Stephanie Sussman Meredith Peiken Eden Cohen Brooke Sheaffer Cari Gratch Jenn Edelstein Lauren Sack Wendy Golubock Fay Ann Norris Lisa Shectman Laura Malickson buri Rainbow Liann Freeman Rachel Schulman Lexi Tannenbaum Karen Goldberg Melissa Goldstein Maria Jacobson Eta Chapter at the University of Georgia was chartered April 6, ' 1924. The sisters of Sigma Delta Tau develop lasting friendships along with a strong sisterhood. Sisterhood is the basis of all activities including cultural, social, and service projects. SDT strives to enhance the education of its members through program such as time management, alcohol, drug awareness, and eating disorders. Also, SDT ' s are involved on campus and in the commu nity. Sigma Delta Tau ' s national philanthropy is Prevent Child Abuse America, SDT sponsors the " Ice Cream Scoop Social " which helps raise money for the national philanthropy SDT has ai open motto, patriae multae specs Una, and the badge is the jeweled torch. Five pearls adorn the cross bar of the torch and on the handle. A diamond brightens the flame of the torch. Last, Sigma Delta Tau takes great pride in the achievements of its members as well as the accomplishments of the chapter as a whole. SDT sisters are involved in a range of activites such as leadership organizations, community service groups, campus honor societies, and greek leadersfiip. 162 Greeks jJQina Jjelia Uau Photos courtesy of Picture Man mis Founded k 1917 founded at: Comeii liniiJersity Sifnik(s: Golden lea Rose, Jorch, leddi} Bear Greeks 163 Photo courtesy of Rashay Doubilet Officers: President: Vice President: Secretaiy: Tteasurer Sharon Smith Shanese Armstrong PamelaLafuente Ronda Price Members: Kimberly Arnold Shanese Armstrong Nikki Battle BonyettaBrison DeidraBrown Rashay Doubilet PamelaLafiiente Sybil Powell RondaPrice MonicaSmith Sharon Smith JohnneshaStriggles 164 Greeks Srea e. T c5, eroice. S rea er J rooress Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority ' s aim is to community. i Public Service, leadership development, and education of 11 youth are the hallmark of the organization ' s programs and 1| activities. They address concerns that impact society educa- 1 tionally civically and economically Sigma Gamma Rho is involved in various community service projects. These projects include Project Reassurance, Habitat for Humanit) Operation Big Book Bag, and AIDS Walk. Sigma Gamma Rho offers opportunities to develop talents and leadership training in an atmosphere where friendships and profes- sional contacts are developed. Sigma women are dedicate to helping each other and their success is recognized in the Aurora and various awards. Through active participation in organizations such as the Urban League and the NAACP, Sigma Gamma Rho ' s legacy of service is to improve the quality of life for all makind. Lambda betta Photos courtesy of Rashay Doubilet hmkdln: 1922 Founded at: Butter Unii ersiti Greeks 165 Chi Epsilon Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. CarlineRichardson AndreaCorbin KatiinaRush ValenciaTumer MekeshaHairston ToniLong AllisonWalker Karee Greene AngelGordon aShonnaWood YolandaSimpson OanaGreen JaneleBraswel VlatiaStorey Tameka Allison TaneshaBurley (SUomannooo I 166 Greeks Zeta Phi Beta is a community-conscious, action-oriented organize tion. It was tiie vision of five women who based the founding principles as Service, Scholarship, Sisterly Love, and Finer Womanhood. Their founders believed that the community would benefit from the relationship of a true brother sister organization. Zeta Phi Beta and Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity are the only two Greek-letter organizations that are constitutionally bound. It was the first Greek-lettered organization to form adult and youth auxil- iary groups. The Archonettes, the Amicrettes, and the Pearlettes are Zeta youth auxiliaries. The Zeta Amic, who are also known as the " Friends of Zeta, " are women who assist local chapters with activities. Nationally the Zeta " Seven Point Plan for Action " ha been introduced as the new standard for programmatic operation. It encompasses the Economy Education, Government, Commu- nity Volunteerism, Substance Abuse Prevention, Health and Wellness, and Chapter Management. The Chi Epsilon Chapter works with the March of Dimes, CMN, The YMCA, Habitat and other service organizations. The women of Chi Epsilon are higl spirited individuals dedicated to the principals of working to im prove the human condition. II Z)eia J niiJjeia Zeta Chi EpsHon founded k 1920 fomdedat: Hou ardKnii ersiti Greeks 167 Zjeia Uau Alvna Gamma Pi FAas Founded k 1898 founded at: bngulood CoKege Siimbok Stravlherri and CrovJn 168 Greeks mi rW ■ ■■ H m t? in twTwv l msiw 3 k wh M?V r mw M i i ▼fy ■ iFj y LlM k m 1 TouAQ ' %- i U6A But Dos Pholo courtesy of Picture Man Officers: President: Anne Nelson Secretary: Kerri Waggonner Vice President: Blakeley Waters Treasurer: Leanne Shepard Members: Ashley Alexander Leah Corgel Laura Hall Ally Marshall Natalie Rhyne Whitney Alexander Brooke Cottingham Lisa Hall Becca Martin Sarah Robbins Jessica Annest Mary K. Croley Allison Hanney Ellie May Brooke Robertson Emily Barnard Alice Crowe Rosemary Harbeson Audra McCall Jennifer Rocker Carrie Barnes Anna Currington Mandy Harper Lauren McCall Kerri Sandlin Alicia Barry Jamie Davis Brooke Harris Jana McDaniel Beth Seay Brittany Beaver Sara Dennis Mary B. Hatcher Lauren McGarity Megan Shannon Katherine Bennett Margaret Donaldson Leanne Hecht Tyler Mclndoo Leanne Shepard Mandi Besecker Mary L. Dowd Ann Hendrickson Melissa Meadows Melissa Shepard Leslie Birdsong Abby Dunk Jessica Hudson Jenny Mingay Julie Slocura Jenny Bisson Shelley Easley Amy Hull Erinn Morgan Sallie Smith Christina Black Katie Echols Abby Hum Kristen Morgan Lauren Snell Julie Blalock Alyssa Edwards Leslie Irving Stacy Morgan Missy Spain Katy Bohan Lauren Ehrhart Jen Jenkins Bethany Morris Brandy Teagle Jennifer Brewster Erin Ellis Jacque Jones Kathryn Murchison Emily Thompson Betsy Brown Tommy A. Flinn Jolley Jones Anne Nelson Chelsea Tieken Amy Brown Samantha Fordam Kara Keene Blair Nicholson Ashley Tift Sarah Burch Allison Fox Elizabeth Kelly Cara Orton Rebecca Tribble Stacy Byard Kristen Fox McCree Kelly Greer Ostuw Paige Tucker Kristin Callahan Lindsay Freeman Stephanie Kelly Adrienne Owings Melanie Wages Kacy Campbell Lauren Gable Beth King Dana Owings Kerri Waggonner Jennifer Campbell Lauren Garrard Jennifer Kitchens Courtney Parker Kaycee Walker Katie Card Lesslie Gilbert Kati Kloet Amy Pearman Maranda Walker Mary Clare Carley Janie Gilbert Kathryn Land Laura Pearson Amber Warren Leslie Carroll Jordan Gill Leigh A. Landress Garland Pearson Blakeley W aters Libby Carter Laney Gilliam Helen Lane Tara Peery Lauren Webb Gretchen Cherry Lauren Giovingo Catie Langdon Mande Penland Debbie While Julie Childers Elizabeth Goff Catherine Langsfeld Lauren Piersante Laura Wile Jenny Chovanec Michelle Golden Jana Ledford Celia Price Karen Wilkerson Melissa Clapp Jennifer Greenhaw Mary L. Lewis Katy Ray Olivia Willis Cecilia Clark Meri Griffin Natalie Lewis Maggie Reid Chandler Wunder Sarah Clower Jessie Grundy Susan Littlefield Emily Reid Leah Yates Ashley Coley Molly Hale Gracie Lovell Emily Renfroe Nancy Young Uf. I ' p ■■ % A-- The Gamma Pi Chapter at the University of Georgia, chartered in 1949, is one of 223 chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha in the United States. Priding itself on exemplary leadership, campus involvement, and community service, Zeta has members in a variety of organizations ranging from the Leadership Resource Team to UGA Gheerleading, and from the Wesley Foundation to Georgia Girls. Members also stress academic success and are active in such clubs as Order of Omega and The Arch Society. Zeta ' s philanthropy, the Susan G. Koman Breast Cancer Foundation, is also extremely important to the chapter. Every year they hold the Zeta Diamond Challenge to raise money for this cause. Last year ' s Softball tournament raised over $13,000 to benefit women nationwide. The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha are an outstanding group of women who bring their strengths together to form a strong sisterhood, a bond treasured by all. Greeks 169 .yUpna amma J ho AGR Alpha Eta Founded k Wh founded at: Ohio State linii ersiti 170 Greeks Photo courtesy of Elliott Marsh Officers: President: Chase Cook Treasuruer: Clebum Bannister Vice President: Elliott Marsh Secretary: Jamie George Members: Clebum Bannister Elliott Marsh Justin Bennett Allen McGee Eric Blair James Norris Alan Bridges Alex Patterson R.J. Byrne Richard Siefert Eric Cohen John Sineath Chase Cook James Stodghill Nathan Fountain Matt Walker Jamie George Clint Webb Russ Goodman Hunter Whitlock Bo Griggin Brian Williams Leron Haire Ryan Williams Jon Harris Ryan Wilson Jason Heard Alex Wiseman Judson Herrington Jarrod Whitaker Brian Hickey Jay White Craig Lane Jerry Wood Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was founded at the University of Georgia in 1927. AGR is the only professional social fraternity serv- ing mainly agricultural majors and men from agricultural backgrounds. The men at the Alpha Eta chapter of AGR are primarily from rural backgrounds with the characteristics that imply such a belief in hard work, chiv- alry, and integrity. AGR ' s also live to have a good time; they cook a hog every home game weekend, enjoy socials, band parties, formals such as Pink Rose, and they help their community with their annual philan- thropy, " Night in the Cold. " Alpha Gamma Rho is a real home away from home where growth and development are nurtured and a closely united brotherhood is always present. Greeks 171 J I, yilpna J ni pna Zeta Pi Bum -iJBP | HB ' T " iwuYAui it fil. ' HBJ V H " " , Fomded k 1906 Founded at: Corned Unidersiti r 1 )k n L 172 Greeks hoto courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha Officers: President: Trenton Williams BabaSoji Ezekiel Secretary: Sheldon Torrence Cause Members: Bryant Baugh Nicholas Bolden Jerome Bramlett Christopher Brown Daniel Carnegie Jarmon DeSadier BabaSoji Ezekiel Sean Faulkner Kyle Cause Lance Cause Donte Howard Jeffrey Hutchings Dane Jackson Justin Saxon Vice President: Treasurer: Kyle Terence Steele Mark Thomas Anthony Tillman Sheldon Torrence Mandell Williams (ueroanh of ff ls)e6£aff Uransceno 11 Established by seven founders, called the ' The Pearls, " the Zeta Pi chapter has been a prominent force at the Univer- sity for more than 30 years. The organization has been named the National Pan-Hellenic Council Fraternity of the Year for three consecutive years and has won the annual Greek Stepshow competition in 1997, 1998, and 1999. As for the campus, the chapter presents many programs, including " In The Begining, " " Man-To-Man, " and it ' s annual Miss Black Gold Pageant - which was won by freshman Catherine Hobbs. One of Alpha Phi Alpha ' s brothers was named " Ge orgia District ' s College Brother of theYear " - continuing a five year legacy of district winners. The chapter also awards the Larry Leroy Golden Scholarship, established in memory of a deceased chapter brother, to an outstanding freshman male each year. Alpha Phi Alpha also adopts several national projects designed to inspire youth to aim for the highest levels of achievement, including Alpha Academy, Project Alpha, March of Dimes, and Big Brother Big Sister. Greeks 173 Photo courtesy of Picture Man Officers: President: Josh Katterheinrich Vice President Billy Ward | Treasurer: Jake Nash Secretar} ' : Jeff Peabody Members: Rob Adldssion Phillips Green Tate O ' Gwin Shaun Beatti Henny Hartman Brian O ' Kenica Ryan Bowie Tim Hatton Jeff Peabody Justin Brooks Tareq Hawasli Bo Pihl Wes Busby Mike Hendrix Nick Prince Nando Calvo Zeid Houssami Kevin Sandock Like Caplan Parker Hudson Brian Scanlon Corry Carson Robert Huges Bill Sekerka Preston Carter Tim Jenkins Chris Sibold Adam Cohron Jeff Johnson Gary Sindall Corey Danner Josh Katterheindrich Jeff Snowden Jeremy Davenport Stephen Kent Brandon Stewart Eric Davies Danny Macken J.D. Tucker John Davis Beau Marshall Tim Venghaus Todd Davis Barrett McDowell Brent Walker Andrew Dittmeier Andrew Mcintosh Billy Ward Josh Duckwali Joe Mclntyre Jeff Weber Jon Falhn Brian Morris Joey Weber Brannon Fitch Matt Moulthrop Dave Weiglen Steever Flannigan Jason Murrey Brad Wilbom Shaun Fretz Jake Nash Lee Zimmerman Chris Gibbs Derek Norton 174 Greeks Alpha Tau Omega has a strong, lasting tradition of excellence embedded in its history. Established in 1878 the Alpha Beta chapter has retained its strong tradition and lasting brotherhood at the University of Georgia. ATO is one of the oldest fratemities on the campus and the third oldest active chapter of 186 chapters nationally. Our prime location next to Sanford Stadium makes going to classes and football games easy. Game days give the brothers an c ortunity to meet our distinguished alumni while relaxing on the deck of the Caboose. In the fall, we have events like the Annual Possum Hunt, Casino Date Night, Parents Weekend, and the Alumni Glazebrook Golf Toumament for Cancer. In the Spring, we have our traditional Viking Week, Fox Hunt, and Toga Party. Our annual White Tea Rose Formal in Savannah includes a cruise down the Savannah River with live band music on the triple decked Savannah Queen. The shores of Florida ' s famous beaches host ATO as we and our dates enjoy bathing in the sun and listening to the live band on the beach at our traditional Sweetheart Beach Weekend. We also participate in intramural sports and are active in the Interfratemity Council with members on the Judical Board, the Programming Committee, and the Intramural Committee. Our extensive social schedule, strong brotherhood, and lasting tradition are just a few reasons for our recognition and respect on campus. The Alpha Tau Omega fraternity " binds men together " in friendship that is based in college and continues after graduation, enduring a lifetime. -J Aipha Beta AW Photos courtesy of Picture Man - irl Vni " ' " ' PlkHi lHiHR M % j ' llA T H K ■i i 1 M V MCK Founded at: Virginia Militant Institute Greeks 175 Officers: President: Phil Knight Treasurer: Brandon Adkins Vice President: Sami Nassar Secrelar} ' : Rick Amundsen Members: Nick Adams Brandon Reynolds Grant Jaxx Kent Oliver Rick Amundsen Sam Rutherford Brian Johnson Dan Plevak Scott Allsion Justin Sikes Matt Kays Dan Rosenberg Ethan Atkinson Steven Sprague Jason Lawson Steven Sample Matthew Boyer Joe Sullivan John Longmire Chris Chappel Pierce Campbell Matt Teeter Sean Lynch Ben Coppedge Hank Cobb Greg Thomas Mike McAuliffe Johnathan Duckett Reid Columbia Steve Timlin John Melton Wes Foriines Chris Connell Adam Walker Chip Mitchell Dixon Greenwood Brad Dennis Eric Weidner Ray Myers Lee Johnson Chris Dooney John Weir Brett Newman Hunter Kelsh Andy Defressne Whit Wood Clint Powell Kevin Lynch Ryan Engel Max Zygmont Chuck Richardson Charles Pinkham Brian Fitzgerald Brandon Adkins Evan Schuetz Adam Powell Ben Gaff Scott Allen Nick Smith Ben Strieker Chip Herr Brian Anderson David Sprinkle Barry Strozier Blair Holden Luciano Bordoni Danny Swaja Tye West Jim Ivie Brian Brahara Chris Temple Whit Zwifel Jeremy Joel John Candee Lev Vaysman Jason Van Matre Cory Kampfer James Cobb Bill Walkins Alex Wilson Phillip Knight Ben Comerford Joe Breithaupt Mark Linnen Ben Crosby Marc Christopher Ryan Lynch Michael Dogget Zeke Drawhom Gilmore MacGrego r Tom Drake Chris Echterhoff Lyle McCloud Lewis Earnest Ryan Gembala Justin Michels Matt Erwin Bo Griffith Tim Muiphy William Retcher Matt Kaminski Sami Nassar Mike Harness Scott Lusk James Oertling Greg Hoh man Kirk Matthews Larry Preston Charles Hohnan Jeremy Miller Tracing their roots back to tiie oldest secret society on campus, he brothers of Beta Theta Pi place strong emphasis on the cultivation of the well-rounded man. Their belief is in maintaining excellence in all aspects of fraternity and campus life, and they direct all efforts towards the achievement of these goals, Acaderr cally Beta rarely drops out of the top three and has never fallen out of the top five. In athletics. Beta won the Athletic trophy for al fraternities last year. Not only was last year ' s Student Govemmei President a Beta, but they also have members in The Arch Soci- ety Student Judiciary, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, IFC, and other elite groups on campus. The strength of their brotherhood culminates in a rigorous year-long social calendar that includes Miracle on Milledge Christmas formal. Beta Choral Cup, Beta Lei and Dragon ' s Fest. This strong and growing brotherhood has been awarded the National Sisson Award for chapter excellence ten out eleven years. Tradition runs through their rich history Bel prides itself on a tradition of excellence. 176 Greeks L je a Uneia J ji Beta Founded k 1839 fomded at: Miami UniiJersi% Ohio Greeks 177 Photo courtesy of Picture Man O eK President: Dustin Holland Dir. of Finance : DerekCunningham Internal VP; Jason Delinsky External VP: Seth McCormick Nfaiias Jonah Andrews Dustin Holland WalterSears Chris Alverez BlakeHughes Brad Shilling Todd Banister MattHoch Stewart Smith NickBarringer VinceHoward Kristopher Stevens Justin Bates AdamKeeling David Steward Robbie Baiger PatrickKindregen Chris Stroud Cohn Bellair JarrettKremer JaySuender Jordan Bennett Chris Leutzinger Joey Tray wick Jeremiah Blankenship John Marsh Ryan Winn Brandon Bruner SethMcConnick Jim Wood PhillipCarapbeU John Miller KennyWood JaredColcord Michael Moore DavidLee Wright DerekCunningham Josh Morris GregDeases Brian Murphy Jason Delinsky SteveMusil Brewer Douglas Chris Otto Justin Dykes Jerry Pattenaude Steve Finkel EricRagone Ben Fletcher Jim Ripple Ricky Golstein AlexReed CameronGuthrie Timothy Reilly Jesse Harrison Matt Saunders • —ll Br m ma tjT Wk fori J 178 Greeks The Beta Delta chapter of Delta Tau Delta experienced its fi full year of operations following a vigorous recolonization effo_r that began last November In their short history, they have become a thriving organization dedicated to the ideals of gentlemanship, scholarship, leadership, and honor They an striving to be an academic leader among all student organiza tions. The gentlemen of Delta Tau Delta strive also to be inspi ing forces in the Athens community. In their first semester of operations, they generated over one thousand hours of commi nity service. For this school year, they engaged in the Athens Tutorial Program, Adopt-a-School, and the Dance Marathon. Furthermore, a full drive effort in the form of a large city-wide volleyball toumament to benefit the American Red Cross was planned. The members of Delta Tau Delta seek to become a pinnacle of the Greek System, a trustworthy member of the community, and to mold the minds of unrealized potential into true gentlemen. I T)eua Uau Delia Beits Beta Oetta Photo courtesy of Catherine Coomer PACTS founded k 185S Founded at: Mkw Coileqe inf estUir inia Greeks 179 sJtappa pna (Jraer KA fc Gamma fAOS Founded in: 1865 Founded at: f ashin ton and Lee linif ersitif I 180 Greeks Officers: President: Hunter Hopkins Vice President: Grant Whitworth Members: Chris Adams Jim Alley Yates Anderson Brian Bacon Travis Baird Leiand Barrow Cor) ' Bennett Russell Bennett Worth Bowers Read Brennan Tim Broderick Scott Burson John Bussey Lee Cardwell Jason Cerbone Josh Champion Chip Chesnutt Charles Clark Andrew Cookt Elliott Davenport Allen Davis Mike Davis Butler Dawson Rhett P. Deal Zack Deming Sambo Dunlap Miles Dunstan Tom Easterly Bryan Edwards Kelly Garges Jeff Gana Jason Gilley Drew Goldsmith Beau Gray Adam Griffin Michael Hargrove Brian Hartley Jonathan Harvey Calvin Hays Andy Hogan Walter Hopkins Shane Hudson Stuart Jerkins John Thomas Johnson Preston Kimbrel John Langston Baker Leavitt Jay McAfee Andrew McFadden Wilson McGinness Travis Messina Julian Middleton J. R. Moore Hunter Morris Treasuruer: Zacharv Cowart Secretary: Bart Rhodes Van Mottola Matthew Terry Eric NeSmith Miles Theodore Heath Norman Cade Thompson Allen Oakley Mark Vamadoe Cam Parker Blake Waller Wvnne Pearson Carlton Walstad Mark Perry Clint Walters Tommv Peterson J.T. Watlers Charles Pettil Taylor Weekley Pete Powell Brad Whitfield Kyle Price Chris Whitis Bart Rhodes Matt Withers Brant Richerson Josh Wright Clay Rigdon Joe Roper Matt Rushton Michael Saccone Cooper Samuels Allen Satterfield William Schaffer Andrew Scruggs Kinney Scruggs Jared Shell Josh Simmons Paul Smith Tyler Smith Chas Strong The Kappa Alpha Order is southern in a significant sense, wherein its essential teachings are for its members to cherish the ideal character and attributes of the true gentleman, of which Robert E. Lee was the near perfect example. The brotherhood in the Order is diverse in that while Georgia backgrounds comprise a majority of the chapter, there are also brothers from Alabama, Texas, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Louisiana. Gamma Chapter prides itself in its brotherhood, but we also strive for excellence in academics, athletics, community service, and campus involvement. Many of the brothers actively participate in intramurals, philanthropic events benefiting the Athens community, and other campus organizations. Gamma Chapter has brothers involved in The Arch Society, IFC, Beta Alpha Psi, Ducks Unlimited, Golden Key, University Roundtable, and the Order of the Greek Horsemen. During Fall, KA is busy with road trips and tailgates for some of the Dawgs ' biggest rivals. Winter is marked by our formal Convivium, where the chapter celebrates the birthday of its spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee. Spring is spent enjoying numerous social events with an emphasis on Cowboy Ball and the traditional Old South Beach Weekend and Jefferson Davis Ball. Greeks 181 Dxxjppa Alpna J si KAPsi Zeta lota Fmttedk 1911 hmded at: Mima Unii ersittf 182 Greeks Officers: President: Kelvin Samuel Vice President: Theoplus Mack Treasurer: Derrick Bray Secretary: Richard Green Members: Garreth Adams Damon Anders Kerry Blue Errick Crawford Steven Kenner Michael Mixon Godfrey Powell Keon Odum Andrew Vaughn Christian Walker Robert Williams Barney Young eoera field or numan we enoeaoor ;; it was the vision of these astute men that enabled them to sow the fraternal seed of a tree whose fruit is available to, and now enjoyed by college men everywhere, regardless of their color, religion, or national origin. It is a fact of which Kappa Alpha Psi is just proud that the Constitution has never contained any clause, which either excluded or suggested the exclusion of a man from membership merely because of these previously stated qualities. The Constitution of KAPsi is predicated upon, and dedicated to the principles of achievement through a truly democratic Fraternity. This branch of Kappa Alpha Psi, was founded at the University of Georgia in 1971 by Walter Allen, Sr. and Joseph A. Johnson. Some of our objectives are as follows: To unite college men of culture, patriotism, and honor in a bond of Fraternity. To encourage honorable achievement in every field of human endeavor. Greeks 183 Jd. jge a c5 ma Kappa Si Beta Lambda founded k 1869 Founded at: Uni( emtif of Uirqinla 184 Greeks ■ ' f .. - «t 1. c . , « . — H -J - Officers: 1 President: Mitch Masters Vice President: Matt Sawhill Treasurer: John Ross Secretary: Wes Howard Members: Henry Abbot Chris Dozier Mitch Masters Justin Scale Judd Baker James Dunne Luis Medina Blake Segars Todd Baniaby Jarrod Floyd James Montgomery Brian Selander Matt Bamett Justin Fuller Sean Mullen Matt Sellers Ben Beasley Mike Gebel John Nijhawan Mac Singletary Jarrett Berry Jamie Gribbon Thomas Ogg Jay Slaughter Carl Blount Ricky Harris Will Parrott Josh Stapp David Bolden Caleb Hartman Claiborne Perilliat Brad Stephens i Bill Bradley Carson Hodges Joey Piersante Robert Stickel ' Lewis Campbell Wes Howard Jeremy Pope Seth Swann Jim Canady Ryan Hoyt Ryan Ragsdale Graham Thompson Paul Cargal Peny Hubbard John Ramsey Ian Thompson Richard Casteel Brad Jones Justin Reese Hunter Towns Chris Cauley Matt Jones Matt Richardson Jack Tribble John Clayton Heath King Johnny Rockwell Lance Underwood Pace Clinkscales Cam Kirbo Cory Rogers Dallas Washburn Philip Clinkscales Robert Lammers Wes Rogers James Whitley Jay Coalson Jake Lee William Rolston Cliff Williams Matt Daley Buck Levins John Ross Derrick Wolfe Brad Danowski Todd Linsey Matt Sawhill Matt Womack David Dawkins Michael Lonergan Andy Schwartz Jonathan Young Paul Dolcimascolo Keith Mangum Wes Scott Currently having approximately 200,000 brothers nationwide, Kappa Sigma is the largest, most celebrated fraternity in the world. The Beta Lambda chapter continues to base its success through a long tradition of strong brother- hood. A newly renovated house serves as the home to a large number of members. While striving to achieve aca- demic excellence, the brothers still have time for a fully packed social calendar. The Fall is packed with date nights, socials, and band parties for every football game. Also, their annual Black and White Formal during the Winter, along with spring functions such as Trophy Jam, a fully catered Cajun Crawfish Boil, and their Luau Beach Weekend fill out the social calendar. Philanthropic events, strong intramural athletic teams, and other campus involvement, along with social life, make the Kappa Sigma brotherhood a great organization with which to spend your collegiate and lifelong career. Greeks 185 • S amma 7)efA a Kappa Deuteron FACJS founded k mS Founded at: Jefferson Coileqe Photo courtesy of Picture Man 186 Greeks I Photo courtesy of Picture Man Officers: 1 President: Bretl Grayson Treasurer Paul Joiner 1 Vice President: Dave Banle Secretary: Tom Ludlam | Members: Russ Arnold Chad Davis Stephen Kinney Adam Richardson Brian Ash Pat Downing Cal Kirby Jay Roberts Creighton Bailey Josh Dunn Drew Kitchen Nate Sanders Matt Barton Andrew Egan Jamie Kubat Tom Seward John Batchelor Russell Ewing Brian Ixal Jeff Showalter Jeff Battaglia Randall Fenlon Andrew Littlejohn Alex Sigmon David Battle Alex Ferguson Marty Long Rick Silver Brian Beegle Mason Florence Trey Lucy Stuart Sims Adam Bell Andrew Garbade Jim Ludlam Matt Smith Rhelt Bennett Corey Gill Tom Ludlam Brad Stanley William Bennett Henry Glascock Jason Mann Parker Stephens Scott Berta John Godbehere David Marshall Eric Stuetzer Lance Boyer Jeff Gordon John Paul Martin Ted Teny Ryan Bradbum Jim Gowen Andrew McAllister Andy Thoms Jacob Brinson Brett Grayson Hank McCord Jon Vaughan Skipper Brown Mike Griffin Luke McLean John Waters Jeff Bnimbelow Jeff Hamling Ryan Meisenheimer Sam Welch Tab Bullard Matt Harrison Adam Miller Brad West Peter Burks Ben Hawkins Matt Mtcham Wes White Brandon Burris Casey Hawkins Travis Moore Robbie Williams David Capallo Brian Hendry Brock Morraan Nick Williamson Kevin Carmichael Caleb Henson Josh Neei Reggie Williamson Kurt Catone Nathan Henson Kary Nordholz Chris Windley Wick Cauthom Jason Heslep Michael Odom Ryan Wood Taylor Clarke Jason Hodge Charlie Ozburn Guy Young Gregg Cochran Scon Irvine John Ozier Charlie Conboy Ben Jackson Adam Pace Josh Coonce Paul Joiner Alexander Panos Adam Cowart Nick Johnson Stephen Polhill Seth Crawford Will Kincheloe Steve Rapp Rusty Cullens Robby Kinney Scott Revels Phi Gamma Delta prides itself on exemplifying what is best about the Greek system. Their chapter holds that the true purpose of a fraternity is to foster social and academic growth in an environment strengthened throught leadership and brother- hood. In order to achieve this goal, the brothers must continually balance one of the campus ' busiest social calendars with the growing intellectual challenges of the University of Georgia. As the chapter ' s recent successes in academics, athletics, and campus leadership positions indicate, this view of a fraternity ' s purpose is both achievable and rewarding. In the years to come, Phi Gamma Delta will continue to look for men capable of improv- ing upon the standard of excellence that this chapter has estab- lished. Men who, with the guidance and support of this chapter, will evolve into the finest examples of quality leadership. The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta would like nothing more than to see a Greek revival on campus as the 21st century begins and plan to do everything they can to help to lead the way. Greeks 187 Photo Courtesy of The Picture Man Officers: President: Kevin Aycock Treasurer: Don Ingham Vice President: Joe Astraukas Secretary: Donnie Roberts Members: John Allbritton Eric Glidewell Brian McDonald Krislian Rosser Corey Anderson Kevin Glidewell Jonathan Megel Brantley Rowlen Olin Arnold Paul Grant Ryan Mercer Doug Runyan Joe Astraukas Jason Gray Andrew Mercker Scott Samford Kevin Aycock Doug Gutman Sam Mischner Kevin Schneider Scott Barber Chris Halaschek Mark Montgomery Danny Seelos Scott Blair Mark Hallam Art Moore Tim Sherwood Brian Block Justin Herring Greg Murphy Sutton Slover Justin Bounds Rob Hickman Michael Murray Manning Smith Jonathan Brockman Marc Hill Brad Neave Braxton Snyder Jamie Broawn John Hinson Paul Nelson Wade Soneberg Jordan Browning Judd Hooks Brent Nichols Bryan Steele Matt Buchholz Ty Howard Matt O ' Neal Rob Sturgis John Busbin Mike Howell Brian Owens Mike Terry Eric Carlson Robbs Hunt Tyler Pate Patrick Thompson Blake Coleman Don Ingham Brent Paten David Tipton Rob Cooper Scott Ingham Scott Peters Bryan Turner Frank Crane Steven Jacobs Chris Phillips J.B. Twomey Trip Crech Parke Lammerts Chris Pickens Brad Walsh David Crosswy Scott Lamford iarrett Pinto Chris Weekley Brian Davis Trae Leach Conner Poe Zack Williamson John Day Jeff Leeper Matt Poyner Phillip Wolfe Ryan Denbow Nick Liley Chris Price Patrick Wylie Scott Denbow Chris Litzinger Georf ' fery Reid Neai Flanagan Tom Mailhot Chris Rice Chris Reming Mclvor Mann Scott Robins Ryan Foster Dean Manheimer Clint Roberts Chris Galle Robby May Don Roberts Liam Garrity Scott McCarty Jason Rodriguez James Gates Clay McCuliough Mark Rosenwike 188 Greeks The Alpha Mu Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the Unive sity of Georgia in 1908. The Brothers of this chapter pride themselvii on the ideals of being a social, yet also academic fraternity. The j fraternity offers a strong brotherhood among its members while ! fostering the ideals of self-acceptance and promotion of campus leadership. Each year, the fraternity tal es pride in participating in a large number of social events and community-related philanthropies Every year, their social calendar is filled with great opportunities of meeting new people and experiencing new places. Their year begin with weekend tailgating, band parties, and social with sororities. Each Spring, they have a beach weekend in Fort Walton, Florida, their Epicurean formal in New Orleans, and a Pike ' s Peak weekend their house. In the promotion of citizenship and community service, the fraternity is involved in numerous campus-related activities and volunteer work such as Habitat for Humanity. Despite our communit; involvement and social calendar. Pi Kappa Alpha is an opportunity t( learn, grow, and experience lifelong friendships. The members of Pi Kappa Alpha believe that the underlying responsibility that faces its . Chapter is to maintain the unity and strength amongst its Brothers. Pike Alpha Mu Founded k 1868 founded at: MiJersiti} of Greeks 189 Officers: President: Car! Vamedoe Treasurer: Scott Nix Vice President: Matt Almand Secretary: Robert Hamilton Members: Matt Almand Scott Evans Adam Lorimer Wade Robinson Brad Allgood John Fall Kyle Lovejoy Ryan Rocco Stephen Bailey David Frank Brent Majors Ryan Sanders Todd Baldree Jason Frank Seth Majors Russ Seamon Josh Barouh Rusty Gattmann John McCormick Blake Shaw Zach Bearden David Gershmel Jason McCormick Rhett Shirley Ben Beason Drew Gershmel Chris McCullough Matt Sigman Joel Bergstedt Matt Girardot Brant McLean Jason Simmons Chris Bisanz Eric Glenn John Misback Malt Stafford Matt Biter Dayne Godwin Heath Moody Randy Stallings Jeff Bogan Reid Golden Austin Moore Reece Stead Dawson Bond Mikey Greene Jordan Morgan Odin Stephens Matt Bonham Matt Hake Jason Murphy Eric Strasburg Shane Boyer Robert Hamilton Garrett Nail Jason Tate Chris Brannon Todd Harrell Tim Nail Ashley Thiem Bucky Broadrick Sam Herman Zach Neal Dan Thome Heath Broadway Doug Herman Luke Nelson Alex Toirkens Michael Carroll Chris Higgins Scott Nix Matt Tollison Jeff Carter David Hughes Dustin Owen Carl Varnadoe Anthony Cobb Keith Jenkins Andy Payne Andy Walden George Connelly Brian Jones Brad Payne Mark Walker Blake Culberson Jason Jones Alan Peterson Shelly Waters Josh Davidson Jake Jones Joey Petras David Wells Josh Davis Joseph King Douglas Phelps Rob West Michael Decker Brett Kingman William Plumer Joel Willilams Chris Dennis Chns Kirk Randolph Pointer Jason Williams Mickey Donovan Robert Laney Ben Pridgen Daniel Wisera Zach Dwyer Matt Lazenby Josh Rannich Jarred York Billy Dyson Morgan Lee Robby Reese George Eichler John Lintner Taylor Rice Michael Esary Josh Long Jay Ritter The Lambda Chapter of PLKappa Phi was founded at the Univer- sity of Georgia in 1915. For over eighty years, the Lambda chapter has continued to stress the principles of fraternity, schol- arship, service, and leadership. Pi Kap continuously fields top athletic teams in a variety of different sports. Their social calendc as well as their brotherhood is one of the largest on campus. Band parties, socials, date nights, and brotherhood activities are scheduled to compliment their three annual events: Viking, Rose Ball, and War of the Roses. The latter is their annual sorority football tournament with proceeds benefiting their philanthropy RU.S.H. (People Understanding the Severly Handicapped). This year they raised over five thousand dollars to give to the Jason Sellars foundation. Pi Kap ' s are actively involved in many clubs and societies on campus including SGA, Student Judiciary, Order of the Greek Horsemen, and Order of Omega. With one of the strongest rush and associate member programs. Pi Kappa Phi takes pride in being one of the most distinguished chapters on campus. 190 Greeks Pi Kap Lambda Founded k Wk Founded at: Colieqe of Charleston Greeks 191 FACTS Founded in: 1856 Founded at: llnii ersiti of Akhama Founded on December 31, 1865, the Beta Chapter was the first fraternity to be founded at the University of Geor- gia. SAE prides itself on an excellent social calendar which includes Doc Banks Alumni Weekend in the fall and Magnolia Ball in the spring. Some noted Georgia Beta alumni include former UGA President Fred Davidson, former Georgia Governor Richard B. Russell, and former NFL quarterback Fran Tarkenton. These fine men are the indication that SAE has a strong following nationally as well as locally Since its inception, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has grown to become one of the largest national social fraternities, with over 200,000 initiates. SAE was the first fraternity to build a national headquarters, and the first fraternity to establish a leadership school for its members. 4 192 Greeks iQina yUpna Cjpsilon SAE Beta Greeks 193 c5 ma Gni Siqma Chi Delta Photos Courtesy of Spencer Walker FACTS Founded k 1855 Founded at: Mimi linii ersitif, Ohio 194 Greeks Officers: President: Mike Kelly- Treasuruer: Eric Sigurelli Vice President: Brian Vorse Secretary: Alex Sales Members: Micliael Ancber Walter Hagan Kyle McClung Derek Schwerzler Greg Ashley Jay Hall Chesley McLeod Kenneth Searies John Bachman Ryan Hammack Patrick McPherson Scott Selby Travis Baldwin Phillip Hamrick Ed Mejia Tim Shapleigh Charlie Benson Zach Hatch Brad Merry Justin Sheppard Hayden Blanchard John Haynes Matt Moneyham Mitch Sheppard Parker Blanchard Bayne Hill Brian Moore Jake Smith Blake Bruce Matt Hodges Lone Moore Blake Snyder Clay Caldwell Gabel Holder Drew Moore Scott Stephens Shea Campbell Michael Holt Michael Murray Kris Stone Joey Carley Carson Hooks Will Nail Mike Sullivan Bruce Carothers Nate Horsley Ryan Neilan Colin Sutton Justin Connell Taylor Hunt Guerry Norwood Jerry Tassa Greg Cox Mark Irby Jack O ' Neill Michael Thrasher Cory Croity Wade Johnson Jeff Ormsby Brian Vorse Josh Davis Preston Joseph Chris Owens Spencer Walker Cal Day B.J. Kelly J.D. Patrick Benson Ward Brad Demicco Mike Kelly Myron Paulk Brent Wardrop Jason Doornbos Richard Kerr Michael Perrett Eric Weaver Jeremy Doss Jay Kimbro Chris Petrwco Max Weigandt Zac Duckett Todd Koretzky Scott Pfitzer Jake Wiley Dave Dunaway Brent Lanier Eric Pharr Matt Wilson Justin Everett Andrew Lewis Matt Phillips David Wishen Jon Ezzell Barrett Lidji Michael Riddlehoover Matt Woods Gil Ferguson Matt Little Brian Riley Paul Woody Eric Figurelli John Loftis Leland Roberts Knox Wyatt Jimbo Floyd Patrick Lyon Scott Rountree Chris York Andrew Ginsberg Spears Mallis Jason Sadler Jake York Joe Gordon Rob Mautz Alex Sales Will Zant Chad Gray Matt Mautz Adam Sanders As one of the oldest, largest and most prestigious fraternities, Sigma Chi ' s fundamental purpose is the cultivation, mainte- nance, and accomplishment of the ideals of friendship, justice, and learning within their membership. Chartered in 1872, Delta Chapter has become a symbol of pride and excellence. The success of Delta Chapter rests on the quality and integrity of its individual members. As such, they take only the finest men and then offer them a unique opportunity to actually participate in, rather than simply witness, leader- ship and dedication. They offer the first step towards the lifelong search for excellence which has become Sigma Chi ' s trademark. Sigma Chi prides itself on an excellent social tradition which includes sweetheart formal in Savannah, casino weekend in MS, and Derby Days in the spring. With 125 years of tradition, they offer a great place to achieve and experience academics, athletics, and brotherhood to its fullest extent. Greeks 195 c5 ma OG Siqma Nu Founded k 1S69 Founded at: Uirginia Militant Institute 196 Greeks Officers: President: Jeff Shiver Treasurer: David Sipple Rush Chair: Jim Wueste Philanthropy: J. T. Prather Members: Taylor Arnall Adam Aseron Chad Barrow Dave Berry Tim Blanco Clayton Boggs Tim Brennan Vinny Clark Charles Dasher Rob Dewey Forrest Estes Adam Fewster Alex Finland Tom Hartridge Fuwad Hassenyeh Chris Geiger Alan Gilmore Mike Godwin John Gold Brett Goodwin Jacob Goodwin Mike Groover John Hampton Garret Harvey Mason Heidt Cliff Henley Corey Jones Jeff Koontz Matt Larkin Jim Long Adam McMichael Dan Parks Jeff Perry John Perry Wade Poston J. T. Prather Eric Rivenbark Shane Segars Jeff Shiver Mike Sink David Sipple John Sipple Jeddy Smith Josh Smith Donald Stewart Dusty Sweat Matt Thomasson Kelly Thompson Jeremy Vrono Greg Ward Jay Whitener Rick Williams Tyler Willingham Chip Wile Candler Wilson Jimbo Wueste Established in 1873 on campus, the iVIu chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity has withstood the test of time. Four houses and over 2,000 initiated brothers later, Sigma Nu stands tall In the Greek system, campus, and Athens commu- nity. Sigma Nu began when founder Cadet Corporal James Frank Hopkins rebelled against the traditional practice of hazing. He and two other cadets vowed to promote the ideals of love, truth, and honor, and to pass these ideas down to generations to come. l lembers participate in a variety of Intramural sports and also conduct several philanthropic events throughout the year. They also conduct multiple parties and socials each year include annual Alamo Scout and Woodstock Weekend. They also organize two formals annually: White Rose and White Star Beach Weekend. In their 126th year, Mu chapter remains one of the strongest chapters on campus, despite total renovation of their current house. Greeks 197 Uau tjpsilon J ni founded In: WW Founded at: Columbia linii ersiti 198 Greeks Officers: President: fared Kirschner Rush Chair; Marc Sonenshine Treasurer: Brett Miller Social Chai r: Ben Needle MeStoBank Matt Isenberg Steve Morse Jared Sugerman Oren Bechor Ben Jacobs Ben Needle Micheal Sussman Ryan Benator Adam Joffe Josh Needle Michael Josh Bernstein Danny Joffe Mark Needle Tanenbaum Adam Blatt Adam Katz Aaron Nelson Michael Tavani Jeff Cohen Scott Katz Alex Pollak Shawn Tritt Mike Davies Brian Katzowitz Brandon Ramo Paul Watson Matt Dranove Jared Kirschner Josh Reeves Scott Zweigel Brian Dreyfus Jason Konter Josh Rittman Lance Einstein Lance Kosmal Asher Rivner On Epstein Eric Krivitsky Justin Rodgers Brian Fink Brian Levin David Rosenthal Hylton Gelb Micah Levin Mark Rothberg Will Goldman Evan Lichter Kevin Sachs Jon Grant Michael Litzky Mark Salmenson Brad Grasier Scott Lorberbaum Matt Sand Adam Greenberg Craig Marbach Adam Sauer Mike Greenwald Greg Martin Michael Shemper Jeff Guggenheim Michael Medwec Alan Silverman Jeff Haber Jarrod Mendel Mike Skott Scott Heyman Brett Miller Mike Smith Ezra Hurwitz Jake Moore Marc Sonenshine The Nu Chapter of TEP was installed at in 1919. Na- tionally known TEP ' s include President Eisenhower, Larry King, Judge Wapner, Jerry Springer, and David Duchovny. The Nu chapter has initiated over 1300 young men. In 1997, Nu chapter received the Lois Lebenthal Award for the most outstanding TEP chapter in the nation, due to our strong and active brotherhood. For the last four years, TEP has placed first or second for academic grades of all fraternities on campus. TEP ' s also take pride in their active campus involve- ment. TEP is represented on the football team, numerous intramural and club sports, SGA, various other campus organizations, and in honor societies. TEP enjoys a full social calendar with numerous band parties, winter formal, " Anni- versary, " the traditional " Pharm Party, " and their annual spring classic " Shipwreck. " TEP has been known to host fine bands such as the Jerry Garcia Band and Run DMG. TEP also fields successful intramural teams in every sport. Greeks 199 n I z A r 1 N S 1 - % ■■ - lEdAJbs hy, Jennvfar HtAtchCn yn £r Sarah Stcuffyrd Kap pa Delta Epsilon 202 Organizations i Kappa Delta Epsilon (KDE), honorary professional educational society, is preparing to meet the educational challenges of the new millennium. Chapter activities help prepare KDE members to teach in a new educational environment - one that focuses on accountability, higher standards, and increased expectations of both educators and students. The Alpha Epsilon Chapter of the University of Georgia was founded in 1956. KDE is dedicated to improving the teaching profession by fostering a spirit of fellowship, setting high stan- dards, and encouraging love for teaching and students. Under- graduates, graduate students, and faculty members work to- gether to build a strong educational basis in academics and the teaching profession. KDE encourages excellence through recognition of students, educators, and outstanding professionals who serve the educa- tional community. The annual Spring Banquet honors these participants through scholarships, awards, and recognition ceremonies. KDE activities include: tutoring at local schools, an interview contest, a resume and interview workshop, guest speakers and regional and national meetings. Members actively promote the purposes of KDE as well as those of UGA and the College of Education. KDE has renewed its commitment to educational excellence in the new millennium and renewed its emphasis on the KDE motto " circle of well trained teachers. " Members Officers Lucy Couch, 2nd Vice President Jeff Deroshia, Council Member Mindy Drucker, Council Member Lititia Jones, Parliamentarian Mollie Knight, Recording Secretary Rachel Lunde, Corresponding Secretary Katherine L. Malone, Treasurer Beca Mann, Council Member Marinana Manning, 1st Vice President Andrea Naples, Council Member Ben Needle, Council Member Amy NeSmith, Leadership Council Member Edee Payne, Council Member Brandy Phillips, Council Member Melissa Strickland, Council Member Rachel Tucker, Council Member Tiffany Pongsomboon, Council Member Jennifer Westbrook, Council Member Debbie White, President Nicole Whitmill, Council Member Lindsay Wold, Council Member Dr. Flank Flanders, Advisor Organizations 203 Demosthenian I ] For more than a hundred years Demosthenian has stood the ravages of time, the criticism of its enemies, the chargrin of defeat, and the ex- ultation of victory, ever growing stronger and never losing sight of the purpose for which it was founded- to fit its members for the varied duties of life, to cultivate a correct mode of speaking, and to qualify them by practice to express their opinion in public in a correct manner. Order of Omeg a The Order of Omega recognizes outstanding individuals within the Greek community for their service to the fratemity and sorority system and to the University. Our members excel in scholarship, leadership, and community service. Only the top three percent of Greeks are extended an invitation to join the Order. 204 Organizations f gan Student Assoc. Phi Sigma Pi Our primary foci are community, advocacy, and education. We offer a non-tfireatening environ- ment within our meetings to ensure that we can discuss our beliefs openly. We strive to build a strong Pagan community on campus where we can leam, networi , and have fun. We discour- age discrimination and defamation against Pagans and their beliefs, and work against it primarily through education and advocacy. D Phi Sigma Pi is a Co-Ed National Honor Fratemity that strives to uphold the ideals of scholarship, leadership, and fellowship. We are an organiaztion where students that share similar interests can come together in the pursute of community service, social activities.and leadership experiences. Organizations 205 Dance Marathon The Marathon benefits Children ' s Miracle Network and is the largest student-run philanthropy at the University of Georgia and throughout the state. Over the last four years it has raised over $210,000. 100% of the funds raised stay in the connnnunity, which is a unique characteristic of the Marathon. Participants gather in the Ramsey Center ' s Volleyball Arena at 10 a.m. on a Saturday and continue until 10 a.m. the following Sunday. The highlight of the 24 hours is the visits by the many families who share their stories with the participants. Th bc«t tastJno «mooli i» on «(!»• ptenwt? v lt m n d nt and auttpH mm at to cr— • tStm JMnOCC CftlMu JPBoiet iSmoothie IM- Collect Av«ah.c %OD0 Executive Committee Michael Anckner, Executive Director Madonna Barnard, Marketing All Braken, Recruitment Jessica Capuano, Entertainment Hilary Danysh, Internal Relations Elizabeth Hardy, Finance Heather Jerue, Morale Katy Jones, Family Relations Jay Kimbro, Recruitment Aimee McPherson, Faculty Administration Lindsey Mueller, Policies Procedures Laura Pearson, Catering Sarah Reynolds, Corporate Fundraising Lis Saunders, Morale Brandy Teagle, Fundraising Darrell Tucker, Facilities Kelly Zappas, Public Relations Eileen Grana, Advisor I 206 Organizations Xi Delta T Xi Delta is a local social sorority and its purpose is to cultivate a true spirit of friendship annong its members and to encourage, aid, and protect each other by all honorable means during life. In ever action, they hope to attain " the highest sense of honor and duty. " Some of the activities this year included an Adopt-A- Highway Program, the Magnolia Ball, a Sisterhood Retreat, and a Halloween Crush Party. Organizations 207 Advertising Club We are not simply a group of students who share a common interest. We ' re people who share a love of advertising and want to begin our futures now. We host Evenings at UGA, Thursday Night Seminars, which brings experts in the fields of creative, account management, sales, and the feverishly-growing internet market. We also produce the ADvice Book and take a trip to New York City each January. HpM M K I V H I WH St f ■C fanj Hf i P ' ' ' ' ' MH y| vWS Bh ■BbB j Alpha Phi Omega The purpose of this Fratemity shall be to assemble college students in a National Service Fratemity in the fellowship of principles derived from the Scout Oath and Law of the Boy Scouts of America; to develop Leadership, to promote Friendship and to provide Service to humanity; and to further the freedom that is our national, educational and intellectual heritage. 208 Organizations Horticulture Club ( — NSSLHA ( D During the Spring of 1999, the Horticulture Club had a successful plant sale to help pay for a five day trip to Southern California where sixteen members were able to attend. We also wori ed on a habitat build. Throughout the Fall of 1999, our many activities included a cookout, a plant sale in October, a trip to Charieston in November, and wort ing on a service project with Bamett Shoals Elementary. D The UGA chapter of The National Student Speech-Language-Hearing Association is a professional organization for speech pathology and audiology students. NSSLHA members participate in the reading program at Timothy Road Elementary, help with activities at several Athens area senior centers, and serve dinner at the Athens Homeless Shelter. The chapter won the NSSLHA Chapter Honors for 1999. Organizations 209 SAFCS The Student Association of Family and Consumer Sciences is an organization of students from all majors and departments in teh College of Family and Consumer Sciences. SAFCS promotes professional development, community service, and unity among students. We sponsor speakers, programs, and special events to educate students beyond the classroom experience. Members of SAFCS join a network of outstanding family and consumer sci- ences students and make valuable professional contancts. The Student Association of Family and Consumer Sciences is also a great way to make friends and get involved in the College of Family and Consumer Sciences. Darby Thompson, President Barbi Grogan, Vice President Lane Kemmerick, Secretary Jenny Slade, Public Relations Lisa Brandenstein, Treasurer Connie Rash, Advisor 210 Organizations The Arch Society n 1857, an iron fence was erected along the northern border of the University Campus. Since then, the Arch has become the enduring symbol of the University of Georgia. In consideration of the three columns of the Arch that represent wisdom, justice, and moderation, the Arch society esteems to appropriately represent the ideals and essence of the University. Its purpose is to provide a core of students to act as official hosts as goodwill ambassa- dors of the University of Georgia. The men and women selected for membership in this organization are called upon by many University officials to represent the University of Georgia and its many varied constituencies. Officers Peyton Dumbleton, Chair Holly Gooding, Vice-Chair Palmer Sanford, Secretary Stephanie Whelpley, Historian Members Deb Allen, Mary Grace Alston, Michael Anckner, Clay Anthony, Kristy Arnold, EIron Austin, Katherine Bqiley, Toby Carr, Andrew Egan, Chris Gant, Gillian Hargett, Hunter Hopkins, Renita Jain, Richie Jones, Mike Kelly, Tempe Landrum, Jessica Langston, Tom Ludlam, Brandon Marlow, Heather Miller, Julie Mills, Jon Pannell, Jan Robinson, Palmer Sanford, Jacinta Smith, Monca Snyder, Russ Stephens, Mark Thomas, Melissa Veil, Blakeley Waters, Courtney Whittle, Trent Williams, Kyle Wingfield Organizations 211 Sigma Alpha lota As a national organization, Sigma Alpha lota is committed to furthering the development of music by supporting national music organiza- tions and advancing the interests of music and musicians in this country and abroad through philanthropic endeavors, scholarships, and various service projects related to music. The lota Zeta Chapter of Sigma Alpha lota was founded at the University of Georgia in 1 941 . Tate Honor Society i Each year we choose as our members the twelve most outstanding men and women based on their scholarship, leadership, and service to UGA. Members are selected and inducted in the spring of their freshmen year and remain active until graduation. Not only is the Tate Society a living memorial to Dean William Tate, but it also serves as a support organization for other clubs on campus. 212 Organizations . Phi Alpha Delta J Phi Alpha Delta exists to assist undergraduates make an informed decision about entering law school. The fratemity provides various wori - shops throughout the year including LSAT practice, admissions wori shops, and legal education seminars. We host various speak- ers throughout the year ranging from law school students to judges. Our Chapter also participates in community service projects. Communlversity We are an organization devoted to community service and have been an active part of UGA ' s campus since 1969. Through nine diverse programs, we offer volunteers a chance to make a difference in the Athens. Our programs include Adopt-a-Grandparent, Altemative Spring Break, Best Buddies, Big Brother Big Sister, Into the Streets, Outreach, Service Projects,Teacher Assistant, and Tutoring. Organizations 213 Sphinx The Highest Non-Academic Honor A Student Can Attaiti 1. Andrew H. Patterson 2. William D. Hooper 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 4. Garrard Glen 5. Cliarles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7. Alexander P. Adams 8. William S. Blun 9. Charles W. Davis 10. Marion D. DuBose 11. Robert P. Jones 12. Andrew J. McBride 13. Robert J. Travis 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 15. Merrit M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. Remer L. Denmark 18. John E. Hall 19. Richard M. Charlton 20. Harry H. Hull 21. Horace C. Johnson 22. James B. Ridley 23. William R. Ritchie 24. John B. L. Erwin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus A. Hull 28. Henry J. Lamar 29. Wilson M. Hardy 30. Noel P. Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marion S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker 39. Sanders A. Beaver 40. Francis M. Ridley 41. Glenn W. Legwen 42. Samuel R. Jaques 43. Ralph Meldrin 44. Marion H. Smith 45. Wallace M. Miller 46. Minor Bord 47. William R. Turner 48. Julian F. Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron 50. John D. Bower 51. Frampton E. Ellis 52. Frank B. Anderson 53. Robert P. Brooks 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S. Hopkins 56. Joseph I. Killorin 57.Marmaduke H. Blackshear 58. Virlyn B. Moore 59. Thomas W. Connally 60. George W. Nunnally 61 . Theodore T. Turnbull 62. Walter W. Patterson 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 64. Charles H. Cox 65. Roderick H. Hill 66. Harold W. Telford 67. Arthur L. Hardy 68. John E. D. Younge 69.Walter O. Marshburn 70. Hugh M. Scott 71 . John A. Brown 72. George Hains, Jr. 73. Daniel Y. Sage 74. Issac C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. J. Loring Raoul 77. James S. Ragan 78. Robert S. Parker 79. George P. Whitman 80. William L. Erwin 81. Harrison J. S. Jones 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 83. William G. Brantley 84. Philip R. Weltner 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 86. Richard K. Smith 87. William W. Brown 88. Frank H. Martin 89. Charles N. Feidelson 90. John K. McDonald, Jr. 91. Henry L. J. Williams 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 93. Sidney O. Smith 94. Morton S. Hodgson 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 96. Floyd C. Newton 97. Claude L. Derrick 98. Wylie C. Henson 99. John B. Harris 100. Young B. Smith 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 102. Jerome C. Michael 103. Dwight L. Rogers 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 105. James E. Lucas 106. HarleG. Bailey 107. Edward M. Brown 108. Hosea A. Nix 109. Omer W. Franklin 110. EralbertT. Miller 111. Henderson L. Lanham, Jr. 112. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 113. Wahington Falk, Jr. 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 116. Paul L. Bartlett 117. Edgar L. Pennington 118. Edwin W. Moise 119. George C. Woodruff 120. Evans V. Heath 121. Millard Rewis 122. Robert B. Troutman 123. Arthur K. Maddox 124. John A. Sibley 125. Lloyd D. Brown 126. Clifford Brannen 127. George T. Northen 128. William A. Mann 129. Harold D. Meyer 130. Benton H.Walton 131. David R. Peacock 132. Virgin E. Durden 133. Charles E. Martin 134. Edgar B. Dunlap 135. Robert L. McWhorter 136. Robert H. Freeman 137. Zachary S. Cowan 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 139. James M. Lynch 140. Henry L. Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Casper I. Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. Tinsley R. Ginn 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 151. David K. McKamy 152. David F. Paddock 153. John G. Henderson 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. Georges. Whithead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 159. Robert W. Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 162. William H. Quarterman, Jr. 163. Robert L. Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. William H. Sorrells 168. William O.White 169. John P. Stewart 170. Neil L Gillis, Jr. 171. Roff Sims, Jr. 172. John H. Carmical 173. Howard H. McCall, Jr. 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton F. Longino 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 177. Lucius H. Tippett 178. OttoR. Ellars 179. Roger H. West 180. Robert L. Foreman, Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Robert D. O ' Callaghan 187. Charles M. Candler 188. William M. Dallas 189. Claude H. Satterfield 190. Frank W. Harrold 191. William D.Miller 192. Arthur Pew, Jr. 193. Robert E. L. Spence, Jr. 194. Chester W. Slack 195. John R. Slater 196. Everett W. Highsmith 197. Ashel M. Day 198. Charles Strahan 199. Hillary H. Mangum 200. William H. Stephens 201 . Preston B. Ford 202. Nathan Jolles 203. Owen G. Reynolds 204. John P. Carson 205. Walter D. Durden 206. Welborn B. Cody 207. Malcomb A. McRainey 208. William F. Daniel 209. Ellis H. Dixon 210. Freeman C. McClure 211. Lewis H. Hill, Jr. 212. George J. Clark 213. Charles A. Lewis 214. Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. 215. John A. Hosch 216. Charles G. Henry 217. James K. Harper 218. Herbert H. Maddox 219. Josh L. Watson 220. Charles R. Anderson 221. Edward M. Gurr 222. Hervey M. Cleckley, III 223. Walter C. Carter, Jr. 224. William Tate 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 226. John H. Fletcher 227. James D. Thomason 228. John H. Hosch, Jr. 229. Thomas F. Green, IV 230. Walter E. Sewell 231. Lester Hargrett 232. Charles L. Gowen 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick 234. John D. ALIen 235. Horace D. Shattuck 236. George D. Morton 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 238. Alexis A. Marshall 239. Carlton N. Mell 240. Ernest P. Rogers 241 . Walter T. Forbes, Jr. 242. George S. Johnson 243. James R. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. Alexander S. Clay, III 247. Frank K. Boland, Jr. 248. Ivey M. Shiver, Jr. 249. William H. Young, Jr. 250. Issac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 253. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. 254. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. 255. Hallman L. Stancil 256. Daniel C. Tully 257. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford 259. John S. Candler, II 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy. C. Hamilton, Jr. 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline, Jr. 268. Kankakee Anderson 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 270. Henry G. Palmer 271 . Frank K. McCutchen 272. Dupont G. Harris 273. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. 274. Mattox L. Puvis 275. Joseph M. Oliver 276. Marvin H. Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert S. Maffett 279. Sandford W. Sanford 280. John W. Maddox 281. Mark D. Hollis 282. William C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 299. 300. 301. 302. 306. 307. 308. 309. 310. 311. 312. 285. James W. Mclntire 286. Charles M. Gaston 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 288. William M. Hazelhurst 289. Leroy S. Young 290. Frederic Soloman 291. Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. 292. William T. Maddox 293. James M. Richardson, Jr 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 295. Troy S. Thigpen, Jr. 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 297. John W. Calhoun, III 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. , John P. Bond Harry S. Baxter , Winburn T. Rogers , John D. Bowden, Jr. 303. Joseph C. Strong 304. Augustus L. Rogers 305. 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 313. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 314. Seaborn A. Roddenberry, II 315. Morris B. Abram 316. Floyd C. Newton, Jr. 317. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr. 318. Robert B. Troutman, Jr Robert P. McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price, Jr. Howell Hollis, Jr. Kenneth A. McCaskill William S. Smith, Jr. Lee T. Newton Jack B. Matthews Ernest S. Vandiver, Jr. Frank L. Gunn Alpha A. Fowler, Jr. Clarence J. Smith, Jr. Bernard C. Gardner, Jr Verner F. Chaffin John C. Meadows, Jr. 336. Clifford C. Kimsey 337. Thomas C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. Woodie A. Partee, Jr. 340. Frank F. Sinkwich 341 . Irby S. Exiey 342. Ellington M. Norman 343. Forest L. Champion, Jr, 344. George D. Lawrence 345. Jesse G. Bowles 346. James P. Miller 347. Aubrey R. Morris 348. James C. DeLay 349. Fluker G. Stewart Charles L. Trippi . John E. Sheffield, Jr. William F. Scott, Jr. Frank S. Cheatham, Jr. Dan M. Edwards Robert M. Joiner 319. 320. 321. 322. 323. 324. 325. 326. 327. 328. 329. 330. 331. 332. 333. 334. 335. , Jr. 350. 351. 352. 353. 354. 355. 214 Organizations 356. Dempsey W. Leach 357. William H. Burson 358. Melburne D. McLendon 359. John Rauch 360. Albert M. Wilkinson, Jr. 361. KirkM. McAlpin 362. Bryan K. Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate, Jr. 365. James L. Bentley, Jr. 366. Porter O. Payne 367. James A. Andrews 368. Samuel R. Burns 369. Harold C. Walraven, Jr. 370. Robert J. Healey 371. Raleigh G. Bryans 372. Lawrence T. Crimmins 373. George R. Reinhardt 374. William A. Elinburg, Jr. 375. William B. Phillips 376. Walter T. Evans 377. Thomas A. Waddell 378. Robert S. McArthur 379. Edward L. Dunn, Jr. 380. Michael E. Merola 381. William H. Justice 382. Nickolas P. Chilivis 383. Michael W. Edwards 384. Talmadge E. Arnette 385. Carl J. Turner 386. Claude M. Hipps 387. Burton S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. 393. Hassel L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. James D. Benefield, Jr. 396. Wesley L. Harris 397. Frank V. Salerno 398. William D. Moseley 399. Charles R. Adams, Jr. 400. Daniel W. Kitchens 401. Edmund R. Bratkowski 402. Donald L. Branyon, Jr. 403. Randall T. Maret 404. John R. Carson 405. Robert L. Blalock 406. Logan R. Patterson 407. Quentin R. Gabriel 408. Jay D. Gardner 409. Frank W. Seiler 410. Richard P. Trotter 411. Joseph P. O ' Malley 412. KermitS. Perry 413. JuleW. Felton, Jr. 414. JabezMcCorkle, III 415. John J, Wilkins, III 416. Norman S. Fletcher 417. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. 418. Robert 8. Lowery, Jr. 419. Donald G. Joel 420. John R. OToole 421. Joel J. Knight 422. Edward W. Killorin 423. George M. Scheer, Jr. 424. Joseph H. Marshall 425. Nathan G. Knight 426. Robert A. Rowan 427. David K. Hollis, Jr. 428. Monte W. Markham 429. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 430. Jay C. Cox 431. Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. 432. Harry E. Hendrix 433. Theron C. Sapp 434. Bryce W. Holcomb 435. Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. 436. James P. Walker, Jr. 437. William A. Davis, Jr. 438. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. 439. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. 440. James P. Yarbrough 441. Charlie B. Christian 442. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 443. Francis A. Tarkenton 444. Thomas M. Blalock 445. Ronald L. Case 446. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. 447. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. 448. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. 449. John H. Crawford, III 450. Augustus B. Turnbull, III 451. William R. Montfort, Jr. 452. James H. Blanchard 453. Edwart T. M. Garland 454. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 455. Richard N. Lea 456. James L. Aldridge 457. Albert W. F. Bloodworth 458. Jake L. Saye, Jr. 459. Ben B. Tate 460. Charles B. Haygood, Jr. 461. Alexander W. Patterson 462. Larry C. Rakestraw 463. David C. Tribby 464. Charles L. Bagby 465. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 466. McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. 467. Neal H. Ray 468. Donald C. Dixon 469. James C. Pitts 470. George B. Watts 471. Bruce G. Bateman 472. George W. Darden 473. William Roy Grow 474. Turner Lynn Hughes 475. Robert Glenn Etter 476. William Morgan House 477. William Ralph Parker 478. Robert Foster Rhodes 479. Dennis Lee Fordham 480. Rutherford C. Harris 481 . Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. 482. John Michael Ley 483. William Porter Payne 484. Pharis Randall Seabolt 485. Robert Lee Williams 486. George Albert Dasher 487. Robert E. Knox, Jr. 488. Henry E. Lane 489. Robert E. Chanin 490. James L. Pannell 491. Paul Cleveland Tedford 492. Thomas Lewis Lyons 493. James Robert Hurley 494. Andrew M. Scherffius 495. William P. Bailey 496. Cader C. Cox, II 497. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 498. Earl D. Harris 499. Patrick L. Swindall 500. Joel O. Wooten, Jr. 501. Charles William Griffin 502. Joseph H. Fowler 503. Michael S. Wright 504. Charles T. Hall 505. Robert P. Killian 506. James 8. Watrous 507. Anderson 8. Johnson 508. Thomas M. Melo 509. Charles H. Bond 510. Robert E. Tritt 51 1. Manuel Diaz, Jr. 512. John Case McKissick 513. Michael P. Haggerty 514. Georgia Robert Reinhardt 515. Banjamin H. Cheek 516. John A. Gilleland 517. Glynn A. Harrison 518. Carl C. Westmoreland, Jr. 519. J. Rivers Walsh 520. Kevin L. Knox 521. William Harry Mills 522. James Rayford Goff 523. Alexander H. Booth 524. John Henry Hanna, IV 525. Gordon Allen Smith 526. John Michael Levengood 527. Leonard W. Fussell 528. Jeffrey Young Lewis 529. Willie Edward McClendon 530. Samuel Scott Young 531. David C. Jensen 532. Bret Thurmond 533. Carl Michael Valentine 534. Jeffrey T. Pyburn 535. James B. Durham 536. Rex Robinson 537. Scott Woerner 538. Gregory C. Sowell 539. Christopher C. Welton 540. Francisco P. Ros 541 . Drew Harvey 542. Keith Wayne Mason 543. Clay D. Land 544. Frank J. Hanna, III 545. Terrell L. Hoage 546.Thomas H. Paris, III 547. Knox Culpepper 548. Mikael Pernfors 549. Holger Weis 550. Joseph B. Atkins 551. Stuart E. Smith 552. Stephen W. Smith 553. James B. Ellington 554. Thomas K. Foster 555. Brett M. Samsky 556. Stephen M. McCarter 557. Kim T. Stephens 558. Stephen C. Enochs 559. Mark A. Lewis 560. William M. Ray 561. Tammie M. Tate 562. James W. Childs 563. Alec C. Kessler 564. Mark D. Johnson 565. Kelly R. Curran 566. Cale H. Conley 567. Vernon E. Googe 568. Nevada Ann Waugh 569. Gregory Alan Gunter 570. Matthew William Nichols 571. Robert Kirk Harris 572. Don Ray Christian, Jr. 573. J. Todd Peterson 574. William Alex Milien 575. Eric Royce Zeier 576. Middleton Albert Parker, Jr. 577. Andrea Lee Bottoms 578. Travis Jones 579. Kristopher B. Nordholz 580. Natalie A. Dopson 581. Brian S. Smith 582. Robert M. Sutherland 583. Donald A. Grimsley 584. Andrew A. Wade 585. MargaretKate Hodge 586. Andrew Richard DeVooght 587. Lisa Ann Coole 588. Vijaya R. Palaniswamy 589. Robyn A. Painter 590. L. Lacy Feldman 591. Matthew D. Stinchcomb 592. Bronson H. Lee 593. Patricia L. Page 594. Tobin R. Carr 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 8. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charles H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charles M. Snelling T. David C. Barrow U. Robert E. Park V. Henry C. White W. Andrew M. Soule X. Willis H. Bocock Y. Steadman V. Sanford Z. Charles M. Strahan AA. Herman J. Stegeman BB. William S. Morris CC. George F. Peabody DD. Ernest A. Lowe EE. Thomas J. Woofter FF. Thomas W. Reed GG. Harry J. Mehre HH. Harry N. Edmunds II. Harold Hirsch JJ. Edgar L. Secrest KK. Harmon W. Caldwell LL. Paul W. Chapman MM. Robert R. Gunn NN. John D. Wade 00. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. Ellis M. Coulter RR. William O. Payne SS. James W. Butts, Jr. TT. Henry A. Shinn UU. William M. Crane VV. William O. Collins WW. Erie E. Cocke, Jr. WX. Omer C. Aderhold WY. John E. Drewry WZ. Herman E. Talmadge XX. Robert O. Arnold YY. Charles J. Bloch ZZ. Frank D. Foley AB. Roy V. Harris AC. Joseph A. Williams AD. Thomas H. Lokey AE. Richard B. Russell AF. Paul Brown AG. John O. Eidson AH. James A. Dunlap Al. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AO. Marvin B. Perry AP. Carl E. Sanders AQ. Jack J. Spalding, III AR. Augustus O. B. Sparks AS. James W. Woodruff, Jr. AT. William L. Dodd AU. Francis M. Bird AV. Pop F. Brock AW. Robert C. Wilson AX. B. Sanders Walker AY. Inman Brandon AZ. Jesse Draper BA. Alex A. Lawrence, Jr. BC. Jasper N. Dorsey BD. Clarke W. Duncan BF. Philip H. Alston, Jr. BG. J. Phil Campbell BH. Fred C. Davison Bl. Vincent J. Dooley BJ. Jack B. Ray BK. George 8. Parthemos BL. Robert L. Dodd BM. Joel Eaves BN. Augustus H. Sterne BO. Hubert B. Owens BP. Monroe Kimbrel BO. George L. Smith, II BR. Robert G. Edge BS. Winship Nunnally BT. Dan H. Magill, Jr. BU. David W. Brooks BV. William C. Hartman, Jr. BW. William R. Cannon BX. Robert 8. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rusk CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Odum CD. George D. Busbee CE. Robert Perry Sentell, Jr. CF. Sam Nunn CG. Henry G. Neal CH. William R. Bracewell CI. W. H. NeSmith CJ. Henry King Stanford CK. Julius F. Bishop CM. M. Louise McBee CN. Tucker Dorsey CO. J. W. Fanning CP. Lothar Tresp CO. Peter Shedd CR. Pierre Howard CS. William P. Flatt CT. F. Abit Massey CU. C. Richard Yarbrough CV. Donald Leeburn, Jr. CW. Michael F. Adams ex. Lewis A. Massey CY. John Tillman CZ. Zell Bryan Miller DA. Jere Morehead Organizations 215 University Union The University Union continued to entertain students with its wide variety of shows. For example, the Summer division showed Austin Powers on Legion Field and planned two sold out trips to Atlanta for Braves games. The Visual Arts division chose the art work on display in the Tate Gallery and sponsored the Forte series featuring Grammy Winners Nancy Griffith and Bobby McFerrin. The Ideas Issues division brought speakers ranging from Jello Biafra, to Mary Matalin, and Spike Lee. The CBCP sponsored BET comedians Amez J and Chocolate, and the Day of Soul Concert featuring Outkast and Goodie Mob. The Entertainment division sponsored the Homecoming ' 99 Concert featuring the Indigo Giris and Shawn Mullins, which over 5,000 people attended. The Cinematic Arts division planned all of the films that were shown in the Tate Theater as well as sponsoring sneak previews of various movies. Board of Governors Kathleen Collins, President Kerri Graffius, Vice President Meghan Lee, Secretary Jared Tolla, Promotions Director Dawn Martin, Summer Outreach Coordinator Caroline Carlisle, Visual Arts Coordinator Carrie Barnes, Performing Arts Coordinator Hillary Brown, Ideas Issues Coordinator Jacinta Smith, Committee for Black Cultural Programs Maya Shirley, Entertainment Coordiantor Caitlin Cox, Cinematic Arts 216 Organizations Omicron Delta Kap pa Since 1914, this honor society has been promoting superior scholarship, leadership, and exemplary character among students. UGA ' s chapter continues to uphold these standards by honoring key students, faculty, staff, administration, and alumni who have acheived distinction in one of five areas such as athletics, joumalism, community service, religious activities, or the performing arts. i If Circle K International UGA ' s chapter of Circle K is proud to be a part of one of the largest collegiate service organiza- tions in the world. There are nearly 10,000 students in ten nations who provide thousands of dollars to contribute to community concems. We develop lifetime friendships, establish a career networi with Kiwanians, provide leader- ship training in service, promote good fellow- ship, and high scholarship. Organizations 217 AgHill Council Ag Hill Council is the governing body for all south campus student organizations. These include clubs from the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, Family and Consumer Sciences, Veterinary Medicine and the Warnell School of Forest Resources. Our main purposes include promoting harmony between the students, faculty, and administration of the colleges, serving as the voice across UGA for south campus, and allocating funds for student organizations. We also organize service and social activities for students. Officers Megan Howard, President Tripp Strickland, Vice President Heather Zacharias, Secretary Matthew Tanner, Treasurer Lawton Stewart, Parliamentarian Johnna Johnston, Ag Alumni Representative 218 Organizations I RHA T The Residence Hall Association is the coordinating organization for the various residence hall governing bodies across campus. RHA ' s goal is to help develop residence hall policies, procedures, programs, and facilities that best serve the interest of students living on campus. To that end, the association ' s elected representatives from each hall colony work with housing staff on the residents ' behalf. Among a host of other activities each year, RHA sponsors the annual " Diversity Awareness Week at Georgia " (known as D.A.W.G. Days), Red Cross Blood Drives and Leadership Workshops. In cooperation with the many hall colony councils, the association also provides a wide variety of social and educational activities to foster resident and community camaraderie. I Officers Sarah Vignes, President Jonathan Jones, Vice President and SGA Liason Heather Beaman, Secretary and Historian Whit Hunter, Treasurer Kirsten Willis, NCC Andrew Wilson, Vice NCC Jackie Steele, DOC Diana Fruth, Advisor Nick Hiltgen, Housing 12 Station Manager Organizations 219 Student Organization As Recognized by The University of Georgia ' s Department of Student Activities AAPS-UGA (American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists) Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society A Cappella Groups Ad Club African Student Union Ag Hill Council Agronomy Club Aids Coalition of Northeast Georgia AIESEC (International Association of Students Inter- ested in Business and Economics) Aikido Club Alpha Epsilon Delta (Premedical Honor Society) Badminton Club Baha ' i Association Ballroom Performance Group Bands (The UGA Bands) Banking and Finance Society Baptist Student Union (BSU) BARC (Bulldog Amateur Radio Club) Beta Alpha Psi (Accounting Fraternity) Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society Biological and Agricultural Engineering Graduate Student Club Biological Engineering Club (BEN) Brazilian Student Association Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Ministry Association Catholic Center at UGA Chess Club Chinese Student Association Christian Campus Fellowship Circle K International College of Education Student Organizations College of Education Student Society College Republicans Cycling Club Dance Marathon Debate Union (Georgia Debate Union) Defender-Advocate Society Delta Chi Delta Epsilon lota National Honor Society Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta Demosthenian Literary Society 220 Organizations Drumline (UGA Drumline) Earth Dance Society Eco-Reach English Graduate Organization Environmental Awareness (Students for Environmental Awareness) Environmental Health Science Organizations Fraternities, Interfraternity Council Fraternities, National Pan-Hellenic Council French Organization of Georgia (FROG) Gamma lota Sigma (Risk Management and Insurance ' Georgia Graduate Forum Golden Key National Honor Society GORP (Georgia Outdoor Recreation Organization) Graduate Recreation Organization Habitat for Humanity, UGA Campus Hapkido Club Hong Kong and Macau Student Association (HKMSA) Hispanic Student Association Horticulture Club I ndian Cultural Exchange Insurance Society International Student Life Interfraternity Council Japan Club Japanese Friendship Society Jewish Student Union Hillel Journalism Clubs and Organizations Juggling Club Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Psi Karate Club Klub Kuumba (African-American Literary Society) Korean Catholic Community Korean Student Association Law Students ' Organizations Leadership Education And Development Series (LEADS " Lesbian Gay Bisexual Student Union MADPET (Making a Difference: Promoting Educational Technology) Math Club Morris Hall Council (MHC) Multisport Club Muslim Student Association National Pan-Hellenic Council I MSSLHA (National Student Speech- Language- Hearing Association) Dmicron Delta Kappa (National Leadership Honor Soci- 3ty) Dmicron Tau Theta Open Bible Study Club Drigin Studies Organization DtherWorlds (Science Fiction, Fantasy, Gaming) agan Student Association . anhellenic Council Alpha Delta Pre-Law Fraternity Delta Chi (Pharmacy Fraternity) Gamma Delta (Fiji) Kappa Literary Society Kappa Psi Kappa Theta Mu Alpha Sinfonia (Professional Music Fraternity) Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity h h h =h h = h h : h i Delta Phi i Kappa Alpha (Pike) i Kappa Phi i Sigma Epsilon Poultry Science Organizations ublic Relations Student Society of America, JGA Chapter resbyterian Center Psychology Club acquetball Club Reformed University Fellowship Residence Hall Association Rho Tau lowing Clubs, Crew Dawgs ugby Club, Men ' s ugby Club, Women ' s 5afe Campuses Now 5agan Society Sailing UGA Scottish Heritage Society 5horinji-Ryu Karatedo Club (Budokai) 5igma Kappa Sigma Tau Delta (International English Honor Society) Soccer Club, Men ' s Social Psychologists at UGA Society for Management Information Systems Society of Physics Students (SPS) Sororities, National Pan-Hellenic Council Sororities, Panhellenic Council Sports Officials Association Stanton House Society (International Students) Stillpoint Literary Magazine Student Dietetic Association (SDA) Student Government Association Student Judiciary Student Qualitative Research Interest Group (SQUIG) Student Union of China Students for a Free Tibet Students of Objectivism Table Tennis Club Taiwanese Society Tau Kappa Epsilon (TKE) Toll Team Turf Club, Student Chapter of GCSAA UGAnime Ultimate Frisbee Team Unitarian Universalist Young Adult Network University Round Table Vegetarian Society Water Polo Club Wesley Foundation The Wildlife Society Women ' s Studies Student Organization WUOG-FM Young Entrepreneurs ' Society Young Democrats Organizations 221 LRT Z The Leadership Resource Team is an organization comprised of student leaders committed to the development of student organizations. LRT provides programs to all kinds of different organizations, ranging from academic clubs, to leadership societies, to Greek organizations. LRT also sponsors the Spring Leaders Conference, an inspiring conference for student leaders in the state of Georgia. Year round, LRT also holds the Leadership Success Series, which are seminars on a variety of topics from " Publicity on Campus, " to " Creative Approaches to Motiva- tion " and " Developing a Global Perspective. " Officers Candice Sherman, Advisor Alison Ream, Graduate Assistant Elizabeth Molyson, President Katy Jones, Vice President Melissa Keeney, Secretary 222 Organizations TCM T 7 We are an auxiliary of Timothy Baptist Ciiurch in Athens, GA. Founded in 1985, our goal is to promote Jesus Christ through different events, programs, Bible studies, evangelism, disciple- ship, and the instilling of the proper teaching and application of God ' s Word in the lives of UGA students. We have a wonderful time in the Lord and we believe that one word from God can truly change your life forever! SMA C 3 § 1 ' 1 P 9 H r iJs ' if -L 9 J ff W h f m ( r " -W 0f i A ?1 t ) ' -4 ■■ W ' ' t1 W U Ti The Student Merchandising Association ' s mission is to provide its members with educa- tional and developmental opportunities that will facilitate further interest and l nowledge of all avenues within the industry of fashion. Our goal is to increase communication and professional- ism amongst members and the fashion field by hosting professional speakers, attending field trips, or participating in Fashion Career Fairs. Organizations 223 Young Democrats The Young Democrats of UGA is an organization that fosters political awareness and participation on Vne University campus. Its goal is to educate the Athens community about the issues and ideals that are representative of the Democratic Party. Secretary of State Cathy Cox, Lieutenant Governor Mark Taylor, and Commissioner of Labor Michael Thurmond are just some of the Democratic officials who have addressed the Young Democrats during tfie past year. Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Sod Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society was founded in 1977, by Dr. Leroy Ervin and Dr. Ron McFadden. Abeneefoo Kuo is the University of Georgia ' s first and only honor society dedicated to African-American students. Abeneefoo Kuo is a Swahili phrase for " Society of Honor. " Our current motto, " Excellence is required; not just desired " is consistent with the Abeneefoo Kuo tradition and purpose. 224 Organizations University Judiciary The mission of the University Judiciary is to protect, maintain, and enhance a University environment conducive to learning and the development of personal growth and responsibility by upholding University standards as defined by University conduct regulations. Further- more, the University Judiciary strives to foster students ' understanding of its purpose through a program of community outreach and education. The University Judiciary is comprised of undergraduate and graduate students who have studied the rules of the Univer- sity judicial system. In addition, both Defender-Advocates and Student Justices review and decide upon on-campus parking appeals. COUNCIL KyleWingfield Executive Secretary Bobby Reece, Director of Public Affairs and Education Franl Martin Director of D A Procedural Oversight IvyCadle Director of Justice Procedural Oversight Frank Hartley Director of D A Case Administration Renita Jain, Director of Justice Case Administration Matt Boyer, Director of Recnjitment and Development Organizations 225 hjeRS u lib d Cted .•ii henry grady college of journalism and mass communica- tions journalism building Established in 1913, the Journalism school has developed greatly. It is consis- tently ranked in the top five. Within the seven undergraduate majors in its three departments, there are currently 625 juniors and seniors and 1 OO graduate students. As pre-journalism majors, about 700 students are waiting for their exceptance into the school. 228 Academics school of social work tucker hall Since 1964, this school offers the Bachelor, Master, and Ph. D. of social work degrees. Students have the opportunity to work in the field here or abroad. college of agricultural environmental sciences Connor hall Founded over 200 years ago, the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sci- ences sets forth to satisfy the needs of agriculture and envi- ronmental protection, in support of more than 20 areas of study, the college has access to experiment stations throughout the entire state. Located in Caldwell Hall, the School of Environmental Desigr] provides education fc those who wish to plan, design, and manage the outdoor environment. The undergraduate pro- gram provides instri tion in landscape architectures. Field trips are necessary t a student ' s degree o study. Internships provide the experi- ence of working in a professional office under the supervisio of a landscape archi- tect or related practi- tioner. r uouat; V .: v. :::; ;: ▲ graduate school boyd graduate studies research center The Graduate School administers to those seeking an education higher than that of a bachelor degree. Stu- dents have access to the numerous re- sources all over cam- pus, but the primary offices are located in the boyd graduate center. Master de- grees and doctorates are offered for over 1 50 disciplines here at the University. college of education aderhold hall Containing four profes- sional schools, educa- tional leadership is a priority among the faculty and staff at the college of education. The high standard has continually ranked the school among the best public and private institutions. In addi- tion to the preparation of future educators, the college researches educational problems and provides services to improve standards in all aspects of the education field. The college utilizes all available resources throughout the Univer- sity to further the edu- cation of their stu- dents. main library north campus The main library is located on the Univer- sity of Georgia ' s north campus. As the stu- dent body ' s main source of information, it continues to collect and provide materials dealing with social sciences, humanities, and business areas. The felix hargrett rare book and manuscript library and the Rich- ard B. Russell library for political research and studies are two special collections located in the main library. Hide Academics 229 warnell school of forest resources forest resources building Forest Resources concentrates its stud- ies on the iiolistic nature of forest re- source systems. 230 Academics Founded in 1903, the College of Pharmacy is based in Athens and is affiliated with the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta. Yearly, the college admits about 1 25 students a year. The college provides graduate studies in areas associated with pharmacotherapeutic research, clinical work, and administra- tion. Majors ranging from physical and biologi- cal sciences to liberal and fine arts, the col- lege offers its under- graduates both funda- mentals of a liberal education on which to base a lifetime of learning and the op- portunity to concen- trate in studies which form the foundation for professional pur- suits. Working with the Graduate School, opportunites for ad- vanced studies are available. family and consumer sciences dawson hall Here, within its four academic depart- ments, the students pursue majors associ ated with the near environment. LAW LIBRARY II M school of law law building college of veterinary medicine ' et-med building 1 vasedi on south cam- pus, the College of Veterinary Medicine l)rovicles the under- raduate curriculum necessary to continue to post-secondary education in the re- search, care and treat- ment of animals. Ex- cellent facilities such as diagnostic laborato- ries and a teaching hospital are based on campus. Since its founding existence in 1859, numerous times the School of Law has been acknowledged as the leader in legal education for the state of Georgia. LSAT scores for entering students average at or near the top 1 0% of test takers nationwi de. Along with the School of Law, there is a law library located on campus ranked 27th in holdings including its 370,000 bound volumes. As the lat- est addition in Dean Rusk Hall, Louis B. Sohn international Law Library enhances their international holdings. i terry college of business brooks hall As the second largest school on campus, the Terry College of Business has seven major areas of study. Nearly 4,300 students share the facilities in inside gi lide Brooks Hall, Caldwell Hall, and the state of the art Sanford Hall. Many students partici- pate in summer to year long internships, study abroad opportunities, and close academic relationships with pro- fessors in their area of study. Academics 231 joi imalism loto Dy Hicnardwise 232 Academics lOio Dy tienn Long AS we enter the 21st century, the Grady Col- lege strives to build on its historical founda- L tions of journalistic integrity, fairness, ethics as well as introduce the latest technology of mass com- munications. The blending of the best aspects of the new and the old will provide our students with the best possible journalism education. Dean J. Thomas Russell Academics 233 Dr. Michael F. Adams President " The University of Georgia enters tine year 2000 poised to become one of America ' s truly great public universities. Without a doubt, the quality of our student body, which has increased dramatically over the past decade, is driving this rise in national prominence. UGA is a great university with great students and I am thrilled to serve as its president. " Allan W. Barber Senior VP for Finance and Administration Kathryn R. Costello Senior VP for External Affairs " The University of Georgia enters the third century un- der dynamic and exciting leadership headed by Presi- dent Michael Adams and Provost Karen Holbrook. The Office of Finance and Administration will continue to facilitate and serve the University ' s goals, its aca- demic units, faculty, staff, and students in the new millennium. " " The University of Georgia ' s academic reputation is strong and we are very com- petitive in recruiting the brightest students and fac- ulty. Now we must concen- trate intensely on securing greatly increased private support while enhancing public support at the state and federal level. This will require accelerated efforts in all aspects of external af- fairs. " 234 Academics Dr. Donald Eastman VP for Strategic Planning and Public Affairs " The University of Georgia has unprecedented oppor- tunities for serving the citi- zens of Georgia and the nation in the coming gen- eration. The off ice of strate- gic planning focuses on try- ing to help faculty and staff of the university match the strengths of the institution with external challenges and opportunities. " Dr. Joe L. Key VP for Research Dr. Key served as Director of Research and Executive Vice President for Research and Development for Agrigenetics Corporation in Boulder, Colorado prior to being appointed as the University ' s Vice President of Research in 1 986. He is an internationally recog- nized scientist in Plant Cel- lular and Molecular Biology in the area of gene expres- sion in plants. Dr. S. Eugene Younts VP for Public Service and Outreach ] " The public service and out- reach challenges for the University of Georgia as we i.move into the new millen- ' nium will be greater than ;;ever. Georgia is one of the ,] fastest growing states in the I country, and the University of Georgia, by extending its academic resources, will play a major role in assist- ing decision makers as re- quired both at home and in the international arena. " Karen A. Holbrook VP for Academic Affairs Dr. Karen A. Holbrook was appointed Senior Vice Presi- dent for Academic Affairs and Provost at the Univer- sity in 1998. She has been involved in research and graduate education issues at the federal level. She is a Fellow of the American As- sociation for the Advance- ment of Science and was awarded the Marion Spen- cer Fay Award in 1996. Richard H. MuUendore VP for Student Affairs " As we enter the new cen- tury, I am excited about the opportunities that UGA stu- dents will have to grow and develop as a result of their learning experiences here. Student Affairs will be work- ing diligently to ensure that every student is given the opportunity to be success- ful. " Academics 235 The Franklin College is moving into the new century with better students, faculty and staff then ever before in its history. With the addition of freshman seminars, advisors in the resi- dence halls and a new language center in the halls, we are moving to integrate more fully the interaction between faculty and students. There is so much for a student to learn during the college years. We want to improve each year and offer students good memo- ries in addition to the best education we can provide. It ' s a solid commitment from the largest and oldest unit of the University of Georgia. Dean Wyatt Anderson Knotos Dy jamie unesir 236 Academics ll mm iotos by Jamie I arts Academics 237 Holly Golson Drawing Painting Photos by Elenn Long 238 Academics Photos by Elenn Long Ah Hyun Kim Studio Art Academics 239 dicine Photos by Giselle Ansley 240 Academics Photos by Giselle Ansley The principal mission of tine University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine is to train veterinarians in the primary health care of all animal species. In addition, the College offers advanced training to prepare veterinarians to engage in health issues beyond primary care. We are recognized for excellence in teaching and leadership in the use of instructional technology. Our plans are to build on these strengths, to enhance the physical environment for state-of-the-art veterinary clinical science and practice, and to improve research productivity. At 50 years of age, the College is poised to achieve greater excellence. Dean Keith W. Prasse Academics 241 T o meet the food and fiber needs in the 21 st century, the College of Agricultural and Environment Sciences must focus on creative and innovative uses of information and technology in the production of crops, processing of commodities, and distribution of food and fiber. Dean Gale Buchanar Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Giselle Ansle; Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Giselle Ansley environmental ptn 2 42 Academics Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Alyssa Jeter Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Photo by Amanda Hiiario Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Giselle Ansley Rgriri ilti iml srienres Academics 243 social work Photos by Giselle Ansley 244 Academics Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Kai Bates Photo by Giselle Ansley Wb enter the millenium with more resources and opportunities available than ever be fore. We also enter it with more of the world ' s citizens living in poverty. We have a tradition of helping those in need, but the time has come to increase the number of people who are focusing their energies on those around them. Lawyers, bankers, computer programmers and others can use their expertise to enhance the lives of those with less. Social workers can provide the link between those who have much to give and those who need much given to them. We embrace that opportunity. Dean Bonnie Yegidis Academics 245 The Franklin College is moving into the new century with better students, faculty and staff then ever before in its history. With the addition of freshman seminars, advisors in the resi- dence halls and a new language center in the halls, we are moving to integrate more fully the interaction between faculty and students. There is so much for a student to learn during the college years. We want to improve each year and offer students good memo- ries in addition to the best education we can provide. It ' s a solid commitment from the largest and oldest unit of the University of Georgia. Dean Wyatt Anderson 246 Academics f pharmacy Academics 247 sti idy abroad Photo Courtesy of Emily Johnson 248 Academics Photo Courtesy of Foundation Fellows Photo Courtesy of Anupama Chalam Photo Courtesy of Kathryn Hull Different academic organizations on campus sponsor study abroad programs. Tine Oxford Program allows selected students to study for a summer term in Oxford, England at Oxford University. Romance language majors have a variety of programs to choose from. The summer program in Salamanca, Spain is among the most popular. The Foundation Fellows also sponsor a number of study abroad opportunities for their members. Recently, the members went to the Galapagos Islands. Study abroad programs offer students many opportunites to reach out to other parts of the world. Academics 249 Entering the 21st century, the Business School will strive to maintain its reputable name as one of America ' s fastest growing schools. The high expectations of our students will con- tinue to rise as they meet the challenges of the business world. The constant upgrading of j technology and business settings will give our students an advantage above the rest of the work force. .. ooks Hall prry College of Business ,11 school o( AccooKtlm (.partroeni o( Bank.ns . " d F " - " ,ep,rtn.ent of Economics rraeni of «■ Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Photo by Giselle Ansle Photo by Elizabeth Snipes 250 Academics school Academics 251 fiw srhool 252 Academics The University of Georgia School of Law is lool ing towards the new millenium witli great optimism. We will continue our commitment to improving the law school by attracting the best and brightest law students and the best possible faculty to teach them. By producing outstanding graduates and scholarship, we hope to make a positive impact on the law in Georgia and beyond. I am confident of a bright future for the School of Law as a vital part of one of the nation ' s best research universities in a dynamic, growing state. Dean David E. Shipley Academics 253 As Landscape Architects we entered the last century of this millennium as a newly recog- nized profession with expertise in park, open space and garden design. We enter a new millen- nium as a matured design profession with the much broader responsibilities of community and neigh- borhood design, the conservation of sensitive lands, historic preservation and even the design of cities. Dean John F. Crowley ■ ■Bn •« ' ! " wm J m M L ■Hfl 254 Academics nvironmentRl design Academics 255 forest resoi irces 256 Academics The Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Resources will welcome the millennium with new approaches to education that will enhance our current programs while fostering growth at the graduate level. Emerging technologies will aid out research and service programs and allow us to attract and serve both greater numbers and a greater diversity of learners to UGA for advanced professional training. Arnett C. Mace, Jr., Dean Academics 257 As we move into the new millennium, advanced education beyond the bachelor ' s degree will " become a necessity for most citizens. The Graduate School at the University of Georgia is L preparing for this challenge and will continue to provide multifaceted graduate education tq the citizens of Georgia, the United States, and the world. Dean Gordhan L. Patl Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Photo by Morgan Johnson 258 Academics Photo by Elizabeth Snip Photo by Kai Bates I Photo by Richard Wise Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Photo by Giselli Ansley Photo by Stacia Potter Photo by Kai Bales Photo by Elizabeth Snipes school Academics 259 college of edi iratio Photos by Giselle Ansley 260 Academics Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Elizabeth Snipes Our college has outstanding programs, pre- mier faculty, excellent students and a su- perb staff. The college has developed an exciting and important strategic plan. Our work on outreach, diversity, technology, curriculum, teach- ing and learning continues. With research as our common thread, I believe we can build a top ten college of education. Dean Louis A. Castenell, Jr. nil Photo by Giselle Ansley Academics 261 ■ I Entering a new millennium doesn ' t mean we leave our old problems behind. Georgia ' s high bankruptcy rate, the poor nutritional status of many of our citizens, child abuse, and the lack of affordable housing are still withus, providing a living laboratory for researchers dedicated to producing the knowledge necessary to help solve these dilemmas. By focusing on " Knowledge for Real Life, " the professionals educated in the College of Family and Consumer Sciences are entering the 21 St century prepared to apply the information they ' ve learned in the classroom to help improve the lives of citizens both in Georgia and around the world. Dean Sharon Y. Nickols Photo by Kai Bate Photo by Kai Bates Photo by Giselle Ansley Photo by Kai Bate: 262 Academics family Rnd ■ i HI «l H ! I T L 9 Photos by Giselle Ansley ronsi imer snenres Academics 263 Dean Wyatt W. Anderson Franklin College of Arts and Sciences Dean Wyatt Anderson grew up in coastal Georgia and enrolled as a freshman at the University of Georgia in 1956. After completing his doctoral studies at Rockefellar University, he joined the Biology Department at Yale University as Assistant Professor and later advanced to Associate Professor. He returned to the University of Georgia in 1 972 with a group of faculty from Yale University who formed UGA ' s new Genetics Program, and served as Head of the Genetics Department when it was formed in 1980. In 1987, he was elected to membership in the National Academy of Sciences, later serving as Chair of its Section 27 (Population Biology, Evolution, and Ecology). He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and has served as President of the American Genetics Association and the American Society of Naturalists. Since 1 992, he served as Dean of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. Photo Courtesy of College of Arts and Sciences Dr. John F. Crowley, Dean School of Environmental Design Jack Crowley ' s career in and out of academe is as diverse as his educa- tion, which includes studies in Arabic, architecture and art history and degrees in history, city planning and urban geography. With the " built environment " as the common denominator, Dr. Crowley directed urban renewal, small town planning, state park systems and a metropolitan planning commission. He served the private side as a real estate execu- tive for more the $1 billion in projects and the public side as director of Oklahoma ' s Department of Transportation before becoming dean in 1996. Even today he is the design and development advisor on a $100 million technology building which is under construction. Pfiot Courtesy of SchouT uf Environmental Design Amett C. Mace, Jr., Dean School of Forest Resources Arnett C. Mace, Jr.has served as dean of UGA ' s Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Resources since 1 991 . He was named associate director of College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences) in July 1 995. Before coming to UGA, Mace was director of the School of Forest Resources and Conservation at the University of Florida from 1978 to 1991 . While at the University of Florida, he also served as acting director of the Center for Aquatic Plants from 1978 to 1 982 and as director of the Center for Natural Resourcs (1 984 to 1 988). Prior to that Mace was on the faculty at the University of Minnesota, where he rose from assistant professor to department head from 1967 to 1972. Mace has held numberous offices in professional organizations, including the National Asso- ciation of Professional Forestry Schools and Colleges, and the National Association of Land Grant Universities and Colleges. He continues to be actively involved in many organizations dedicated to professional education, conservation and forest management. 264 Academics Dean J. Thomas Russell Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication Dean J. Thomas Russell graduated from the University of Illinois with his Ph.D. He currently teaches advertising media and advertising principles with in the College of Journalism. He is the co-author of Advertising Procedure and Advertising Media. Former Editor of the Journal of Advertising. Dean Russell is a former faculty member of the American Association of Advertising Agencies ' . Institute for Advance Advertising Studies. Former employment includes copywriter for Rich ' s Department Stores . Courtesy of College ot journalism and Mass Communications Dean David E. Shipley School of Law il|i David E. Shipley has been Dean and Professor of Law at the University of Georgia School of Law since July 1 , 1 998. Prior to becoming Dean at Georgia he was Dean and Professor at the University of Kentucky College of Law (1993-98), Dean, Director of the Law Center and Professor at the University of Mississippi School of Law (1 990-93), and Associate Dean for Administrative Affairs at the University of South Carolina School of Law (1989-90). Dean Shipley has experience teaching courses on Copyright, Administrative Law, Civil Procedure, Intellectual Property, Legal and Equitable Remedies, and Domestic Relations. Dean Shipley is a graduate of Oberlin College in Oberlin, Ohio and the University of Chicago Law School. He is the author of numerous articles and publications on Copyright and Intellectual Property issues. Shipley is active with the American Bar Association and Association of American Law Schools sections for Deans, and he has chaired and served on several ABA accreditation inspections. Photo (Jourtesy ot Scttool ot Law Dean Sharon Y. Nickols College of Family and Consumer Sciences Sharon Y. Nickols has served as dean of the College of Family and Consumer Sciences since August 1991. She is associate director of the Georgia Agricultural Experiment Station and the Georgia Cooperative Extension Service, as well as a professor in the Department of Housing and Consumer Economics. At the national level. Dean Nickols has served as vice persident- program of the American Association of Family and Consumer Scineces and as president of the Association of Administrators of Human Sciences. In 1 993 she received the Phi Beta Delta Faculty Award from the University of Georgia for her leadership in international education. She was recognized by the Georgia Extension Association for Family and Consumer Sciences in 1994 when she received the Friend and Family Award. She and her husband, Samuel Nickols, have three sons, a daughter, and six grandchildren. pnoto Courtesy or uoiiege ot Family and Consumer sciences Academics 265 Dean Bonnie Yedigis School of Social Work Bonnie Yedigis has served as Dean of the School of Social Work since 1995.1 During this time, she has been instrumental in developing a statewide! consortium of deans and directors of schools of social work. Prior to joining ' UGA, Yedigis was director of the School of Social Work at the University of South Horida in Tampa. Her career in academia spans 22 years, and includes a combination of social work practice, research, administration and educa- tion. In addition to her duties as dean, Yedidis serves on the boa rd of directors of the Sexual Abuse Treatment Center in Athens and the Athens Justice Project. She also is a board member of the National Association of Deans and Directors of Schools of Social Work. Photo courtesy of School of Social Work Dean Louis Anthony Castenell, Jr. College of Education Louis Castenell graduated with a B.A. in Elementary Education from Xavier University of Louisiana, New Orleans. He earned his Masters at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in Educational Psychology and his Ph. D. at the University of Illinois. Before coming to UGA, Dean Castenell served as dean and professor of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences at Xavier University of Louisiana. He then transferred to the University of Cincinnati in January of 1990 to be dean of the College of Education. In August of 1 999, Dean Castenell arrived at UGA to become the new dean of the College of Education. Dean Castenell has earned many honors such as being included in 1998 ' s Who ' s Who Among African Americans and earning American Educational Studies Associations ' Critics ' Choice Awards. Photo courtesy of College of Education Dean Gale A. Buchanan College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences Gale A. Buchanan was born in Madison County, Horida, where he spent his first 18 years on a general farm that produced crops and livestock. He received the B. S. and M. S. degrees in Agronomy from the University of Horida and the Ph. D. from Iowa State University. Dr. Buchanan spent the first 21 years of his professional career with Auburn University in the Department of Agronomy and Soils. He served as dean and director of the Alabama Agricultural Experiment Station from 1980 to 1985. On April 14, 1986, he was appointed Associate Director of the Georgia Agricultural Experiment Stations and Resident Director of the Coastal Plain Experiment Station. He became dean and director of the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences on March 1, 1995. Photo courtesy of College of Agriculture and Enviormental Sciences 266 Academics 3ean Keith W. Prasse ZoUege of Veterinary Medicine )ean Keith W. Prasse graduated from Iowa State University with a B. S. in Farm Operation. le later received his Masters and Ph. D. from the same University. He owned his own irnctice for a year before becoming an instructor and assistant professor of Veterinary ' athology at ISU. He came to the University of Georgia in 1972 as an associate professor of j Veterinary Pathology. In 1978 he became a professor of Veterinary Pathology. Dean Prasse legan farming in 1983 and does to the current day. In 1990, he became Associate Dean for ' LTvices at the College of Veterinary Medicine. In 1996, he became the official dean. Dean ' i asse has contributed to a number of major research journals and books. He has spoken at I;i6 regional, national, and international presentations and has received a number of research ;;rant awards. Dean Gordhan L. Patel Graduate School Photo courtesy of College of Veterinary Medicine Dean Gordhan L. Patel earned his bachelor and doctorate degrees from Washington Univer- sity, St. Louis, Missouri, in 1959 and 1964, respectively. After three years service as instructor and research associate at the State University of New York at Buffalo, he joined the faculty of the University of Georgia where he holds the academic rank of professor of Cellular Biology and Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. He served as head of the Department of Zoology from 1981 to 1989, and assumed the deanship of the Graduate School in 1989. Dean Patel has served as Chair of the Board of Directors of the Council of Graduate School and as President of the Conference of Southern Graduated Schools. Currently, he is a member of the Executive Committee of Council on Research Policy and Graduate Education and is a member of the Executive Committee of Graduate Deans that advise the African-American Institute in the selection of African student for African Training and Leadership and Advanced Skills Scholarships. Photo courtesy of College of Graduate Scfiool Dean Svein 0ie Zollege of Pharmacy efore coming to the University of Georgia as dean of the University of Georgia College of harmacy, Svein 0ie was a senior professor at the University of California San Francisco chool of Pharmacy. He has more than 30 years experience in pharmacy research, teaching and d ministration. Among his accomplishments at USCF was overseeing the development of a e v curriculum for the school ' s Professional Pharmacy Program, and helping create a masters egree program in pre-clinical drug development. He has received research grants from the jational Institutes of Health and the American Heart Association, and is author or co-author f more than 85 articles, book chapters, reports and other research publications. He has been consultant to several pharmaceutical firms, and worked with the U.S. Veterans Administra- on as a research proposal evaluator. He has served on the editorial boards of professional )urnals, and has been a visiting professor or lecturer at a number of schools in the U.S. and broad. Dean P. George Benson Terry College of Business Photo courtesy of College of Pharmacy Photo courtesy of College of Business Dean Benson received a bachelor of science degree in mathematics from Bucknell University, did graduate work in operations research in the engineering school of New York University, and received a doctorate in decision sciences from the University of Florida. After serving five years as dean of the Business School at Rutgers University, he became dean of the University of Georgia ' s Terry College of Business on July 1, 1998. While at Rutgers, he established executive MBA programs in Beijing and Singapore, and started off-campus, part-time MBA programs, including one in partnership with Merril Lynch. He is the coauthor of one of the leading textbooks in business statistics. In 1996, Business News New Jersey named Dean Benson on the " Top 100 Business People in New Jersey " . In 1997, he was appointed by the US Secretary of Commerce to a three-year term as one of nine national judges for the Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award. He is currently leading the Terry College in a strategic planning process that will yield a blue print for the college ' s future. Academics 267 c L A S S E S I •« -»»w ■ m0 f f,i t ir» ignt0 fi ft j 1 fC Graduate Students Chantalle Albury Boanerges Aleman | Brittney Anderson Swagata Bangerjee Bianca Barksdale Lesli Burton Felix Daniels Toni Dorrough Damon Eubanks Kyle Giesler Ashley Harden Ming Jiang Photo by Elizabeth Cloud Photo by Elizabeth Cloud 270 Graduate Students Amarilis Jordan Martina Kulickhkova Tabitha Mashburn Candace McCullough Megan Mickler Tanya Miguel Malgorzata Olszewska Anita Poon Grant Rumsey Rebecca Schenk Jean Shim Brad Thomas Melanie Thomas Atin Tomar Nataliya Tsyplakova Christopher Turner David Woodruff Graduate Students 271 Seniors Melissa Abele Birmingham, AL; Fash. Merch. E. Nuri Adams Roswell, MES Ginny Adams Dunwoody, Int ' l Business Tiffany Adams Winterville, Micro Bio Kyron Ade Roswell, Speech Com Jennifer Adiey Marietta, Biology Stuart Albea Fayetteville, Pol Sci CJ Cynthia Aldridge Alpharetta, CHFD ECE rr- 272 Seniors Whitney Allen Forsyth, Economics Matt Almand Gainsville, Public Relations Mary Grace Alston Hamilton, Public Relations Tiffany Alston Lilburn, CHFD Alisa Altman Martinez, CMSD Laura M. Alvarez Athens Michael Anckner Savannah, Business Stephen Anders Athens, Management Douglas G. Andrews Savannah, Exercise Science Ashlee Arling Athens, Education Alicia Arnett Fayetteville, Horticulture Cristina Arnold Athens, Sociology Makeba Arnold Marietta, Telecom Rachel Arnold Athens, CMSD Danee Attebury Warner-Robins, Sociology Deborah Austin Savannah, Education EIron Austin Collegepark, MIS Finance Brigette Bailey Carrollton, Microbiology Chris Balthrop Watkinsville, MIS Robert Bardin Woodstock, Gen Business Seniors 273 Laura Barton Lilburn, Textile Apparrel Mgmt. Kevin Bates Marietta, MIS David Battle Atlanta, Finance Jamie Bearden Rome, Microbiology Angela Beebe Savannah, Finance Vonnetta Benjamin Nashville, Psychology Deborah Bennett Snellville, Biology Russell Bennett Atlanta, Biology Senior Leader Michael Anckner International Business Serving as the Executive Director of Dance Marathon has been one of the most rewarding experiences of my life. The event itself is remark- able and the people that I have been given the opportunity to work with are equally as impressive. The hard work that goes into it is all justified with just one visit to the hospital. Having a young child thank me for making a difference in his life makes me want to do it all over again. 274 Seniors April Benson Hephzibah, Psychology Nathan Berry N. Augusta, S.C, Biology Alison Blackburn Hartwell, MIS Michele Blackstone Augusta, Psychology Eric Blair Warner Bobbins, Forestry Amber Blake Sharpsburg, Telecomm. Jamilla Blake Powder Springs, Psychology Timothy Blanco Savannah, Housing Melissa Boggs Powder Springs, Management Richard Bohannon Carrollton, Political Science Dawson Bond Marietta, Advertising Emily Bower Winterville, Psychology Amy Bowman Loganville, CHFD Christie Bragdon Nashville, Political Science Jennifer Bragg Athens, Furnishings Lisa Brandenstein Marietta, Fashion Merch. Erica Brantley Athens Chassica Braynen Atlanta, MIS Kelli Bridges Lilburn, Com. Sci. Dis. Melissa Brinson Athens, Advertising Seniors 275 Stacy Brock Cairo, Political Science Nichole Brooks Athens, Chemistry Darigg Brown LIthonia, Environmental Health Gertrice Brown Athens, Psychology Melissa Brown Alpharetta, Finance Susan Brown Thomaston, EXRS Tracy Brown Griffin, MIS Lori Bruce Dawsonville, Biology Jeff Brumbelow Snellville, Finance Ashley Bryant Athens, Furnishings and Interiors Leanne Buckner Athens, Microbiology James Burgess Conyers, Finance Kameron Burke Millen, Environmental Heath Dylan Burnette Dalton, Biology Deborah Burnsed Savannah, Education Jonathan Burton Canton, Biology Michael Butts Duluth, Psychology Cason Buzzell Macon, Biology Carolyn Cabe Athens, Mathematics Mary E. Caffrey Atlanta, Risk Management 276 Seniors d Paul Cahse Shellman, Telecommunications Paul Camden Athens, General Business Jessica Garden Macon, Advertising Amanda Carey Tifton, EXRS Whitney Carithers Athens, CFD John Paul Carpenter Atlanta, Dietetics Toby Carr Dunwoody, Ag. Engineering, Finance Ben Carpenter Monroe, Psychology Nicole Carter Athens, Psychology, Sociology Viva Carter Waycross, Psychology Elizabeth Ceballos Athens, English Travis Chaffin Gumming, Journalism Monica Chase Gumming, Accounting Jayme Christianson Marietta, Public Relations Lesley Clack Gordele, Prepharmacy Clint Clark Butler, Advertising Crystal Claxton Kite, Finance Carrie Clement Midvi ay, Microbiology Angeline Close Alpharetta, Journalism Kristin Closek Atlanta, Painting and Drawing Seniors 277 James Cobb Atlanta, Psychology Eric Cohen Balnbridge, Ag. Ecnomics Beth Coker Suwanee, Managemant Amanda Coley Marietta, Merchandizing Candace Collins Fayetteville, Furnishing Interior Chris Collins Fayetteville, CHFD Cara Comparetta Peachtree City, Sociology Allison Conable Dunwoody, Psychology Senior Leader Jerome Bramblett Business Education My most outstanding leadership ex- perience at the University of Georgia was definitely being an Orientation Leader during the summer of 1997. It was an honor and a privilege to represent the University in welcom- ing the largest freshman class ever at that time. The experience allowed me to grow in so many ways, and I will always be grateful for having the opportunity to have served my school in that role. 278 Seniors Amy Connally Lithonia, PoliticI Science Beth Connor Marietta, IVIarloting Margaret Cook Roswell, Furnistiings Interiors Shannon Cook IVIadison Amanda Cooper Peachtree City, M.I.S. Ashley Cooper Dunwoody, Public Relations Felicia Coover Alpharetta, Advertising Brian Corbett Decatur, Advertising Nicole Corica Marietta, Psctiyology Michelle Cowan Conyers, Social Sciences Ed. Caitlin Cox Norcross, Biology Holly Coyle i Stiarpsburg, Business Education Errick Crawford Suwanee, Computer Science Brian Credito Fallston MD, Marketing Kathryn Crosby Macon Summer Crosby Sau, Public Relations Jill Crowe Gainesville, Political Science Michael Crumley Gainsville, Math Katherine Daley Athens, Religion Liz Daniel Jacl son,Therapeutic Rec I Seniors 279 Hilary Danysh Dunwoody, Psychology Dana Darden Thomson, Early Childhood Ed. Lance Dasher Roswell, Microbiology Jenni Davis Environmental Health Science Laura Davis Lilburn, EXRS Lorie Davis Preston, Criminal Justice Matthew Davis Lilburn, Marketing Shannon Davis Winder, Pscyhology Stephanie Davis Dalton, Finance IHeather Demery Savannah, Finance Kelly Deno Marietta, Computer Animation Jeff Deroshia Athens, English Education Leigh Diangelo Lawrenceville, English Brian Dille Atlanta, German Sociology April Dobson Canton, Broadcast Journalism Ashley Dorsey Albany, CFD Demetrius Dotson Atlanta, Studio Art Rashay Doubilet Rayle, Social Work Fulanl Doughty Washington, Management Rhett Downing Marietta, Landscape Arcitecture 280 Seniors Laura Drake Waynesboro, Cellular Biology Thomas Drewry Lavonia, History Wendy Duckworth Athens, Education Daneisha Dukes Lithonia, Telecommunications Peyton Dumbleton Marietta, Sports Communications April Eberhart Riverdale, General Business Katie Echols Hiram, Englisti Nekisha Edwards Jonesboro, CFD Kourtney Eidam Marietta, Journalism Erin Eisele Snellville, Furnishings Bryan Elliott Hitan, Advertising James Ellis Jesup, Marketing James Ellis, Jr. Warrenton, Biology Sirmantha Ellison Atlanta, Accounting Amarbayasgal Enhsaihan Athens, Finance IVIolly Escott Atlanta, Finance Shauna Estes Lexington, S.C, Turf Managment Soji Ezekiel Cordele, General Business Kelly Fair Milledgeville, Cellular Biology Temika Fears Athens, MIS Seniors 281 Blake P. Fincher Fayetteville, Fashion Merch. Alexis Fink Dallas TX, Public Relations Jason Fionte Alpharetta, Rmin Marketing Laura Elayne Firetag Charleston SC, Dietetics Donjaea Fletcher East Point, Broadcasting Tracy Ford Lithonia, CMSD Tamala Foreman St. Marys, Education Emily Foster Cornelia, MIS Josh Foulk Athens, Cell-Biology Brian Fowler Cartersville, Physical Education David Frank Marietta, Finance Chris Frankenberg Roswell, Business Julie Freeland Cumming, RLST Alan Freeman Fayetteville, Computer Science Chris Fricks Athens, Comp Lit Julie Fritz Lilburn, Magazine Jamison Fulks Gainseville, Finance Amy Fuller Savannah, Psychology William F. Fuller Jr. Watkinsville, Marketing Lindsay Fulton Summerville, Finance 282 Seniors I Kristen Gailey Athens, Statistics Jennifer Gaines Macon, Public Relations Naveen Garg Martinez, Biology Allison Garrett Tucker, CMSD Amanda Marie Garrett Swainsboro, Finance Evan Garrett Suwanee, Accounting Ty Gasaway Macon, Management Stephanie A. Gerrin Alto, Science Senior Leader Peyton Dumbleton Sports Communications My most outstanding leadership experience at the University of Georgia has been as chair- man of The Arch Society. This organization has offered me a group of friends who enlighten me everyday through their accomplishments, and push me to perform at my best to keep up with their outstanding qualities and feats. I will always look back on The University of Georgia and remember the organizations that allowed me to meet the people I would have not other- wise met, and see the places that I would not have otherwise seen. I am humbled by my peers in The Arch Society, and am incredibly thankful for the friendships that have made my experiences here unforgettable. Seniors 283 Lisa Ghirardi Roswell, Finance Laura Gibbs Marietta, Englisli Shera Gibson Beaufort, S.CFurn. and Int. Christoper Gill Marietta, Math KelM Gillette Roswell, Management Stacey Godfrey Ringold, Political Science Courtney Golden Marietta, Politcal Science Joel Goodrow Athens, Finance Senior Leader Jennifer Hattaway Public Relations Being a leader to me is not just being the president of a club or organization. I feel that leadership extends beyond those boundries into everyday life by settling a supporting and encouraging example to everyone. Being involved in various activities has built in me a strong sense of determination that is necessary for a leadership role. Each organization I have been a part of has provided me different lessons that I have car- ried as tools through my college career, tools that I will take with me throughout my life, and most certainly use! No one experience has been more outstanding than another. They have all come together to shape my understanding of what it tal es to be a Georgia Bulldog and a successful Georgia graduate. I have not only gained important skills throughout involve- ment, I have also made many fond memories and wonderful friends. 284 Seniors Jeremy Goodwin Forsyth, Biology Jaime Gordon Duluth, ECE Patrick Gordon Newnan, Biochemistry Jerushia Graham Jonesboro, Fabric Design Sarahlyn Graham Baxley, EXRS Emily Grandstaff Richmond, V.A., English Robert Grayson Marietta, Political Science Genelle Green Florissant, M.O., Political Sci. Karee Greene stone Mtn., CJ Criminal Justice Lindsay Gregg Montezuma, Speech Pathology Demetrius Gresham Carlton, MIS Kellie Griner Warner Robins, CMSD Erin Gross Norcross, Biology IVIalcolm Guri Athens, Finance Susan IHagan Statesboro, Advertising Matthew IHaiem Oakland, N.J., Philosophy William Hamlet Athens, History Kristina Hamman Conyers, Education Heather Hammond Fitzgerald, Consumer Economics Deidre Hampton Augusta, Criminal Justice Seniors 285 Karen Hamrick Macon, Speech Communications Gillian Hargett Atlanta, Public Relations, Spanish Ashley Harper Rockmart, Advertising Danielle Harrell Reldsville, Finance Christy Harris Atlanta, English Elizabeth Harvey Marietta, Marketing Jennifer Hauser Tucker, Biology Rebecca Hawkins Gray Alicia Heard Rome, Accounting Jennifer Heaton Tucker, English Corie Heery Peachtree City, SPCM Karen Hell Marietta, Advertising Yontrea Henson Athens, Sociology Britt Herrington Waynesboro, Psychology Jason Hestep Snellville, Journalism Andy Hicks Lilburn, Criminal Justice, Sociology David Hill Lithonia, Art Education Ashley Hobbs Reynolds, Comm. Sci . and Disordres Julie Hogg Atlanta, Speech Communications James Hollingsworth Gainesville, Science Education i 286 Seniors Christopher Holtzinger Marietta, Psychology, Poll. Sci. Wendi Hood East Ellijay, Psyctiology Judd Hooks Swainsboro, Marketing Frances Hooper Maysville, Ptiarmacy Hunter Hopkins Thomaston, Finance IVIegan Howard Newborn, Ag. Communications Christopher Hudson Evans, Political Science Charles Huff Barnesvllle, Political Science Eric Huff Fayetteville, Finance Heather Hughes Brentwood, T.N., Management l 1arty Hughes Woodstock, Marketing Michelle Humphery Macon, Advertising Brian Hunt Roswell, Finance Shaun Hydock Burke, V.A., Computer Science Grey Hynson Mobile, A.L., Accounting IVIatthew Jackson Fayetteville, Biology Mia Jackson Columbus, SPCM Jennifer Jacobs Marietta, EXRS Hortense Jacquot Alpharetta, Political Science Adam Jay Atlanta, Political Science Seniors 287 Jenna B. Jenkins Lawrenceville, Education Andrea Jensen Lilburn, Telecommunications Erin Jernigan Marietta. Biology Brian L. Johnson Hendersonville, NC; Poll Sci Charity Johnson Waycross, Public Relations Racheal Johnson Fortworth, Tx Shondria Johnson Madison, Economics Amanda Jones Hawkinsville, Biology Bradley Jones Alberton, Environ. Soil Science Ginger Jones Kalton, Biology Lashonda Jones Albany, Finance Lyndsey Jones Grayson, Psychology Marica Jones College Park, Psychology IVIegan Jones Marietta, Ga Nicole Jones Albany, Psychology Shiketa Jones Athens, Marketing Tamara Jones Harlem, Microbiology Timothy Jones Lithonia, Sociology Judy Joseph Douglasville, Biology Robert B. Keith Garden City, NY; English 288 Seniors Kris Keller Peachtree City, Telecom Beth Kellett LaFeyette, Psychology Margaret Kelly Clayton, English Mike Kelly LaGrange, Finance Deatrice Kennedy Lincolnton, Criminal Justice Dorian Kennedy stone Mtn, Telecom Logan King LaFeyette, Animal Health Jared Kirschner Alpharetta, Speech Com Senior Leader Megan Howard Agricultural Communications " Real leaders are ordinary people with ex- traordinary determinations. " -J.S. Garns As president of Ag Hill Council, the governing body of South Campus, determination is para- mount in meeting the needs of over 40 contrib- uting organizations, unifying without compro- mising identities of each group. " Leadership is action and doing small tasks well, steps to- ward doing big jobs better " is a philosophy that works successfully. As I graduate, my final evalution comes in instilling within peers a determination to continue. Seniors 289 Toriana Kittles Lawrenceville, Speech Com. Ryan Kittrell Dunwoody, Management Kimberly Kleeman Calhoun, CSD J. Brie Kline Duluth, MIS Keenan Klinger Marietta, International Business Heidi Klipstein Athens, F I Amber Knight Douglas, Psychology Leila S. Knight Toccoa, Education Mollie Knight Wigham, Early Childhood Edu. Phillip Knight Athens, Int ' l Business Phillip Knowles Nassau, Bahams; Lands. Arch. Terri Kocher Elberton, Biology Jonathan Koontz Conyers, Biology Whitney Kornegay Marietta, MIS Gina Kowk Marietta, Fashion Merchandise Nicole Kuhn Signal Mtn, Tenn; Sociology Jaime Kulas Peachtree City, Finance Tawiah Kumaga Athens, Psychology Emily Kunis Buford, English Kerri Kupperbusch Lawrenceville, Social Sci Edu 290 Seniors Sarah Lakatos Athens, Criminal Justice Melissa Lakin Covington, MIS Kathryn Land Roswell, RMIN Jessica Langston Gainsville, Political Science Allyson Larke Martinez, Marketing Greg Leathers Snellville, Music Education Adeline Lee Athens, Telecommunications Dean Lee Atlanta, Health Promotions Michael Lee Atlanta, Management Stephanie Lee Roswell, Psychology Stephen Lee Fayetteville, Horticulture Tim Lehman Carlo, Math Cynthia Lester Watkinsville, Microbiology Elizabeth Lester Watkinsville, Microbiology Jamie F. Leverett Atlanta, Bio Microbiology Denise Levy Valdosta, Comm Sci Dis Katharine Lewis Peachtree City, Biology Nicole Liackos Lilburn, Elementary Education Amy Libowsky Birmingham, Alabama; Exrs Kristin Lipton Roswell, F l Seniors 291 I Kelly Little Monroe, MIS Robert Lockery Rossville, Risk Mgmt lnsurance Gloria Lopez Marietta, Journalism Nellie Lovelace Martinez, Biology Premed Ramona Lovett Guyton, Education Nathan Lynn Alpharetta, Marketing Dionne Maddox Atlanta, Psychology Tommy Malcom Watkinsville, Education Senior Leader Shiketa Jones Marketing and Distribution Upon my reflection of my four years at the University of Georgia, I feel most rewarded by my leadership experience as a Resident Assistant for two years in Creswell Hall. Being challenged to lead, befriend, resource, and mentor a variety of diverse individuals, enabled me to recognize the multi-facets of my character. The relationships that I fos- tered during those two years remain the most rewarding and cherished ex- periences of my collegiate career. 292 Seniors Elizabeth Mallard Sylvania, Marketing Toreka Malloy Doraville, MIS Porsche Manson Montrose, Microbiology Benjamin Marable Rome, L R Erin Marr Marietta, Marketing Brandy Martin Commerce, Furnishings Int. Kimberly Martin Gainesville, Magazines Marion Martin Athens, Fashion Merchandising Rachel Martin Brooklet, Ag. Communications Laura Mason Marietta, Public Relations Julie Massey Matthews, N.C., Nutrition Marcie Matheson Sylvania, Education Melissa Matthews Dunwoody, Dietetics Robert Matthews Suwanee, Exercise Science Kayce Mauldin Social Circle, Com Sci. Jamie McArthur Canton, Exercise Science Bethany McBride Decatur, Accounting Howard McCants 11! Hull Amber McCarty Fountian Manor, N.J., Span. Ed. Kelly McCarty Newnan, Criminal Justice Seniors 293 Photo by Richard Wii m m M lUv " 1 V ' - " r i P 1A«- ' -T ' ■ ' 1 1 Fv Bft r jtefl k Hr B Photo by Anne Nelson Photo by Pandot.i ; 294 Seniors il Photo by Sarah Stafford Photo by Giselle Ansley :o by Richard Wise Seniors 295 Kim McClung Lilbum, Special Education Laura McCorkle Cairo, IVIarketing Ashley McCullough Mansfield, Psychology Donna McCullough Athens Kelly McFall Warner Robins, ECE Debra McKellar Moultrie, Education Kimberly McKenzie Snellvllle, Political Science Rashida McKnight Lithia Springs, Education Casey McMillan Lilburn, Biology Cathryn McQuaig Milledgeville, English Carleen Mednick Marietta, Psych. Soci. Frederick Merritt III Lilburn, Political Science Scott Messer Athens, MIS Danielle Metz Brunswick, Political Science Mary Beth Miles Hiawassee, Mathematics Julie Mills Watkinsville Tasha Minter Columbus, Business J.R. Misitano Roswell, Telecommunications Teresa Monteith Athens, Genetics Mary Beth Montgomery Alto, Public Relations 296 Seniors Emily Moore Winterville, Marketing Jonathan L. Moore Athens, Broadcasting Susanna Moore Athens, Microbiology Tom Moore Biakely, Economics Renee Moreland Acworth, Art Education Lisa Morgan Greensboro, Journalism Andrew Morris Jonesboro, History Senior Leader Jared Kirschner Speech Communications In a school as large as the University of Geor- gia, I have tried my best to stand out among my peers. When people see or hear the name Jared Kirschner, I want them to say he was somebody and not just another student in a school of 30,000. By being myself, I have become an extremely active member of my fraternity as social chair and president, and have been successful in cheering on the dawgs as the Mic Man for UGA. I have even been known to get up in front of hundreds of people and sing " Stayin ' Alive " in my blue lei- sure suit! My father once told me, " the good things in life last for limited days, but a good name lasts forever. " Seniors 297 Kerrie Anne Mulrey Sherwood, Wildlife Mark E. Muma Dallas, CJ Soci Kelly Murphy Gainesville, Elem. Education Timothy Murphy Kiawah Island, SC; Int ' l Bus. Scott Myers Dunwoody, MIS RMI Andrea Nabors Marietta, Spanish Melissa Nash Lawrenceville, Advertising Anne Nelson Knoxvllle, Marketing Senior Leader Jessica Langston Political Science Serving as a Big Motivator on Campus (BIVIOC) at tine BIG Event for incoming freshmen during tine past two summers lias been one of tine most outstanding experiences I Inave encountered in my lifetime! Promoting freshman involvement, campus and community spirit, and student lead- ership at UGA are the primary goals of the BMOC ' s at the BIG Event, however, I have come away with so much more! I made friendships that I know will last a lifetime, and I learned more about group dynamics, leadership styles, and myself than I could ever have learned in the classroom. Being a BMOC challenged me to make a difference and I have taken the lessons I learned to live each day with the excitement I did as a freshman beginning the journey into college! 298 Seniors Brandy Nesbitt Warner Robins, Economics Amy Nesbith Clarkesville, CMSD John Newberry Gray, Political Science Meredith Newbold Stockbridge, CHFD April Newborn Conyers, CHFD Emily Newhouse Athens, Microbiology Kathleen M. Newhouse Athens, Genetics Amanda Nichols Lilburn, Psychology Heather Nicholson Athens, BSED Matt Nicholson Loganville, Mgmt Marketing Rebecca Nix Athens, Marketing Tanya Norman Athens, Landscape Arch. Frederick C. Norton Roswell, Music Education Jack O ' Neill Savannah, Economics Shannon Ogg Littleton, Finance Ginger Owen Canton, Furn lnt. Juliette Owings Waynesboro, Cons. Economics Chrystal Padgett Lizella, CHFD Anna Painter Ellenwood, Music Sharia Palmer Macon, EXRS Seniors 299 Jonathon B. Pannell Savannah, Real Estate Sara Papp Marietta Brandy M. Parker Conyers, R.M.I Donald Parker Howell Ml, Magazines Joely Parker Eatonton, Marketing Jennifer Parsons Oakdale NY, Advertising Julie Patton Comer, English Ed Kristie Paul Rome, Risk Mgmt Stephanie Paulson Atlanta, Special Ed Marcie Pearlman Marietta, Psychology Givens Peden III Hinesville, IDS Digitial Media Amanda Penland Chatsworth, Education Amy Pennington Lawerenceville, ADPR Eric Perez Gainesville, MIS Jeff Perry Commerce, Speech Comm. Leslie Person Buford, Studio Art Jeffery Peters Atlanta, Public Relations Natalie Peterson ideal, CMSD Ronda Phillips Athens, Sociology William Phipps Tyrone, Chemistry 300 Seniors Veronica Piedrahita Athens, Business Robert Pitchersky Athens, Psychology Matthew R. Pollard Marietta, MIS Tiffany Pongsomboon Cordele, Science Education Candace Powell Springfield TN, Journalism Ladasha Powell Fairburn, Accounting Luke Presley Hazlehurst, Biology Amanda Price Social Circle, Economics Jennifer Price Swainsboro, Psychology History Ronda Price Athens, Dance Laura Pridgen Cordele, CMSD Brandi Pruett Jasper, Business Randolph Pullen Wildwood, Geography Beth Purcell Elberton, Advertising Eric M. Purser Macon, Music Education Paige Putnam Dalton, Elementary Education Susan Putt Athens, Marketing David Ragsdale Tucker, English Education Brooke Railey Columbus, Finance Scott Ramshur Athens, Cell Bio I Seniors 301 Erika Raper Decatur, Heath Promotions Kelly Reace Dunwoody, Psychology Lauren Reace Dunwoody, Microb io. Dustin Rector Jacksonville, Risk. Mgmt. VetteReddIck Sylvania, Chem. Edu. Kelly Reese Peachtree City, P.T. Jennifer Reeves Mllledgeville, CMSD Ashley Relder Gainesville, Poll. Sci. Sarah Reynolds Atlanta, Advertising Kelly Rice Thomasville, Sociology Stephanie Richardson East Point, Finance Amanda Ridenhour Athens, Dietetics Kate Rihm Snellville, CMSD Shane Riley Lilburn, Finance Danae Roberts Columbus, Poll. Sci. Iris Roberts Allenhurst, Poll. Sci. Cory Robinson Athens, SPCM Danielle Robinson Dunwoody, Int. Bus. Jonathan Robinson Evans, Biology Caroline Robinson Eastanollee, Biology Jennifer Rocker Eatonton, MIS Alicia Rogers Snellville, Furn. and Int. Andrea Rose Mableton, French Stephanie Ross Macon, Microbiology Tara Rossin stone Mountain Amanda Rowan Acworth, Public Relations Katrine Rush Lithonia, Religion Benjamin Russell Fayettevllle Senior Leader Ramona M. Lovett Middle School Education Although there are many activities and opportunities present on the UGA campus to demonstrate my leadership abilities, my most outstanding leadership experience has been with the UGA Housing Department as a Resident Assistant for 4 years. As an RA, I play an integral role in the lives of students on campus, especially the freshmen in transition. Since I am a RA, I am usually the first person students rely upon to help them get adjusted to college living. Therefore, I must always set an example and act as a resource person and role model. I also provide programs that encourage academic, social, and personal growth that promote students ' success. This leadership experience has definitely been a challenge but also a learning experi- ence. Through it all, I have maintained my academics and involvement on campus. With this experience, I have helped many students, which in turn, helped me become a better person. Finally, as I leave UGA, i can truly say I ' ve made a difference! Stacy Russell Marietta, Marketing Thaddeus Ruszkowski Atliens, Speech Comm. Tamara Salman Norcross, Dietetics Kevin Samples Douglasville, Geography Jennifer Sampson Stone Mountain, CMSD Kelvin Samuel Athens, Finance Miranda Sanders Edison, Education Alissa Santarsiero Athens, Accounting C. Parks Santrice Decatur, MIS Michael T. Sasser Macon, Public Relations Greg Saulinskas Woodstock, Finance Jenny Saunders Jamestown, N.C., CMSD Casey Schmidt Alpharetta, Marketing Kristin Schmit Acworth, Pol. Sci Speech Comm Lisa Schutt LIntcroft, N.J., Sport Business Lindsay Seaborn Greenville, S.C, Marketing Jodi Seamen Athens, Elem. Special Education Meredith Season Athens, Marketing Kate Seger Alpharetta, Math Education Allison Semley Athens, Landscape Architecture 304 Seniors Mike Serrao Richmond Hill, Telecomm. Kim Sliannon Barnesville, EXRS IVIegan Sliannon Martinez, Public Relations Sharon Shannon Forsyth, Telecommunications Christa Shavers Albany, Crimial Justice Soc. IVIelissa Shaw Conyers, Accounting Christina Shemwell Columbus, Finance Rhett Shirley Dalton, Biology Kishia Shooks Carollton, Fashion Merch. Randall Shulin Dunwoody, Real Estate Stacey Sinkiewicz Lithonia, English Michael Skurski Gainesville, Speech Comm. Mandy Sloan Blackshear, MIS Tracey Small Alpharetta, Biology Kiki Smalley Martinez, Dietetics Cicely Smith Athens, EXRS Emily Smith Albany, Consumer Journalism Mandi Smith Rocky Face, Furnishings lnt. Michael Smith Greensboro, NC, Speech Comm Nicole S. Smith Macon, Finance Seniors 305 Robert Smith Clarkesville Sharon Smith Augusta, Food Science Tamesha Smith Decatur, Business Tiffany Smith Alpharetta, Micro Biology Elizabeth Smyre Marietta, Furnishings and Int. Anne Snare Jefferson, Business Stephanie Solomon Marletta.Social Work Brian Songer Athens, Biology Senior Leader Julie Elizabeth Mills Early Childhood Education Since the age of nine, I have enjoyed being a member of 4-H. As a student at UGA, I have had the privilege of serving as Colle- giate 4-H president for the 98-99 school year. During this year, our club earned the honor of hosting the National Collegiate 4- H Conference. Through this entirely student organized and conducted event, our club showcased our outstanding University and beautiful state to over 300 collegiate 4-Hers from over 20 states. 306 Seniors Kirsten Sorensen Alpharetta, MIS-Business Kristy A. Sottilaro Lilburn, Telecommunications Gina Mae Spangler Ellenwood, Biology Natalie St. Clair Covington, Exercise Science Andrea Staffins Loganville, English Christophre Stallings Lawrencevllle, Finance Terrence Steele Jr. Clarkston, Telecommunications Jeremy Steigerwald Monroe, Science Education Brad Steinhauer Lilburn, Education Latoya Stephens Lagrange, Exercise Sports Sci. Susan Stoffer Macon, CFD Jessica Stoppenbach Lawrencevllle, Fashion Merch. Karen Stout Columbus, Music Education James C. Strayhorn Kennesaw, Management Ellen Strickland Athens, Consumer Kimberly Strickland Waycross, Music Education Scot L. Strickland Watklnsvllle, Real Estate Cynthia Summers Macon, Art Education Ansley Surface Marietta, Journalism Natalia Swetlowski Norcross, International Business Seniors 307 Polly Swilley Camilla, Furnishings Interiors Julie Sykora Marietta, Finance Melissa Tanner Lllburn, Dietetics Elaine Taylor Covington, CHFD Nadia Taylor Nassau, History Political Sci. Miriam Terry Thomasville, CMSD Ryan Thaxton Fayetteville, Marl eting Christy Thomas Fayetteville, CMSD Nick Thomas Evans, MIS Sparkle Thomas Decatur, Math Education Ebony Thompson East Point, Economics Jon Thompson Alpharetta, English Tracy Thomson Acworth, Telecommunications Julie Till Watl insville, CFD-ECE GLenn Tillman Fredricl sburg VA, Biology Michelle Titorenko Albany, CMSD Brian Todd Atlanta, Ecology Tiffany Tooley Alpharetta, Art Education Sabrina Touchberry Dunwoody, Health PE Mltzl Traylor Oxford, Advertising 308 Seniors Jacqueline Trimuel Columbus, MIS Andrew Truelove Cleveland, MIS Alex Tsou Cumming, MIS Jill Tucker Rossvllle, Furnishings Interiors Carl Valenzano Savannah, Horticulture Ramona Vallabh Marietta, Finance Aubrey Van Stijin Jonesboro, Art Education Sandeep Vasan Martinez, Accounting Melissa Veil Alpharetta, Marketing Keri Vess Woodstock, Dietetics Jason Voyles Marietta, Poly Sci Todd Voyles Martin, Turf Management Lisa Vrionis Roswell, Speech Comm. Talia Wade Clarkesvllle, Consumer Journ. Wendy Wade Newnan, Biology Michele Waites Snellville, CHFD Wendy Waldbillig Athens, Art History Ryan Walker Woodstock, Psychology Holli Wall Statham, CHFD Shannon Walls Richmond VA, Criminal Justice Seniors 309 Neeka Washington Atlanta, History. John Waterworth Dalula, Accounting Angle Watkins Newnan, Englisli Education Latina Watson Lincolnton, Speecti Comm. Julie Weeks Conyers, CMSD Jay Weldon Fayetteville, Int ' l Business Klrsten Wellman Marietta, History Charles Wentzell Columbia, SC; Finance Mary Kelly West Martinez, Pollitical Science Rebecca Westberry Newnan, Management Jennifer Westbrook Gainsville, Elementary Edu, Christopher White Marietta, Economics Matthew Whitley Alpharetta, Microbiology Susan Whitman Hinesville Anna Kay Wiggins Evans, Biology Chonte ' Williams Marietta, MIS Clarence B. Williams Atlanta, English Holly Williams Hapeville, Int ' l Business Josh Williams Athens, Land. Kelly Williams stone Mountain, Music Edu. 310 Seniors Madison Williams Warrenton, Finance Michael Williams Dalton, Marketing Tina Willingham Monroe, Marketing Angela Wilson Kennesaw, Education Susan Wilson Jackson, F I Knox Withers Atlanta, Int ' l Business Jamie Withrow Sylvania, Risk Management Poh Lee Wong Athens, Speech Com. Senior Leader Sarah Reynolds Advertising Being on the Executive Committee for Dance Marathon is by far my most outstanding leader- ship experience. For the 1999 Dance Mara- thon, the 14 students on the Executive Com- mittee had set an impressive goal of $65,000; but with the help of the hundreds of partici- pants, volunteers, committe members and sponsors, we raised over $100,000! All of this money went to help the children at Children ' s Healthcare of Atlanta. Because I was a part of this incredible event. Dance Marathon will forever have an impact on my life. Seniors 311 Sit-Sen Wong Athens, Psychology Alexis Wood East Point, Business Ryan Wood Douglasville, Biology Sarah Woods stone Mountain, MIS Paul Worley Resaca, Landscape Kevin Wuzzard Columbia, Broadcast Jamie Zmistowski Covington, Education I Aj i Senior Leader Terence V Steele Jr. Telecommunication- Arts Since I ' ve been at UGA I ' ve been involved in several student activities. The one activity I feel I ' ve been most involved in is the Black Theatrical Ensemble(BTE). Since the fall of my freshman year until the present I ' ve been actively involved in 10 plays with the ensemble. BTE helped en- courage me as I searched to find myself as a freshman. It was also a major influence in me deciding on a minor in Drama. 312 Seniors Photos By Giselle Ansley Seniors 313 Juniors Greg Armstrong Shanese N. Armstrong Josephine Axtman Katherine Bailey m 314 Juniors Kevin Ballenger Blake Barbre Meredith Beckham Ole Bergum Amie Bianchard Stacie Bowen Ali Bracken Kelly Bradberry Martha Brandt Derrick Bray Christopher Brown Deidra C. Brown Katia Brown Stephanie Burk Traci Burns Kristy Burton Jennifer Byrum Hunt Candace Matthew Casper Carlton Christian Juniors 315 Loren Collins Meg Collins Jamilla Compton Erin Cooper Amber Cronan Lisa Crowley Kimberley Darrow Joceyin Davis Kelly Davis Wesley Davis Katherine Delon Elizabeth Deroshia Jarmon Desadier Calyton D. Dick Amanda Dodd Garrett Dodson Jennifer Dudley Laura Dunbar John Edwards Erin Ellis 316 Juniors Allison Emrick Tessa Ervin Laura Eubanks Coretta Fells Carl Fleming Daniel Folkers Brittany L. Ford John Fyke Chris Gant Terry Garner Ronald Glenn Jr. J.M. Gough Meredith Graetz Michael Greer Samuel Harden Lorraine Haskell Mary Ann Hawthorne Carmen Hidalgo Egon Hinss Nail Hirsch Juniors 317 " Natalie Hodges Paul Hodges Larkin Holloway Vivian Hudson Robin Hursey Heather Huskes Jennifer Hutchinson Crystal Jackson Dane Jackson Matt Jarrett Emily Johnson Letita Jones Amber Ketcham Terri Kimble Caroline Knox Sarah Ksiazek Jill Lambert Michael Ledford Meghan Lee Summer Lewis 318 Juniors Kenneth Linsley Melissa Lovelace Heidi Lowe Jared Lunz Saraii Lyon Bethany Marble Becca Martin Stephen May 1 PVHk 1 PI ■ 1 1 ■ 1 1 i 1 5i i I i 1 t 1 r ' - k ' i i H b« Juniors 319 Michelle McBee Rhoneda McGrady Serelia McKay Tim McNary Aimee McPherson Date Meyer Angela Miller Jaime Moore Sasha Moran Amy Mulkey Demetri G. Myers Ngozichuku Okonkwo Kris Page Meredith Page Melissa Pardue Amy Parker Raju Patel Todd Peaster Barrie Pennington Frank Planer 320 Juniors Lotunja Plummer Alan Preston Lauren Prince Kevin Puckett Glen Ramsey Kimberly Raper Jennifer Rhodes Amanda Roberson Jacqueline J. Roberts Christopher Rodd Shea Russell Laquesha Sanders Robert W. Sappington Justin Saxon Ashley Scariano Elizabeth Schnare Marshall Seese Brandy Shaver Amanda Shore Lauren Shurling -iv - y : ■■ -.•■ - JLJJSaa Juniors 321 Andre Simmons Jason Sleeman Emily Smith Leigh Spann Chad Starl Claire Stienecker Crystal Stowe John Streit Starr Strickland Robert Sturgis Tamika Sykes Jennifer Taylor Mark A. Thomas Pablo Troccoli Kendra Turner Jeff Underwood Haylee Vance David Waldroup Diondra Weaver Andrew Webb 322 Juniors Brian Weldon Lisa Wilbanks Ryan Willianns Kimberly Wills Kyle Wingfield Yancy Witt Juniors 323 Sophomores Allison Adams Robert Adams Joe Allen Kimberly Anderson Venessa Banks Travis Barrett April Belt Jordan Bennett 324 Sophomores Katherine Bennett Patrick Bladon Cassie Boggs Crystal Bohannon Blair Bradberry Angela D. Brittian Quanza Brooks Todd Brooks Joseph Brown Steven Brown Caria Butler Heidi Butler Barnaby Camp Christie Conova Daniel Carnegie Meagin Clark Robin Cofer Bradley Cook Carmen Cox Sohuna Cox Sophomores 325 Eric Crawford Michelle Cross Tameka Curry Virginia Danaher Butler Dawson Monica Deloach Joey Denzinger Sara Devarennes Tiffany Donley Josh Duckwall Susan Dunn Brooke Easier Katherine Erwin Joy Farmer Rhiannon Foster Tara Fullerton Karen Galley Erin Gaines Kyle Gause Kerrie Gillette 326 Sophomores Blake Goodman Kaitlyn Goodrich Brionne Gordon Garrett Gravesen Will Grimsley Jason Gulick Brittnay Hahn Breanne Hall Scott Harelik Aleah Hawks Timothy Henry Henry Herring Phillip Herring Jennifer Hertzog Alison Hoeh Cynthia Horn Ted Home Merrell Hubbard Lanie Huff Lindsey Hydrick Sophomores 327 Breanna James Amber Jaric DiYonna Johnson Sydney L. Jones Crit Jordan Ashley Kilpatrick Brennan Leathers Chantal Levin Karen Low Kelly Maddux Brantley Madebach Jocelyn Maner Ben Manley Caria Manning David Mcafee Jamie McClure Shannon McGhee Kristy McKenzie Heather McLean Shanavorn McMullen 328 Sophomores Erin Meeker Mercedes Meeks Ryan Meisenheimer Nicole Moore Sophomores 329 Ashely K. Osborne Raquelle Parks Reanne Parrenas Harlan Porter 330 Sophomores Fred Rawcliffe Marilyn Rayburn Megan Reeves Julia Richards Robert Rogers Natalia Salvador Gina Seals Sarah Sieweke Amy Smith Melanie Smith Lauren Snell Candace Stanciel Kristopher Stevens Sarah Taylor Anna Thomas Joseph Thompson Jerry Tillery Lisa Timmons Jodi Towson Beth Trotter Sophomores 331 Anja Tschentshcer Jamie Tumlin Hilary Turesl i Jon Vansant J ' nai Wall er Katie Wall er Patrick Warren David Wetty Sarah White Jonathon A. Williams Amanda Wolfe Elizabeth Woodward Paul Zavitz 332 Sophomores 1 Photo Courtesy of Picture Man Sophomores 333 Freshmen Daniel Aston Margaret Austin Donovan Babb Elizabeth Bagwell Toni Bagwell Jason Ballenger Erica Bass Rochelle Bauman 334 Freshman Kelli Baumgartner Laura Baxter Allison Bayer Leigh Ann Bedingfield Katie Bevans Emily Boggs Sarah Bond Lauren Bonner Raechel Bowman Jessica Breese Christopher Brooks Alexander Brown Amanda Brown Maggie Buchanan Elissa Bunick Cliff Burton Dale Caldwell Jessica Carruth Jake Carter Brandon Cassidy Freshman 335 Keith Caver Carson Chang Kasey Chanin Salina Chen Ellie Chernecky Kerry Chiarella Tamsyn Clark Melissa Coker Josh Coleman Marcelle Coletti Kurtina Cordy Amanda Cornett Jennie Cossman Sam Cossman Jeremy Craig Kristin Crawford Amanda Culpepper Katie Darga liana Daube Judson Davis 336 Freshmen Tiffany Davis Zachary K Davis Tiieresa Decl er Naticia Dempsey Kathleen Dewar Tricia Dodds Lauren Downs Kate Drisi ell Kim Dsouza Jonathan Duckett Brian Dunham Hugh Eberhart Krista Edmiston Erin Edwards Stacey Elmore Deanna Esposito Courtney Fehn Mary Ellen Findling Katherine Fitch Tiffany Folmar Freshmen 337 Kim Foster Mathew Fowler Lindsay Freeman Jennifer French Brool e Fry Robin Fuller Lacy Garrett Kimberly Gensheimer Lori Gibbons Megan Godwin Jessica Goodwin Francisco Guerrero Bobby Hagan Leon Hall Travis Hallenbeck Katharine Hanes April Hankerson Rebecca Hardy Niesha Harris Cristina Harrison I 338 Freshmen Jessica Hartfield Robert Haselden Matt Hawkins Rebecca Hayes Freshmen 339 Sarah Holland India Holman Katherine House Emily Howard Mary Ellen Hunt Mike Hurley Joseph James William Jarrard Nijia Jennings Natalie Johnson Traci Johnson Audrey Jones Valerie Jones Erin E. Josey Andrew Joyner Eirin Kallestad Kara Keene Bryan Keller Sean Kennedy Dara Khamp Hounvong 340 Freshmen Joel Kincannon Dhrrell Kinsey Meredith Koehler Jennifer Kurish Heidi Lambert Helen Lane Brent Lanier Dan Lasseter Raven Lee Brian Levin Cheryl Lin Brandi Littlejohn Amy Long Sonja Lopez fEric Lunz Megan Madolski Carrie Malcom Joshua Mallory Carrie Margeson John Martin Freshmen 341 Allison Massey Kathryn Mathis Christopher Maurer Erin McCloud Jonathan McCoy James C. IVIcCullough Kimberly McDonel Kelly McEntire Brian McKnight Matthew Middleton Kristin Miller Nathalie Miskimon Matthew Mitchell Ryan Mitchell Amara Mongomery Chrisitina Morris Sara Morris Jessica Mou Jacquelline Mulkey Angel Nathan 342 Freshmen Katie Nichols Edward Norris Margaret Norton Julia Ostenson Wendy Oyster Amy Paetzhold Charlsie Paine Holly Palmer Jessa Pardue Rebecca Parrish Malissa Patterson Leigh M. Pearson Lauren Pinson Lindsey Pippel Anne Marie Pippin Mark Planer Carly Plonka Jessica Poole Colin Porter Damian Pryor Freshman 343 Jamie Purvis Laura Rader Erin Ra iney Katie Ray Lance Retter Brad Rice Jennifer Rivers Janina Robinson Picture Man 344 Freshmen Jennifer Rogers Alyssa Rottner Victoria Rovirosa Georgia Roy Evelyn Saavedra Selyne Samuel Gowtham Sannapareddy Dionne Sethna Susan Sexton Dan Sharp Nicole Shelton-Dyson Joanne Shinpoch Chrissie Shirley Justin Sims Kyle Sims Chris Skeen Alisha Skelton Derek Slimmon Becky Smith Kevin Smith Freshmen 345 Quenon Smith Rachel Smith Antwuan Smyre Elizabeth Snead Grace Snider Elizabeth Snipes Micheal Staley John Stark Brooke Steiger Brad Stephens Matthew J Stevens Kelly Stevenson Catherine Stewart Elizabeth Stich Justin Stone Jessica Struletz Bethany Swords Lindsey Tanner Shanna Tapley Rebecca Teer 346 Freshmen Brent Thomas Kimberly Thompson Shelly Thompson Anne Thome Kendra Todd Charles Traver Michael Traylor Courtney Turner Elena Usataya Erin Varn Kirsten Vaughn Betsie Vognter Jorgen Von Tagen Robert Walker Whitney Walker Kelcie Waller Nancy Watson Andy Weatherford Quela Weathers Tripp Webb Freshmen 347 Jennifer Weschler Kristin West Ashley Wharton Heather Wildman Elizabeth K. Wiley Bethany Williams Kara Williams Shantrell Williams Ashley Wilson Lauren Wilson Ryan Wilson David Wood Rob Wright Jennifer Young 348 Freshmen 349 Freshmen 350 Classes Classes 351 352 Classes Classes 353 354 Classes Classes 355 356 Classes Classes 357 358 Classes Classes 359 A V V E n T I s M r s KIKKI Elbeita Crate pox Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 Phone: 912-246-2266 Fax: 912-246-2306 f Al ARSITY .ANTA ATHENS T» w:!i rkCi ' A University of Georgia Recruiting 4 Section X - 4 2000 -• " UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA National Alumni Association Congratulations to the Class of 2000 from the University of Georgia National Alumni Association. Whether you are moving to Atlanta or across the world, the NAA will keep you in touch with the people and events that are shaping the future of your University. NAA benefits include: Georgia Magazine quarterly Alumni Connections newsletter quarterly Invitations to Special Local and Regional Events Access to the UGA Alumni Club in Atlanta Career Networking Opportunities and much, much more ! For additional information or to request an application, contact us on campus at 706-542-225 1 or 1-800-606-8786, or visit our website at www.uga.edu alumni. Stay in Touch! Our business isgoingto theDav ! Publlx SUPER MARKETS And we couldn ' t be happier. Publix, where shopping is a pleasure. ' 4 ' h ' % 1995 American Exp ' ess Travel Related Services Comoany. inc r w YflUR- APART. Some people get it. And some people don ' t. If you ' re ready (or a card that gives you the financial free- dom to express yourself the way you want, you ' re ready for the Card. (And the Continental Travel Certificates aren ' t bad jS " either.) Apply now. iSr e TO APPLY FOR THE AMERICAN EXPRESS ' CARD, CALL 1 800-942-AMEX, EXT. 4100. ions. CDSI provides customers across the country with state-of-the-art technologies that streamline work processes; reduce paperwork and assist in telecommunication efforts. We deliver these advanced technologies because we know that today ' s progressive business environment requires the innovative concepts of tomorrow. At CDSI, we encourage our employees to take ini- tiative to find common sense solutions for our customers. The positions listed below are located in the Washington, D.C., Maryland and Virginia areas. We are looking for individuals with the following skills ► Software Programmers Developers ► ► Databases ► ► Networking Communications ► Financial Systems Other Key Technologies Support Functions CDSI also has several nationwide opportunities. Along with a leading edge environment, we offer competitive salaries and benefits, including full tuition reimbursement, Computer- Based Training systems and a 401 (k) match. Please send your resume noting your area of interest and salary level for consideration to ATTENTION HRD 1179. Our E-mail address is resumesdkdslhq.com (In ASCII text format), our fax number is (888) 548-2374, and our mailing address Is: CDSI, One Curie Court, Rockville, MD 20850. EOE, M F DA http: WWW.Cdslhq.COm To learn about additional opportunities at CDSI. call our Job Hotline at (301 ) 921-7199. CDSI and the CDSI logo are service marks of Computer Data Systems, Inc Computer Data Systems, InC up ' n at ' em-it ' s Travelers. And there ' s never a dull mental moment around here. Quite the contrary. Our thoughts are every bit as ground breaking as our history - an impressive list of firsts that includes being the first provider of insurance coverage for space flight and lunar exploration. Travelers Property Casualty and Travelers Life and Annuity are the premier providers of insurance and financial services products, and we didn ' t get there by having our eyes closed. If you think you ' ve got something special to offer -- no matter what your major - you can become part of Citigroup, a Fortune 50 company. We ' re interested in free thinking, no holds-barred, motivated individuals with leadership qualities, strong analytical skills and an ability to communicate powerfully and clearly. We have awesome opportunities in the areas of Actuarial, Financial Management, Claim, Information Technology and Insurance Underwriting. We have an equally awesome leadership development program to train you for these positions. This program provides leadership development courses, rotational assignments, mentoring and the opportunity to play a role in shaping company decisions through interaction with key managers. We offer many incentives as well as the opportunities to earn a lot of money for your brilliant contributions. For more information, please send your resume to: Travelers College Relations, One Tower Square, IPB, Hartford, CT 06183-7060. Fax: 860-277-1970, E-mail: college@travelers.com Visit our Web site: www.travelers.com Travelerslnsurance A member of citigroup We Are An Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer, committed to workforce diversity. We actively promote a drug-free workplace. Turn out 91 the Lights... The Party ' s Over! Or IS it? You ' ve graduated col lege. Now everyone is tel I ing you that the fim tinies are over. It ' s time to get serious and work hard for the rest of your life. At E JTERPRJSE, we try to make that inevitable statement fun. There ' s never a dull moment, and there is no time limit as to how far you can go with the company. We reward our employees for their hard work, and we promote from within. fjlyl JUvilvIioJli is currently seeking ambitious, career-oriented individuals. Business Development Trainees College degree is preferred, as well as some sales and customer experience. Internships are available. We oflFer an excellent training program and benefits package, including medical dental and 40 1 (k). Mail or fax your resume to: ENTERPRISE RENT-A-CAR, 3109 Maple Dr., Suite 325, AtlanU, GA 30305. Fax: 404-266-8764, or call 404-266-2778. Apply online at www.erac.com Enterprise rent-a-car Equal Opportunity Employer M F KMR ' Esbilac ' have something in common with the valedictorian. (They too enjoy a 1 ranking.) Quality. Four of the highest qualrty protein sources skim milk, whey, casein, and egg yolk Performance. Taurine added for healthy heart arxj eyes Versatility. KUR and Esbilac also meet the nutritional needs of a variety of other small animals . ' armance. Vitamin fortified, with minerals provided in sulfate form for optin l skeletal devekx ment Consistency. Every batch produced and tested under tood-grade processing specifications Easy to use. Ready-to-feed liquids or easy-to-mix powders The world ' s 1 selling milk replacers. Puppy and kitten owners have relied on KMR and Esbilac for over seventy years. PetAg ' s staff of experienced nutritionists will be happy to answer any questions you might have. Just call 1-800-32SO877. IF SUCCESS IS YOUR STYLE... You have completed most of your education and are ready to look to the future. Now is the time to join the premier food retailer, Kroger. We are offering the future and benefits that can only come from being the best. With Kroger you will begin your career with a firm conviction that you made the best career decision possible. We provide the opportunity for advancement that few companies provide. At Kroger, we pride ourselves in being able to assure you these considerations. Generations of Americans have identified the Kroger name with leadership in the food chain industry. We are the largest domestic grocery retailer with a history of 11 7 years in the business. We ciurently have entry level managerial openings to ambitious and hardworking individuals, regardless of your major. Kroger is the company for your future if you want a career rather than a job. Forward your resume to: The Kroger Company Human Resources Department 2175 Parklake Drive Atlanta, Ga 30345 www.kroger.com An Equal Opportunity Employer Get a running start on your career by becoming a Professional Insurance Tivlnee with a company that continues to grow at an exhilarating pace. PHICO Insurance, a subsidiary of the PHICO GROUP Is a nationally recognized leader In providing medical malpractice and liability Insurance. PHICO is committed to growing our own insurance profes- sionals with a six to nine month training program that allows you to achieve your full potential. While training for your future with PHICO, candidates will learn key information and prac- tice hands-on skills directly related to their functional area of interest. These areas include: Underwriting, Claims Administration, and Risk Management. At the end of your training you ' ll possess the performance standards of a new associate level professional ready to make an impact on our future - and yours. PHICO! Candidates must possess a Bachelor ' s degree, strong interpersonal, excellent communication and analytical skills, as well as a willingness to pursue career goals through self-development and training. The PHICO GROUP offers a competitive salary and a full array of benefits. For more information please contact Laura Minteer, Human Resources Manager, 800-382-1378, ext 3090. PHICO Group, One PHICO Drive, PO. Box 85, Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 PHICO " An Equal Opportunity Employer M F D V www.phico.com II Athfns Cencrjl Hospiia: ckcs 19 ' 9 Our ability to meet the total health- care needs of Northeast Georgia is only surpassed by our commitment to caring. After 80 years of delivering advanced medical services and healthy lifestyles, we ' re proud to be your hospital. Through our legacy of care and our future of service our mission remains the same... Athens Regional MEDICAL CENTER, INC 1 1 99 Prince Avenue Athens, GA 30606 (706) 549-9977 www.armc.org " to provide its patients, their sponsors, its medical staff and the community quality patient care and a scope of services that are of a superior value, delivered in a caring and safe atmosphere with dignity and compassion by competent professionals. " Care for Life. University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine Congratulations to the Class of 2000 Establishing a partnership widi our veterinary cus CHners is the foundati Mi upon whi A we build our business. One way we do this is by offering new account and new practice programs to help make ycHir dreams a reality. Call us io{ details. Phone: 1-80«.551-38(1 Fax: 1-888-329-38 1 We ' re Always Looking For Tlie Right Chemisby. That ' s true for ttie chemicals we make, package and sell - and tor the people we Nre. BioLab goes after the right mix of talent and values. Now that you ' re about to enter the working world, consider a company that values enthusiastic graduates, positive thinkers, and results oriented colleagues. We also encourage diversity in the wor1(place, along with the attitude that having fun makes people more productive. So apply to Bk)-Lab, Inc., the nations leader in industrial and rvL t i recreational water treatments. E-mail your resume today to THnimh jobs@biolabinc.com. And visit our Website at www.bioguard.eom. EOE, M F O V cignBbiAkB ' STORK GAMCO INC. Poultry Processing Systems Airport Parkway Gainsville, GA 30501 770-532-7041 • Fax: 770-532-5672 Partners with the Poultry Processing Industry for over 50 years! UNIFIED GOVERNMENT OF ATHENS-CLARKE COUNTY We employ approximately 1 ,400 employees in positions ranging from Managers, Department Directors, Equipment Operators, Systems Analyst, Secretary, Public Safety, and many more. We are proud of the service our employees provide to our community. For information on current job vacancies call our Job Hotline at 706-613-3100, visit our website at: www.acc-person.ci.athens.ga.us. , or come by the Personnel office at: 325 East Washington St. Courthouse Annex, Rm 180 Athens, Georgia 30613 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer What do you get when you combine the best of J H, Sedgwick, and Marsh McLennan? Marsh An MAK Company Our employees are a big reason we are recognized around the world as the global leader in the production of specialty netting products. CONWED PLASTICS Visit our website at www.conwedplastics.com Athens, GA • Minneapolis, MN • Genk, Belgium 1755 Olympic Drive P.O. Box 80067 Athens, GA 30608 706-208-9981 Website: www.conwedplstics.com Email: conwed@usinternet.com Our Commitment to Excellence Starts at Home. Crawford Company is the world ' s largest provider of expert solutions in claims and risk management. We ' re proud to support our home state graduates - the UGA Class of 2000. Crawford® 5620 Glenridge Drive PO Box 5047 Atlanta, Georgia 30342 www.crawfordandcompany.com lOS Capital is the leader in the field of equipment leasing, but also a leader in customer service. Our extensive technology systems enable us to serve customers with efficiency and speed. IKON Data Center is the central site for IKON Office Solutions Computer hardware and related services. IKON Financial Center is the central center for IKON Office Solutions financial processing. PIIKPN Ba H L Office Soli - MACON RESOURCE CENTER Office Solutions P.O. Box 9115, Macon, GA 31208-9115 1738 Bass Road, Macon, GA 31210 912-471-2300 1-800-800-1060 CVS lb tliL- l(.-iii.liiii;. ri,-t iil phtirm.ti- clhiin in thr fidtiii) .Kill i-.ltll till. " .■((llllsltlOM (It ooiiu) torn. CVS IS bfrommf 1 lt;.Kll- ' l Ollllltf )b v.ell ' CVS cKklb (Hfl 400 IlL-V. btO!Ub Interested .ippHcnnts. please send (.ix your resume to: CVS. Attn: Human Resources. 821 Atlanta Street. GA 30075. Fax: (678) 461 3039 CVS pharrTKicy 2-000 Retail Management and Pharmacists Enjoy working for an innovative industry leader that offers: • Career advancement opportunities • Structured training program • Promotions based on performance • Responsibility for P L As a CVS employee, you will enjoy all the tjerv efits of working for the leader in retail pharma- cy including: • Profit Sharing • Employee Discount on Company Stock • RexiWe Schedules • Employee Discount • 401(k) • Medical, Dental Visit us online at: www.cvs.com F.A. Bartlett Tree Expert Co Since 1907 Great Career opportunities througliout the U.S., Canada Europe in the fields of arboriculture as well as in many support services. Our safety record has consistently surpassed other companies in our field, and as a result Bartlett employees are eligible for a variety of safety incentive programs. Excellent benefits package! Phone: (203) 323-1131 Fax: (203) 323-3631 T T We know you ' re better. You ' ve worked hard earning your degree. And, ALLTEL - an industry leader in communications services and information technologies, is offering " hands-on " opportunities designed to take your abilities to the limits of achievement. And beyond. Right now, we ' re scouting for college graduates looking for a challenging profession that will help them realize their potential in this growing industry. To learn more about exciting opportunities with ALLTEL, visit your Career Services office. You ' ll quickly find at ALLTEL, the best is yet to come. You ' re also welcome to mail or fax your resume to: 1 1025 Anderson Dr., Suite 130, Little Rock, AR 72212, fax: (501) 220-7606. Visit our website at www.alltel.com. ALLTEL. Simply where the best get better. wCIUIEL Tha powar to simplify f Of, MIFIDIV A whole world of opportunity that ' s not a world away. You don ' t have to look a world away to find the most promising careers. Based in Georgia for half a century, American Proteins offers employment opportunities in a company that has risen to success on the wings of the fast-paced poultry industry. Arrierican Proteins produces nutrient-rich poultry meal, poultry fat and feather meal for ingredients in poultry. fish, and livestock feeds. It also produces custom-blended protein concentrates, fish meal, and fish oil in addition to operating a complete analyticJil laboratory. American Proteins — the premium protein and fat source for the poultry, livestock and pet food industries. Forward your resume to: American Proteins 4705 Leland Drive Gumming, GA 30131 Career Opportunity Tlie Rome Police Department is seeking qualified candidates to join our Nationally and State Accredited team of " Men and Women in Blue " . Come and be a part of our 100-officer team that works in the 1 Small City In the South (New Rating Guide in America ' s Small Cities, Kevin Heubush, 1997) We Offer: ♦ Competitive Salary ♦ Incentive Pay for P.O.S.T, Certified Officers (not required) ♦ Incentive Pay for College ♦ Full Paid College Tuition ♦ Medical, Dental, Life Insurance ♦ Paid Vacation and Holidays ♦ Retirement Benefits (City and POAB) ♦ Opportunity for Advancement and Lateral Transfer Into Specialized Units: Motorcycle - Bicycle - D.U.I - K9 - Detective - S.W.A.T. Training - D.A.R.E - Traffic - C.O.P ' s ♦ GA P.O.S.T Certification ♦ On-going, Up-To-Date Training at the Rome Police Department Training Center ♦ In-house Gym ♦ New Outdoor and Indoor Firing Range for Intense Real- World Training All Equipment Issued: Uniforms Requirements ♦ Must be 21 at time of academy graduation ♦ High school graduate or equivalent ♦ No felony conviction or criminal record that shows a disregard of law ♦ A valid driver ' s license Equal Opportunity Employer • " For more infomiation and an application call Phyllis at the Rome City Human Resource Dqjaitment (706) 236-4451 make your SUinin6f internship count towards a •••••••••••••••••••••• ■ ••••• « «; Brady Corporation, located in Mllv aulcee, Wl is currently seeking Interns to join us this summer. These are paid internships with assistance for housing for out of state students. Here are the areas of interest: Interested applicants, please forward your resume to: Brady Corporation, Recruitment Center, 6555 W. Good Hope Road, PO Box 571, Milwaukee, Wl 53201- 0571. Fax: 414 358-6798. We are an equal opportu- nity employer and firmly support a culturally diverse workforce. o w . ■o Mmm " ■ BRADr You ' ve worked hard for yoiff e catiooSonowj yoir eiKatioBworkforyou! Golden Panty has excelteit oppoftimities fix the right people! Becomes partof our team as amolfi-unitsuwvisof. Tliis means res{K»Bibiliy, problan-solviiigaiid interpersonal sl:lts,!iotto mention woddngvriftgre people, a offlipdilive salary, benefits nda(iiga4010L)[ and a corpora car! If you have 4e drive to wii for Geo ' sli growing conveniencestore.Faxy(fflr resume to; TEXAOO Goldai Pantry (706)549-0329 or apply online at: www.goldenpantry. com EEaDnigFnue TCXACO WM«WW« M 5«S5«wS Wftr«aW r UNITED STATES SUGAR CORPORATION U.S. SUGAR is one of America ' s largest, diversified, privately held agricultural companies whose principal businesses are sugar and citrus. Fax resume to: 941-902-2889 UNITED STATES SUGAR CORPORATION 1 1 1 Ponce De Leon Avenue Clewiston, Florida 33440 OE AAP EMPLOYER www.ussugar.com jreyna@ussugar.com We are an equal opportunity affirmative action employer and fully and actively support equal employment opportunity for all applicants and employees. ,.. ? imimm«m i«i«i!mittm!«mi«immm!t! When it comes to your career, don ' t settle for second best.... Turn to the leader in property management — Post Properties. We recruit Georgia Graduates who aspire to be successful and the best at what they do! Post Properties, Inc. has been committed to developing, managing and owning distinctive apartment communities that create a superior apartment living experience for our residents, for over 28 years. Our conunitment to our people, product and service has earned us a reputation as the leading developer of upscale apartment communities across the country. We invite you to join the Post Management team as a Leasing Consultant, and share in our success. You will enjoy exceptional training, benefits, recognition, and professional growth potential. To explore opportunities with Post, please fax your resume to 404-846-6171. For more information, visit our website at www.postproperties.com POST PROPERTIES Setting the Standard for our Associates Setting the Standard for your Future (S Post PROPERTIES Post Properties is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Post Properties is a member of the National Apartment Association, the Georgia Apartment Association and the AtlanU Apartment Associations. Congratulations Graduates! STATE FARM INSURANCE ® State Farm Insurance A Great Place to work! State Farm is a multiple-line insurance company headquar- tered in Bloomington, Illinois. The State Farm team includes more than 75,000 employees and more than 1 8,000 agents, all working to bring the best products and friendly " Good Neighbor " service to our policyholders. State Farm offers many rewarding career opportunities. If you ' re interested in positions in Georgia or South Carolina, please contact: State Farm Insurance Companies Human Resources Department 1 1350 Johns Creek Parkway Duluth, Ga. 30098 FAX: (770) 418-5627 www.statefarm.com Email: Jobopps.gasc@statefarm.com EOF Cerner Careers that Matter Cerner is a knowledge company with a vision for your health. Our vision is to change the way healthcare is delivered worldwide, and our associates are our greatest assets. Because Cerner values its Icnowledge wortiers. Cerner is committed to making itself the employer of choice for the healthcare indust . If you want to develop and deliver products that are revolutionizing healthcare for you, your family and your community, then consider the following opportunities available for recent graduates: ■ Application Developers • HNA Analysts System Analysts-System Engineers Tom Gifford, an Application Developer for Cerner writes. . . " When I graduated in 1 997, 1 was looking for an aggressive company where information systems was a crucial competitive advantage. At Cerner. there are endless challenges, from t uilding my skills to working with leading ge technology— sometimes as soon as it ' s available. If you ' re looking for a place to work that will provide constant challenges in a friendly environment with a lot of helpful people, this is tt)e place to be. ' Take the first step toward a rewarding career with the visionary leader of the healthcare industry by sending your electronic resume to mmesina9cemer.com. Visit us at www.cerner.com for more information about Cerner Corporation and to see why we are listed among Kansas City ' s top 50 companies. Cerner uses optical scanning technology. rOK 1 U IN t No phone calls or faxes, please. Mail resumes to Human Resources, Cerner Corporation, 2S00 Reckcreek Parkway, Kansas City, MO «41 1 7. EOE www.cerner.com A Knowledge Company with a Vision for Your Health. CERNER 1 CLIFF SMITH Sates Rtpr s«nUUv« NAT ' L 1-800-922-8767 LOCAL 1-770-935-3800 BURNS VETERINARY SUPPLY 4274 Shackleford Road Norcross. GA 30093 liwuf e Pia fvent Telephone 1-800-841-8999 Fax: 912-552-1772 Phone Area Code 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandersville, GA 31082 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located at the comer of Lumpkin Baxter; next to the Tate Student Center and accross 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 NO CREDIT CHECK • PAWN TITLE • KEEP CAR s, GEORGIA ' S OLDEST DONNA MOCKO Office Manager TITLE EXCHANGE PAWN OF ATHENS, INC. 1501 Lexington Road Athens, GA 30605 CASH ON CLEAR CAR TITLES 706-546-0727 Athens William B.MuIlerin,M.Z). Orthopedic Clinic, P.A. BiUups P. Tillman, M.D. EST. 1966 R. Mixon Robinson, M.D. Sp ializine Iq; • Trauma Daniel D. Moye, M.D. Ormonde N. Mahoney, M.D. • Sports Injuries • Total Join Robert E. Hancock, A .D. .Replacements • Shoulder Injuries John R. Dorris, M.D. 125 King Avenue, Athens, Georgia 30606-2989 (706) 549-1663 FAX: (706) 546-8792 IPD ' s COMPREHENSIVE SERVICE allows you to create HIGH IMPACT printed materials that COMMAND AHENTION. ON TIME, UNDER BUDGET 770 . 458 . 635 We ' re Committed to Your SATISFACTION. 1 IPD PRINTING 5800 PEACHTREE ROAD CHAMBLEE, GA 30341 «VlilU «nECOMRUi Scholastic Advertising, Inc. Wishes the Graduating Class of 2000 The Best of Luck! Yeart)ook Advertising Office 670 Exchange Place ■ Suite C Lilburn, GA 30047 800-964-0722 M M CLAYS, INC. Air Floated Slurry Kaolins P. O. Box 119 Mclntyre, GA TEL. (912)946-5634 FAX: (912)946-3528 e-mail: mnnclays@accucofnm.net Audio Video Tapes at Wholesale Prices Custom Length Audio Video Cassettes Labels, Binders, Cases Accessories Mini Disl(s, Floppy Disks, Data Cartridges Audio Video Duplications Available Video Production Editing (770) 458-1679 2688 Peachtree Square, Doraville, GA 30360 Web Address: TAPEWAREHOUSE.COM ' THE PLACE TO LIVE " UNIVERSITY TOWER AT THE CAMPUS Studios Penthouses 1 Bedroom, 2 Bedroom All Furnished Non-smoking 543-0 1 32 1 3 1 E. Broad Street Wathen Management Inc. ROBERT E. SURRENCY ATTORNEY AT LAW 46 Hwy. 15 South Telephone (706) 769-9079 P.O. Box 254 Fax (706) 769-2076 Watkinsville, GA 30677 E-mail: Surrency@aol.com Athens, GA AXBY ' S CHICKEN FINGERS BUFFALO WINGS Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 2000! Watkinsvllle Next to Bells Shopping Center 769-2000 Attiens Athens Athens Atlanta Hwy 2255 West Broad Eastsida ln front In front of St. of Kroger on Ga Sq. Mall Next to KInkos Barnett Shoals Bd. 353-1030 613-6677 546-4220 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 Q YKK Corporation of America For All the Commitments You Make " Atlanta Branch Commercial Insurance 3175 Satellite Blvd. Suite 650 Duluth, GA 30096 Tel: 678-473-3700 • Wats: 1-800-282-7084 JANICE DINGIER (800) 843-3204 • (706) 453-2376 Ext. 103 Fax (706) 453-7269 1940 Hwy. 15, South Greensboro, GA 30642 PAVING APAC-GEORCIA, INC. MacDOUCALD-WARREN DIV. ASPHALT -_ . ___ 404-603-2600 ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobb Drive, Smyrna CANDLER KENNESAW LITHONIA 770-534-1929 770-422-1530 770-482-7238 NORCROSS 770-279-1356 FORSYTH AUBURN ATHENS 770-889-8112 770-962-8939 706-546-1727 7 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND COLUMBUS GO DAWGS! TO JOHNNY ' S HIDEAWAY 3771 ROSWELL ROAD ATLANTA, GA 30342 • (404) 233-8026 www.johnnyshideaway.com GUARANTEED INSULATION, INC COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL LONNIE MOSS OWKER P.O. Box 5181 PHONE ATHENS. GA 30eO4 (700)353-8716 WATS (708 6i 404 ONLV) 1.800-273-6618 To N N 1 E H I L L • S I UNIVERSITY " l AUTOMOTIVE GROUP | == FORD - MAZDA - LINCOLN - MERCURY - JEEP 4260 ATLANTA HIGHWAY ATHENS GA 404-577-7479 800-778-9849 706-546-7200 OFFICE PRODUCTS 2500 W. Broad Street Athens, GA 30606 Copiers Fax 706 613-9000 800 660-1342 SHARP. rnou SHxr mino coui iHAiip xooucri- CertainTeed employees working hard to give you the very best quahty building insulation from our family to yours. CertainTeed Quality made Certain... ..satisfaction guaranTeed! AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, GA (764) 886-2836 Athens Oil Co. Athens, GA (706) 543-0135 Acree Oil Co. Seneca, SC (864) 882-7593 a k CAPPER-McCALL CO. " REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY " 814 SANDTOWN ROAD MARIETTA, GA 30008 (770) 422-8500 FAX (770) 425-5860 AAA AIRPORT EXPRESS, INC. ATHENS . ATLANTA Group Rates Available Upon Request $25°° Per Person 7 Departures Daily Call For Reservations 404-767-2000 (Atlanta) or (800) 354-7874 $25°° Each Way COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICE BERRY COATING, INC. (706)769-7172 Westclox SJPyVKTLJS. General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athens, GA 30613 543-4382 WE WORK ON YOUR CAR LIKE IT WAS OUR OWN. HOPKINS AUTO, INC., DBA BRAKEPRO " YOUR ONE STOP AUTO SHOP! ' IMPORTS DOMESTICS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED • TUNE-UPS • BRAKES • SHOES • MUFFLERS • RADIATORS • TRANSMISSIONS • ALIGNMENTS • ELECTRICAL • TOWING SERVICE • TIRES ACCESSORIES • AUTOMOBILE A C • HEATER REPAIR 706-353-1 876 M-F 8-6 2205 W BROAD AT ALPS RD. SAT 8-3 SMallei naskuell Jeep Home of The $99.00 over Factory Invoice onall2000 ' s!!! if« - . We at Nalley Roswell Jeep would like to congratulate all millineum graduates and invite you to pick out any new 2000 model Jeep Wrangler, Cherokee, or Grand Cherokee and drive it home for only $99.00 over factory invoice only at Nalley Roswell Jeep. Must add tax, tag, title, documentation fees, and GA Lemon Law Fees. Dealer retains all rebates and incentives. 1 100 Alpharetta Highway Alpharetta, GA 30076 or visit us online at: www.nallevcars.com Southeastern Data Cooperative, Inc. RAY MILLER Chief Executive Officer 2872 Woodcock Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Phone:(404)414-8400 When Money Matters. SuimTrust Be Ready For Life™ Visit our web site at www.SunTrust.com f Member FDIC. ® 1997 SunTrust is a registered service (M mark belonging exclusively to SunTrust Banks, Inc. KIICCAKI 770-998-8686 NISSAN 1090 Holcomb Bridge Road, Roswell, Georgia 30076 IJIu. cLafttiAi tAat i thffcxtnt 627-3547 C S koUiJt,nnc. " NO MEAL COMPLETE WITHOUT C S MEATS ' JAY BERNATH 973 CONFEDERATE AVE., S.E. ATLANTA, GA 30312 3EDKiSFIlJ55 Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr. Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 Fax: 404-257-9460 E-mail: nsedki@sedkiruss.com NEBIL B. SEDKI RE. JOSEPH R. RUSS RE. Superior Riooino fe Brbctino Co. 880 CONFEDERATE AVE.. S.E. P.O. BOX 1 7565 ATLANTA. GA 30316 (404) 627-1335 Benny L. Tumbleston (800) 242-2509 president fax (404) 627-4889 " Finest Steaks Known to Man " We also have the finest seafood known to man and dishes for the Vegetarian. The folks here at T-Bones want to thank the Georgia Bulldog fans for their patronage and hope you will continue to let us serve you. Open Sundays! Open 1 1AM - 10PM Monday - Thursday 1 1AM - 1 1PM Friday Saturday 12 Noon -9PM Sunday T-BONES TAKE OUT 353-6908 Athens: 1061 Baxter Street • 548-8702 GEORGIA KYOER iTiH Ryder Transportation Services Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 6600 Button Gwinnett Drive Doraviile, GA 30340 (770) 449-1341 T S HARDWOODS, INC, P.O. Box 1233 Milledgeville.GA 31061 USA Telephone: (912) 453-3492 " Wood is Wonderful " WE PAY PREMIUM PRICE FOR TIMBER (HARDWOOD PINE) SHARIAN, INC Oriental Rug Cleaning Sales 368 . Ponce De Leon Ave. Deeahir, 6A 30030-2473 404-373-2274 Compliments Of B F CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC. 4023 Gillsville Hwy. Gillsville, GA 30543 (770) 532-8269 Fax: (770) 532-0767 Elberta Crate Box Company P.O. Box 795 Bainbridge, Georgia 31717 Phone: 912-246-2266 Fax: 912-246-2306 GEORGIA. . POWER A SOUTHERN COMPANY Congratulations to Graduating Class of 2000! . RABERN NASH CARPET ONE Specialists in Floor Covering P.O. BOX 1518 727 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR, GA 3003 1 Phone (404) 377-6436 Fax (404) 377-7988 Oilman Paper CoMPA fY ST. MARTS KRAFT DIVISION ST MARY, GA CONVERTED PRODUCTS DIVISION EASTMAN. GA BUILDING PRODUCTS DIVISION: DUDLEY, FITZGERALD, BLACKSHEAR, GA LAKE BUTLER, MAXVILLE. PERRY FL KIKKOMAN KIKKOMAN INTERNATIONAL, INC. 1979 Lakeside Parkway, Suite 170 Tucker, GA 30084 770-496-0605 WE WANT TO GET INTO YOUR SHORTS You ' ll score big with our superior quality greige fabrics for all your apparel needs. QUALITY • SERVICE • PERFORMANCE BAILY Selling Agent andFactor forTcxtilc Mills Visit our Website @ www.bailyfabric.com Telephone: (201)656-7777 m) MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1950 Century Blvd. Suite 5 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404)633-9811 I I ■l ' ...all thrown out with the help of irjits liife me. ' ftM, age it Everybody loves to trash teenagers, right? Maytw they don ' t realize that we do care. That we can make a difference. Get involved in Crime Prevention. Tutor. Mentor. Volunteer. And help make your community safer and better for everyone. Together, we can prove them wrong by doing something right. Call Toll Free Compliments of Duck Head DUCK HEAD APPAREL COMPANY INC. 1020 BARROW INDUSTRIAL PARKWAY WINDER, GEORGIA 30680 770-867-3111 1-800-753-8254 Jnity Media Inc. Thanks to the University of Georgia for providing our next generation of leadership. Congratulations James and Jonathan Tassie. Unity Media, the leaders in African-American Latino media placement and planning. Unity Media, Inc. 441 Lexington Avenue 17th Fl. New York. NY 10017 Announcing the birth of a program that stops child abuse before it can start. 800-964-0777 SCHOLASTIC ADVERTISING INC. Advertising Specialists and Consultants providing professional sales service support for University 8t College Yearbooks Pandora Contributors Platinum Sponsors-$50 minimun, Gold-$25 minimum, Silver $5 minimum Platinum Sponsors Joseph E. Ancker Martha and Aubrey Forlines Marti and Mike Krupin Mr. and Mrs. W.Walter Miller, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Robinson Jenny and Don Townsend Gold Sponsors Dr. William Reeves Anderson Ken and Barbara Bechely Roger and Beverly Burchett Mr. and Mrs. Cortland F. Burk Kevin D. and Carol K. Cleveland Mr. and Mrs. Traywick Duffie Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gross Charles and Sharlene Hamby Marshall I. and Mollie A. Hill Ellen H. House Marvin S. Isenberg R. Steve Jumlin Sarah Lakatos Karen and Lee Ascani Phillys and Joan Ausburn Karen and Raouf Abdelhadi Kitty Bar Ann and Don Boriskie Sonny and Susu Burt Terry and Linda Cantrell The Caird Family Tom and Dianne Christopher Bonnie and Leslie Cohn Ken and Amanda Corley Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Covey Richard and Deloris Cunningham Klaus and Use Egert Warren and Adele Ely Bill and Tricia Fulller Phyllis Flinn Mike and CaroyI Harr Cheryl Haynes Dr. Michael Helman Mr. Zeid Houssamilngrid and Gunner Hybinette Hank and Brenda Kannigiser Mike and Karen Ketcham Richard and Michele Lacina Silver Sponsors David L. Lamberth Brad G. McEwen Mr. and Mrs. Peter E. McNally Scott E. Myers H.K. Rickenbaker III Mr.and Mrs. Ronald L. Samuels Henry T. and Judy J. Scott Jane and Mike Stoddard Dr. and Mrs. A. Daniel Toland John and Leigh Turner Marc and Gingie Watson Nicholas Jay Yearer George Washington Marlow, Jr. and Margaret Fair Marlow Bob and PAtti McDonel Ingrid Metz Matthew Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mordecai Judge and Mrs. John W. Peach Persichetti Family Abe and Debbie Plummer George and Shirley Pope Doug and Donna Pratt Druid and Carol Preston Marty and George Raiss Leuise and Edwin Rothberg, Catherine Ryder Don and Marian Sellers Craig and Cindy Stienecker SGA-Bruce Lake Goodman, II Mr. and Mrs. William H. Swilley, Sr. John and Lori Vrionis Jeff and Sherry Wharton Terry and Ara White Ryan M. Wood Colophon Pandora ' s offices are located in the Tate Student Center. Correspondence should be sent to: Pandora Yearbook, 325 Student Tate Center, UGA, Athens, GA 30602, or we may contacted by phone at (706) 542-8003. The 11 3th volume of the University of Georgia 1999-2000 Pandora Yearbook was printed by the Printing and Publishing division of Jostens Inc., Clarksville, Tennessee. The only font used was Helvetica, with the exception of Symbol for the Greek letters. Aldus PageMaker 6.5 and Photoshc 5.0 was also used. Advertising was sold by Scholastic Advertising Company. Class portraits were supplied by Carl Wolf Studios, Pennsylvania. The cover was designed by Brian Corbett, Pat Cornelius, Erica Scharf, and Sara Stafford. The Pandora staff receives no financial compensation or tuition credit. Its production is based o amazing student volunteers. The Pandora Yearbook costs $30, if mailed $35. Pandora is com- pletely self-supportive, but raises funds selling space to advertisers, Greeks, sponsors, and organi zations. Book sales are our largest contribution. Photographs are taken by student photographen Sports information. The Picture Man, Inc., and other contributors. Staff photography was develops by Wolf Camera Video. Photographs in the Spot light section were taken by Dan Henry and the wonderful Michele Kim. Our plant consultant is Pat Cornelius, Atlanta, GA. The Jostens in-plant consultant was Jill Wolocko. 384 Closing -y urvTm a g i i r ,. Thank you ' s are so deserved to this year ' s Pandora ' s staff. This staff was asked to step up to the plate and take control of their- 2000 Pandora yearbook. Fifteen of us sat around a board room table and made a conscious decision, to create an immortal Pandora yearbook. Our first thought was that this was going to be nothing but a burden on our shoulders, and nothing else. But, it turns out that this " burden " was the most unforgettable and astonishing experience. With out the loyalty, trust, and strength of these super stars, we would all be staring at blank pages. Sarah Stafford 6 sse ers the crown of perfection. She astonished all of us were her creativity, leadership, determination. My favorite aspect that came from this experience was the memo- rable and true friendship I now have with Sarah. And next we have the other stooge, Brian Corbett. Brian and his staff were kings and queens of time management(actually, I think Brian would be confu sed if he saw a day timer, let alone use one). Brian ' s best quality is his love and admiration for this University, and it shines through his pages. I hope everyone who meets him, learns from his passion, excitement and loyalty. " Hey, I know you just transferred schools and completely altered your life, but we really need a Features editor. " " Sure, what ever I can do to help " - and that was the conversation with Whitney l liiiard. So you can already imagine the kind of devineo creature this is- a little yeast works through a whole lot of bread. I truly believe God was the reason we met. Sarah and Katie- we work on a 9 trim, not 7. I don ' t think we ' ll ever stop laughing at that. Thank you for all of your hard work. Katie Buttermore, the Queen of Greeks. Thank you for never making us question you or worry that you wouldn ' t get thingsjak en care of. You and your staff were just plain awesome! Hey, is your sister ejigaged..yel2 Eca i and E enn(with two n ' s) We promise to have pictures next year. You all have created an exetfl H plary Academics section. Lauren Persante, don ' t forget to leave messages, people do have called ID. Your talent leaves me jealous. Shiketa and you produced, by far, the best advertising and marketing team Pandora has ever seen. IVIichele Kim, the photography editor. Next year you will be missed more than you ' ll ever, ever know. Just remember, all can be fixed with a little pill. Jennifer Hutchenson, we are sooo glad you decided to stick with us. We know, at first, you were a little hesitant, but no one could have done it better. Did I mention that I gave Timothy Babtist your phone number? Merideth, thank you for your complete knowledge. Jim, as much as I want to thank you for really being an active part this year, I also want to thank you for step- ping back and letting us have our own learning experience. No more zip disks!!! Damon ' s favorite words. You stepped into a pair of shoes that were hard to fill-and you did it like a pro. Pat ' s patience, kindness, and expertise kept this years book alive. Thank you for giving us the faith we needed to pull this off. Dan Henery and Richard Wise, a thousand and one hugs and kisses for your loyalty. A smile is worth a thousand words- this is proven every time you ' d walk through the doors of the Student Activities office. And most of all I would like to thank Allison and Clay. For giving us this most unforgettable challenge. Because of the resignation, we all have created memories and friendships that will last a life time. But most of all we created a book that will last longer than that. Thank you for allowing us to create our Pandora. A thou- sand hugs and kisses to our friends and family. With out them to lean on, we would have all spontaneously combusted. Thank you. The Pandora Staff c inii |_ HH ' « 1 idfn vTOsv ' ' Voft ' - " 1 1 It ' s the only place I know where sofas belong in front yards, class notes can be bought downtown, Photo from Pandora Archives 390 Closing golf visors are worn at night, Waffle House has a waiting list, and you can get both a condom and a coke in your dorm . . Photo from Pandora Archives Closing 391 Or it could be that we ' re experiencing our first taste of freedom along with 30,000 other people our age Maybe it ' s the beauty of North campus and the way it feels to sit on its grass and halfway study before class. Photo from Pandora Archives Photo from Pandora Archives Photo from Pandora Archives What is it about Athens that gets in your blood and intoxicates you with its sweet Southern comfort? Photo by Picture Man UGA is about more than classes, it ' s an experience that you ' ll treasure your entire life. 392 Closing 1 piling in a jeep with six of your friends and riding around town on a sunny afternoon . Photo from Pandora Archives catching your favorite local band downtown and knowing some day soon they ' ll be famous . Photo by Sarah Stafford hanging out on the porches of Son ' s and Steverino ' s until sundown on Friday . . . Photo from Pandora Archives Closing 393 spending more time trying to figure out the library than you do actually researching . . making a futile attempt to catch a bus at the Tate Center at noon on a rainy day . . . and laughing at the guy who was arrested for singing Dixie in his undenwear drunl on a roof Photo by Alison Firor trying at all costs to a void the dreaded 8 a.m 394 Closing occasionally getting the professor that tries to know you instead of just a number . . . Closing 395 Photo from Pandora Archives 396 Closing joining their old friends and reliving their time here at UGA. Maybe it ' s the football games - finding a date, dressing up, trying to stomach a Beam and Coke at 1 1 a.m. after a Friday afternoon that began at Uptown happy hour. and recognizing that same excite- ment in the eyes of the alumni who keep coming back year after year, Photo from Pandora Archives Closing 397 We ' re only here four or five years (some people six or seven, if they know how to work their parents). Soon we ' ll be making roadtrips TO Athens instead of from it, joining OUR old college buddies . . . still dressing up for the games and still scanning the crowd for familiar faces. Photo by Sarah Stafford 398 Closing But you know what, by then we ' ll be dressing differently and the familiar faces will be scarce. Closing 399 and most of your conversations will begin with these two special words which will have the power to make you laugh or cry or simply smile - " remember when. " Yes, we ' ll lose touch with most people and names will be forgotten, but you ' ll always have your close friends from UGA. You ' ll write, talk on the phone, play bridge or poker on Tuesday nights . . . 400 Closing


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.