University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 2001

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 2001 volume:

- •t:. ' . 10 96 features sports 1Z6 greeks S52 advertising i in the crowd academics 64 organizations 144 classes 256 closing 384 i m !0 Photo bv Courtney Rva Photo bv Courtney Ryan 2001 pandora Photo by Erin O ' Keiff Pholo by Ki ' lly Bradbi Photo by Erin OKeiff rholn I ' v Ki-IK Hi.ulberry Photo by Kellv Bradberrv Georgia: Volume 114 325 Tate Center Athens, GA 30602 706-542-8003 pandora The Psychology Journalism stairs are walked by many in a given day, whether freshmen attending a lecture class in one of the PJ auditoriums, or seniors walking to one of their last major classes. The PJ Plaza is a popular place to catch up with friends between classes. Many people also sit in this sunny area reading the news- paper or doing some last minute cramming for an upcoming test. Many classrooms are conducted in a group style where students get to interact with each other to solve problems. Students and teachers both agree on the effec- tiveness of this method looking forward to functioning in a career. One can always find a place to study on the soft grass of North Campus. This picturesque area of UGA provides the right atmo- sphere for students to get lost in their work. 2 Opening The University of Georgia ' s North Campus is a prime location to see some of the faces that attend the Univer- sity. It is easy to spot students lying under the shaded branches of the ancient oak trees, cramming for a mid- term, catching up with friends or basking in the glory of the day. Faces that you see walking through the Jour- nalism school or see taking a test in Terry, will be seen playing Frisbee and relaxing in the beauty of a spring day. That is what makes North Campus extraordinary. It is not associated with a specific school or area of academics. Instead it is a symbol to the students of higher education with Debate Halls and Literary Societ- ies, among some of the first buildings to exist on this campus. Though college is so much more than study- ing, it does comprise a large part of our time here, and UGA students are fortunate to have such a serene area on their campus to conduct their studies. Photo by Kelly Bradberry Photo bv Kellv Bradbi Photo bv Liz Cloud Opening 3 MslalchJtg Football games are times when individual faces and voices unite as one. They all have one goal, to have a victory against the team that dares to challenge the bulldogs between the hedges. Even when they are playing away, the Red and Black can be heard. After one game the songs and cheers become a permanent addiHon to memory, these tunes that will live on in each student forever. The band member, the student, the athlete, and the alum all rally together in singing " Glory, Glory to O ' Georgia. " These fans can be seen at every sport the Uni ' ersity has to offer, basketball, soccer, swimming, tennis, and even the club and intra- mural sports. One of the true benefits of a larger school is this rich tradition and pride in athletic excellence, especially being part of the South Eastern Conference, attending a Georgia sporting event is like no other. The fans are not just faces in a crowd, they are loyalists of the finest school in the land, the University of Georgia. 4 Opening New generations of bulldog fans are produced after every season. They are creating new faces to be remembered. The face of the student that once stood on the sidelines now cheers in the stands with a new generation. Students push their way to the edge in order to stand out from the crowd. They do not want to be just another fan, but an individual " D " or " W. " It is these fans that make a football game memorable " Hairy Dog " is just one of the many symbols of pride for this university, second only to Uga. His spirit at every sporting event pushes the fans to never stop cheering for their Dawgs. The sense of spirit embodied by the players of the University is unmatchable. Though subject to endless tryouts and constant criti- cism, they give their all for the students and alumni every time they step onto the field. Photo by Rebecca Parker Photo b - Rebecca Parker Opening 5 Inside the notorious Tate Center, " Tate " students can find time to play a game of pool. The game room also gives students the op- portunity to compete in tourna- ments, play video games and battle it out in ping-pong. Who will ever be able to erase those memories of waiting for the bus? The Tate bus stop experi- ences the most traffic since al- most all buses stop there and students are usually coming to or from the student center. Along with becoming part of stu- dent life is the Tate Information Booth. Here students can also find information that will allow them to meet new faces and in- teract with them. The Tate Center couches are used for so many things. Eating, socializing, studying, or taking a nap after an 8 a.m. make up just a few. You can always find a familiar face in the Tate Center. L U Ifi Srt J Ji ic face The rich shadent life at UGA caters to every student. Whether interested in politics or botany, there is a group of people for you to meet that share your inter- ests. The Tate Center has become a symbol of student life and student activities. It hosts a Student Activities Fair once a semester and houses many of the school ' s largest organizations. Just across the plaza is the Book- store, impossible to get into at the beginning of the semester to buy books, but after the rush a fun place to walk through to look at UGA paraphernalia or just to pick up a magazine or greeting card. In the middle of these two buildings lies the Tate Plaza. A constant area of activity, clubs are always advertising or hosting some activity for students to interact with. It is not uncom- mon to pass through the plaza while a band is playing, a preacher is giving a sermon, or animals are wondering around for you to play with. With this never-ending activity, it is no wonder the Tate Center is the focal point of stiident life on this campus. Photo bv Liz Cloud b Kelly Bradberry Vrtah gingf racfeyfrorn clayncP n Downtown Athens is a conrmon gathering place for many faces in the crowd. Whether it be a daytime trip to pick something up in one of the shops that lines the streets, or to celebrate at night with friends, you can always find something going on in the streets of down- town. Athens has a national reputation for producing quality music and cuisine for its residents and beyond. Whether eating at Broad Street Bar and Grille after a long day of classes, dining at East West in the evening, or satisfying your late-night hunger with the Grille ' s unique food, you can always find somewhere to satisfy your cravings. With a minimal amount of chain stores, shopping is a special experience downtown. Clothes, music, and housewares can all be purchased, a great convenience for students living on campus. And then, of course, there ' s the night-life. Known for the amount of bars and concert venues, many students at the Uni- versity find their weekends going to concerts at Georgia Theater and the 40 Watt Club and celebrating victories and holidays at one of the many bars. PlH.k hv l-rin O ' Kfilf 8 Opening Strolling down the streets of Downtown is a relaxing activity on a nice day. Whether you have a reason or not, the quaint shops and eateries are a great place to experience the city of Athens. Many students find an hour to meet friends for lunch downtown rather than going back to their apartments or dorms. Athens is famous for its cuisine and with so many restaurants, many students find there are many they have not discovered yet. Starbucks and the various other coffee shops serve many faces as they gather for a quick pick- me-up or to sit down and study. Athens is proud of its authentic coffee shops such as Blue Sky and Jittery Joe ' s. As the sun goes down on Athens a different feel comes into the air downtown, restaurants and shops begin to close up and the night- life begins. Photo by Kelly Bradbeiry Photo bv Erin O ' Keiff Opening 9 Photo h Robin D.iikh ll •M years here will be marked by the special events ■ira lcurred. Those events that sparked hours of con- versation: Who will be our new president? Where will we tailgate? How will we move past the loss of our C I d.SSmd.LGS? The everyday features of col- lege also represent the entire experience. Going to class, finding a p3.rK " l HQ space, staying up late knowing you have an 8 a.m. the next morning. The once in a lifetime and the everyday are what make our time at UGA better than any other. The 2000-2001 school year was one of the most tumultuous years yet. With changes in athletic, academic, and student policy. University students had to adapt to a new school as they lead the way into the 2 IS t CG 11 1 U Py. I ' holo by Ki ' lly Bradberry Photo by Rebecca Parker Photo by Robin Daitch 0-Editors: Elizabeth Snead Shalini Khosia Photo b Kellv Bradbeny photo by Jamie Chesin 12 Features leeding Red and Black It might be something in the Athen ' s water, no one really knows. But one thing is for sure - Georgia fans bleed red and black. Some of us have been that way since birth, the product of two true Bulldo g fans. Others of us were just recently afflicted with this disease. It is most evident how rapidly it spreads on Saturdays in Sanford Stadium when the stands become a sea of red. Going to a Georgia football game in any other colors would be considered a sin by most fans. Inexplicably that bulldog pride seeps into your system and before you know it , your entire being is affected. No matter how good or bad the football team is playing, you can be certain that the Georgia fans will be done up in style and rooting until the end. It ' s a phenomenon not understood by the outside world. But any Georgia graduate knows the true feeling behind what it means to bleed red and black. P ' to b - Robin Daitch Photo by Jamie Chesin Photo bv Robin Daitch Spirit 13 After the sun sets. . . " What did you do last night? " This question is asked and answered a million times a day around campus. While every one of us comes here to get an education, a majority of our time is spent wondering what adventures the will possess. The students at UGA have many diverse interests that vary from church groups to keg stands, and the attractions offered by the city of Athens and the University insure that the nightlife is never dull. Athens is a classic college town that is suited to the needs of a normal college student. There are cheap restaurant to eat in late at night, a plethora of bars to waste money in, and various venues that feature concerts by local bands. Students from other colleges envy the downtown area that we who live in Athens take for granted. The University itself has many programs that students can enjoy at night as well. Many celebrities, politicians, and prestigious country figureheads have spoken before the student body and taught about their area of interest. The University Union has had many popular music groups play on campus, including DisHnv s Child and most re- cently Vertical Horizon. The Greek organizations on campus, as well as SGA have contributed to the nightlife with events like fashion and talent shows. So, whether it be keg parties, crazy nights downtown, SGA meetings, or just relaxing with friends, the nightlife in Athens is always a topic of conversation. 14 Features lotos b ' Li Cloud Johnmark Biittdglij 16 Features Colors of Georgia America ' s physical boundaries may stretch from sea to shining sea, but its people come from every comer of the lobe. In its own imique way UGA is a microcosm of this radiant melting pot that is America. In the year in A hich UGA celebrated it 40th .innix ersar of desegregation, the evidence that this is a mulricultural campus is Bvident. As every year goes by the student population grows increasingly diverse. Students come from as close iS Canada to as far away as India. There is a plethora of organizations on campus that represent people from arious different backgrounds. The University has benefited from these students of different ethnicities sharing heir distinct culture. This year the University had a showcase for cultural organizations called Tatey Days round the World. This day brought the numerous cultural organizations on campus to the Tate Plaza to share ;ome of their culture with the rest of the University. Beyond that day cultural organizations are a force on this :ampus. They organize various cultural aLli iries and e cnts that draw large crowds. This multicultural repre- entarion allows for everyone to become more enlightened and more aware of the world in which we live. noto by Robin Daitch Photo by Liz Cloud Community Diversity 17 Memorial Service In May of 2000 the University of Georgia did something that had never been done before. It held a memorial service at the Chapel to honor the lives of the 28 people lost in the 99-00 academic year. Hundreds gath- ered as the names were read to a silent North Campus. As each name was read a member of the Arch Society lit a candle in honor of that person. At the conclusion of the twenty eighth name the lit candles were used to spread the light to the candles of the friends and families of the deceased while the Chapel bell was tolled 28 times in honor of those no longer with us. This was the University ' s way of helping students and faculty to deal with the loss of so many of their co-workers and friends. Those hono red in the service: Judith Fitzgerald Brooks Deanna Armstrong Ronald Blake Rakestraw Joshua Brown Nitesh Kumar Bessie McKinley Charles Rivers Paul K. Hopkins Joshua Davis Pascal L. Watsn, Jr. Elizabeth Meyer Robert D. Hart Lois K. Miller Peter Michael Smith Alan J. Jaworski Stanley W. Lindberg David M. Randolph Wesley Thurmond Howell Christopher Lee Mosley Jeffrey Alan Lakas Sims L. Hibbert Jacob Micheal Burn Stanford " Will " Grist Benjamin Folsom Grantham, III! Tisha Lynn Abolt Jennifer Elizabeth Thompson Philip Eugene Walsh Katie Elizabeth Turner Memorial Service 19 They ' re Everything You Want Vertical Horizon performed on September 5, 2000. The concert, sponsored by University Union, was held at Legion Field. Hundreds of students came to watch the incredible show. The group Indigenous opened for Vertical Horizon, and when the group finally came out, they were given a warm welcome. The band performed songs from their current album Everything You Want and from their previous albums as well. The crowd loved the band, and Vertical Horizon continually talked to the people to pump them up. The group had the crowd on their feet and jumping in the air, and when the crowd cheered for an encore. Vertical Horizon gladly put one on. The show was an absolute success that was enjoyed by all the students who saw the performance. 20 Features Photo by Jamie chesin Vertical Horizon 21 ll i I lll ' iM etow 5 1 i i: A 22 Features . v Dne, and. Two, and ' orking-out is an important part of many college students ' lives. For any UGA students, going to the Ramsey Center is a part of their daily hedules. At college there is a lot of pressure to stay in shape and look )od. As a result, many students make time in their schedules every day work-out, whether it ' s by going to the weight room or taking a work- it class. The Ramsey Center offers a number of classes, such as drobics, which are not only fun but also a vigorous work-out. Many adents find alternative methods of working-out such as running on y mpus or using exercise facilities off campus. Not only is working out a ethod of staying in shape, it is also a way for students to relieve stress, hers find this a good time to socialize. For whatever reason students oose to work-out, it is an integral aspect of UGA life. • •• Features 23 The countdown begins with the first day of spring semester classes. After pushing through the grueling col months of January and February, when going to class in the cold was the last thing we wanted to do, finally that long awaited first week of March arrives. No matter where you go or what you do there is one thing for sure a week without classes is a treat. Some students go home, while others head to exotic destinations like the Bahamas. Many students were lucky to enjoy their 2000 Spring Break in New Orleans being that it feel on the same week as Mardi Gras. Still more students choose to help the community during Spring Break by working with the Alternative Spring Break program. Spring Break ! I 24 Features Spring Break 25 Hoping for the Grade Studying is an important part of any college student ' s life. Students can be found all around UGA ' s campus studying for their classes. Whether it is inside Tate Center or outside in a tree, at any time of the day there are people reading their notes or books. Biology, Chemistry, and Accounting are just a few of the classes that students spend hours on. Students of all ages, from freshmen to older students, can be seen cramming at the last minute foi an upcoming test, or on the rare occasion trying to get ahead in their classes. Since the instatement of the HOPE Scholarship, students have worked harder to stay ahead and keep their GPAs high enough to keep HOPE. More and more students are coming to UGA due to HOPE, and as this continues to occur students must work harder foi ' the 3.0 GPA that must be kept each semester. Because of this, students will try during their spare time to go to the library or some other quiet corner and study. The studying has paid off, as UGA ' s overall GPA has risen steadily j the past few years. Many students earn this higher GPA with the help of free tutors provided by the University Whatever it takes, people will do what they can for the grade they are looking for. 26 Features studying 27 Hotdogs and Bulldogs There is no other experience like gameday at UGA. At a school where the students and alumni bleed red and black and football is followed with religious fervor, gameday is a hallowed event. An integral part of every true bulldog fan ' s gameday ritual is the art of tailgating. Let there be not doubt, tailgating in Athens is definitely an art worthy of appreciation. The rabid bulldog fans arise early, foregoing hours of precious sleep, to partake in the pregame festivities known as tailgating. The RV ' s and campers sprawled across campus, the music blaring, and the hotdogs gr illin g are just a few of the sights, sounds, and smells associated with a ibrant day leading up to kickoff. Tailgating allows for fans and akmini alike to come together in a sense of camaraderie to cheer on their beloved Dawgs. Through thick and thin, bad or good, rain or shine, there are always die-hard tailgaters around the Univer- sity. As it has been throughout the ages, tailgating will forever remain synonymous with UGA football. " 1 1 ■ i=« - fT— 1 i 5a - RMnBALlWEBOBB i!r-i ■ :: : r:: :;,■ Prtfe " 4! WITMHOUaMGPaMT 1 S iiim t 28 Features 52Bl HI9r H F -- T - ' - ' m ■ ■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' 43 i l f -- ri i ■1 % : ;■ ■ ' r-.flJI H L!AIMl7 =; .i .?:■ ' ■ DOMINATE DUAL OECao " .l iV I ' ,y - ' ?lr. i-. , oaai " aa il -A_ NOTICE RUSSELL HOUSING PERMIT AUTHORIZED AT ALL TIMES FOR THIS LOT EXCEPT. ON FOOTBALL GAME DAY WEEKENDS.I VEHICLES MUST BE MOVED BY 7 PM. ON FRIDAY NIGHT PRECEDING THE GAME. VEHICLES MAY RETURN 2 HOURS AFTER GAME ENDS. k Photos by Elizabeth Cloud Tailgating 29 Bon-Apetit! You can do it in the dining halls. You can do it on any lawn around campus. Yo can even do it in the Tate Center. Get your mind out of the gutter and get soma food in your stomach; we are talking about lunch. The University offers students many different options to calm any raging appetite. The dining halls cater to tht needs of all students on the meal plan and anyone else who is willing to pa y tc experience the vast array of foods that are available. This year ' s million dollai) renovation to Bolton Dining hall increased both the quality and variety of the fooc accessible to students. Have no fear, if the dining hall is not your bag, there an, still plenty of options for students to choose from. Whether its grabbing a quicli snack from a machine, purchasing a meal at the Bulldawg Cafe, or taking a chance with the Hotdog Man on Baldwin Street, students can always find a way to hav(| lunch around campus. However, for those students dying for something more there is a plethora of fast food and sit down restaurants around town. No mattel what the culinary preference, the Big Dawg never goes hungry at UGA. I 30 Features 4— Lunchtime 31 32 Features The rainy days of SUMMER ■ Walking to class in the afternoon, you suddenly find yourself drenched from head to toe within a few minutes. When you woke up that morning the skies were bright and clear, but by the afternoon luminous clouds had invaded Athens and drenched the entire UGA campus. The rainv days of September made going to class that much more of a chore for college students. Running to class in the rain with wet and soggv bookbags, and buses packed tightly with wet and slippery students made September an unforgettable month. Students will forever remember the first game of the season opening with bright, sunny skies only to be followed by a wide- opening, buzz-killing monsoon to lead the UGA football team to a victory over Georgia Southern. After the hot, dry summer of 2000, the rainv days of September were a relief for many, but the cool, bright days of fall will be a welcome time of DRY football and fun. l hotos by Keboccj I ' arker Rainy Days 33 34 Features riu.t.i- |-. Kobm D.iilL-h Take a Break at Tate Your stomach is growling and your head is swimming with all the facts ou have been trying to cram into it for your next test. You are short on time ut in need of a few minutes just to get away from it all. The Tate Center is j. j| A Mist the place to go. This haven for UGA students caters to every need and ids in many problems. You can feed your body at the Bulldawg Cafe or your jnind in one of the many study rooms. The Tate Center is also a perfect place kW Hd meet people in the game rooms, or watch special premiers of up and oming movies in the theater. The copy center and the computer labs can be ifesavers for those who are working on last minute projects. The world of ate does not end once the walls stop. On any given day a student walking hrough Tate Plaza can learn about politics, religion, or participate in a fund- aiser. The diverse atmosphere at Tate allows everyone to express their ideas r argue about their beliefs. The Tate Student Center is truly a place where he students of the University of Georgia can go to find a warm meal, a place relax, or a new way to look at the world. 1 .v . rii Photo bv Robin Daitch Tate 35 A new begiiming to an old tradition] Homecoming is not only a football game, but a week jam packed with activities and events designed to bring all the students together in showing their true Bulldog pride. This year ' s Homecoming theme was " A new beginning to an o tradition. " The week was marked by such activities as a show by the immensely popular hypnotist, Tom Deluca, the annual painting of Sanford Drive, and various other events on the Tate plaza. Homecorrung draws thousands of alur and UGA supporters back to Athens for an excitement-filled weekend. No UGA homecoming week would be compL without the annual Homecoming Parade. The parade provides an opportunity for various organizations on campus t( participate by entering their own floats. The parade brings not only university students and alumni, but the whole Athens community together in supporting the Dawgs. The frenzy and fervor of Homecoming week is culminated by : the Homecoming football game. The game provides the opportunity for alumni band members and cheerleaders, just i to mention a few, to once again strut their stuff on the field. This year the Dawgs proved triumphant by routing the " Vanderbilt Commodores on their way to victory in the football game. The game is also the stage for the crowning of t Homecoming King and Queen. This year tl " iis honor was bestowed upon Chi Chi Patrick and Jay Kimbro. As the light] fade and the fans and alumni slowly leave the stadium, another thrilling homecoming week has come to an end. But cj not fear, another year brings with it the promise of another thrilling homecoming. h Photo by Crystal Caraballo 36 Features " ■■ ' • ' ■■• ' talui HrinO ' Keiff Homecoming 37 13 .338 38 Features Dance Marathon nee Marathon is the largest student-run philanthropy in the state of orgia. It benefits Children ' s Miracle Network and Children ' s althcare of Atlanta. Not only does Dance Marathon raise money for a xi cause, it brings hundreds at the University of students together to rk toward a common goal. In 2000 DM raised nearly $135,000 and in - ' l they hope to garner over $150,000. Within CHOA, this money spe- cally helps children in the rehabilitation unit. Without this money, ny of these chikiren would never have a chance at regaining full func- n of their bodies. Leading up to the 24-hour event, exec and committee mbers do year-round fundraising and awareness for the Marathon. 1 spite its name, participants do not dance for the entire 24 hours. How- ?r there is 24 hours of entertainment. With many local bands, a hypno- , casino tables, space jumps, Georgia athletes, the Ramsey pool, and the •rale dance, it is easy for most to stay awake and alert for the 24 hours, d if they ever start to doubt the reason they are there, the meaning of Marathon is brought back when an affected family stands up and tells ir story of hardship. It ' s for the kids! Dance Marathon 39 Are you Scared?? Halloween 2000!!!! What a night. On Tuesday October 31st Halloween arrived in Athens. Every- where you turned there was much to see. The creativity of our scholastic student body was dem- onstrated through their very unique coshime ideas. Downtown became a gathering of all kinds of creahues and people. This proved to be the one night you could see a dead president on one corner and a living post-it note on the next. You might have thought the fun of Halloween was when you were little and you got lots of candv, but then you got to college and realized that there is a another side to Halloween that you never knew about. You realized that you can really go crazy, or watch a whole bunch of other people go completely crazy. Wherever you were whatever you did, it was a sight to be seen. 40 Features Halloween 41 ■ " . - sr Pij I M UwX ' flower ?ot U OhLa tiL ! roceeis em r PROJKTSARF Photos by Liz Cloud 42 Features Helping Hands hroughout the year, we hear about disasters and less fortunate people ho need our help. There are many people and organizations on the niversity of Georgia campus that step up and help out these people. These ■ganizations choose to help in a variety of ways. Some organizations help e people directly, like Habitat for Humanity, which builds homes for less rtunate people. Others raise money and donate the money to organiza- ns which will distribute the money as needed. Bake sales and car washes e common methods of raising money. Still others help out by bringing ildren onto the campus anci allowing them to have fun for a few hours rough carnivals, wagon rides, or painting. Organizations also help in the ce of disasters. When an earthc]uake hit India, numerous organizations campus raised money to send to India for supplies. While students do Ip with these organizations, many students cannot find the time, so they Ip in other ways. Relay for Life gives almost all students on campus a lance to participate in a charity. In Relay for Life, students form teams and alk around a track for 18 hours in order to raise money for the American jancer Society. With all of the organizations on UG A ' s campus, most, if not 1 students are involved in a charity. Photos by Liz Cloud Charities 43 Picture Perfect They define who we are and the personalities that we have. They present an immediate first impression to everyone that we encounter. They give us a sense of iniii iiiualih on a campus filled with thousands. They are the clothes we wear that encompass a small portion of our personalities for the world to see. The many different styles that are visible at UGA provide evidence of the wide ' arietv of people that attend this school. The atmospheie of Athens, and the campus itself, allows people to feel comfortable being true to who they are. On a typical day, you can see people wearing everything from pajamas to designer outfits to class. There are also many local clothing stores that cater to the need of every student. Within the three blocks of downtown, there are high-end clothing stores, popular chain stores, and stores that give previ- ously owned clothes a second chance. Outside the realm of Athens the fashion w orld is booming. There are television shows, magazines, and websites that proclaim the importance of fashion and attempt to make it accessible to the everyday consumer. Although there are many different definitions and interpretations of fashion, it is, without a doubt, one of the most ital parts of everyday life here at UGA. 44 Features i,««l(itosee.Tte ;«rieihatattendtliii , - . vjagner outfits to ■A- Di the three wiutpvcprew- ,,- pttonial(eit 1 1 5to by Jamie Chesin Photo by Crystal Caraballo Fashion 45 Miss UG A 2001 On Saturday, January 27, thirty-five young women competed for the title of Miss UGA 2001. The pageant consisted of talent, swimsuit, and evening wear competitions. This pageant offers $2,500 in prizes and is sponsored by the Student Government Association. This year ' s winner. Amy Mulkey, will go on to compete for the Miss Georgia crown. First Runner-up Jill Munz, second runner-up Cecilia Clark, third runner-up Kristen Lowery, and fourth runner-up Keitha Minchew also put in stun- ning performances. All the competitors put in hours of hard work to ready themselves for the pageant. Much talent was exhibited from dancing to singing and even a ventriloquist. One thing was evident on the night of the pageant - no one would want to be the judges who had the horrible task of deciding which of these beautiful talented women to give the crown too. IVERSITY riuilos bv Ki ' lly Bradbcrry 46 Features MissUGA 47 48 Features Irhe World ' s Largest Party [very year Bulldog fans venture to Jacksonville, Florida to watch one of the lost highly anticipated rivalries in the SEC, and to participate in " The World ' s Largest Outdoor Cocktail Party. " This year University officials :heduled fall break to coincide with the Georgia v. Florida football game that more students could experience this time-honored tradition. Many JGA students took advantage of the extra vacation days and relaxed in Ireas such as Jekyll Island and St. Simons Island. Others arrived in Jack- )nville early to get a head start on the celebration. By Saturday, the city as filled with both Georgia fans and Florida Gator fans who were ready tailgate around the stadium or to reserve their spot at The Landing to atch the game with thousands of their closest friends. Although the I ' eople who were lucky enough to get tickets to the game witnessed a (-•artbreaking Bulldog loss, they were able to experience the atmosphere tnd excitement that was abundant at the Alltel Stadium. After the game, lany UGA fans went to The Landing, one of the most popular sites in icksonville, to celebrate their undying support for their team. Despite the ict that their Bulldogs failed to return home with a victory, the students ho traveled to Jacksonville returned home with a new understanding of le importance of this ritual, and a new respect for the Georgia Bulldogs. ,- ' • ' -:v. c , . m 1 Georgia Florida 49 And the President is. . UGA students are not likely to soon forget going to bed on election night believing that George W. Bush was th( new President of the United States of America and waking up to find that this wasn ' t necessarily true anymore. On a campus of divided college Democrats and Republicans, the pandemonium of Election 2000 is a hotly debatec subject. Students are as divided on the issue as newcasters are reporting on it. The destiny of the President of the United States lies in the hands of Florida voters. Court battles and recount after recount of votes in Florida keep the tension and suspense building as to who will be the next President of the United States. Al Gore leads the country in popular votes, but with a win in Florida, George W. Bush could overtake Gore and win the election by having the most electoral college votes. Weeks after Election Day, Americans are still unsure as to who will be their new leader for the next four years. Needless to say, this unprecedented election will go down in the history books and leaves American voters asking the question, " And the President is. . .? " f 50 Features t otthePresidi ■ ' votes m » .AlGoreli ' " d Tn the elections i ' - ' do Tiinthehisti Election 51 M , ' ' ■ L Z ■ [m |l ■ I Lri WrnKm L !■■ What every student needs. . . After a late night of fun, you find yourself falling asleep in class, but know you don ' t have time to run home and catch up on lost sleep. What do you do? Find a CAFFEINE fix. Lack of sleep, long hours of studying, and trying to keep up with downtown night life can take a toll on anyone. Caffeine is the solution to so many college students problems. Whether it ' s just to last through your next class or to pull an all-nighter studying for your favorite midterm, caffeine keeps students running through the hectic schedule of college life. All around campus and town, Athens caters to the craving need of it ' s student body. From coke machines to coffee houses like Starbucks and Blue Sky, caffeine fixes can be found around any corner. It ' s the drug that no college student can live without. 52 Features ' fstudyb t " i anyone, ' " ■ • " ' gliterstudying ■ " g through the ?i«Mfi town, Athens • foke machines Photo by Robin Daitch Caffeine 53 It Runs in the Family How many generations of your family have gone to UG A? Are you the first? Are you the third? Will you be the first of many to come? Do you aspire to have your children dressed in red and black and saying " Go Dawgs! " by the age of two? Have you ever noticed on a Saturday football afternoon the older generations enjoying their college experience again? These past generations are vital to this school. Without them and their heritage this school wouldn ' t be what it is today. Now our parents and grandparents have passed the responsibility on to us to keep the tradition going - to uphold the reputation and make it better. Maybe we will one day get the chance to pass tliis responsibility on to our cliilclren because everyone knows the best kind of cliildren are the bom and bred Bulldog ones. So the next time you see an alumni, thank them for what they made UGA and thank them for entaisting the tradition in you. Photo bv Liz Cloud Photos by Rebecca Parker Generations 55 Athens is perhaps the greatest city on Earth, and to some people it is the only city on Earth. However, for the students that can bear to part with Athens for some time, there is a world of opportunities and discoveries that await. Many students take advantage of the world outside of Athens. Whether it is only for a weekend, or for longer periods of time such as spring break or summer, there is plenty to be experienced outside of Athens. Many Bulldawgs like to plan short weekend getaways to the mountains or to the lake, just to get away from the hectic college life. Who can forget an exciting weekend of football and partving in Jacksonville or at Auburn. Numerous students anxiously anticipate the coming of spring break as a time to get away, to relax and to party. They like to hit the beaches of Florida during the day and wild parties during the night. The more adventurous types explore exotic foreign locations, or take cruises. The greatest season for Bullda wg travel is the summertime. Summer is when the Dawgs who aren ' t back at home chilling or working like to take their extended trips. It is not rare to find a UGA student traveling abroad during the summer, hitting up such places as Europe, Asia, and South America. Some students don ' t bother waiting for a vacation to travel, but instead take a semester of classes abroad . This allows for students to soak in the rich cu 1 tiu-e of a foreign country as well as taking classes. No matter how or when they do it, UGA students lead some very interesting expeditions abroad. Whether it is leaving for the weekend, for spring break, or leaving Athens, GA for Athens, Greece, the Dawgs always make the most of the realm beyond our beloved college town. Around the World 56 Features ' M ' ' Mf ( i H.t , ,torei»aiidtopa - Traveling 57 UG A Welcomes... As you walk calmly about campus you might notice a few students frantically rushing by, muttering words about being late to a lecture. For a second you are stunned and even baffled. When does a student in Athens ever enthusiastically hurry to a lecture? It is at this moment that you have an epiphany. Your fellow students are not eagerly running to class, rather they want to make sure they get a good seat to listen to Heather B. talk about her experiences on The Real World. This is only one of the many speakers that come to UGA every year. The University campus set the stage for many dynamic speakers throughout this past year. Speakers ranged from former members of the popular MTV show, " Road Rules " to state Senator Doug Haines from Athens. Every year the University brings renowned scholars to speak on campus through the Charter Lecture Series. This year ' s Charter Lectures were given by Jared M. Diamond, Howard H. Baker Jr., and Mary-Claire King. Many more speakers from various disciplines drew large crowds as they shared their wisdom with students. The college experience is greatly enhanced by the opportunity to listen to visiting speakers. 58 Features Photo by Aaron Jollay Photo by Kelly Bradberry Guest Speakers 59 I ' ll be there for vou Coming to college is a life changing adventure. One of the biggest paij of that adventure is the people vou meet along the way. Everyone come | here with something to offer to the school and each other. The opportu-j nity college gives you to meet and interact with so many diverse people I a once in a lifetime experience. Over and over you will hear people say that you meet your best friends for life in college. It is the people whom|i| you share this four year experience with which will stand beside you foi the rest of your life. One day many years from now you will sit around and reminisce about your days at UGA when you were so young and carefree, and reflect back on those very special people you shared it witl] i 60 Features a. »P to by Liz Cloud Friends 61 Photos Bv Liz Cloi These are the days. •• ) One great thing about going to a large university is that there are so many experiences to be had. Each individual who passes through on the campus has a unique and special experience. Our hope is that one day when you look back at this book you will smile and remember those special things that shaped your life at this University; whether it be remembering how proud you were to wear red and black on game day or how good it made you feel to raise money for a charity. A part of your life that you will forever hold so dear to you is now forever represented in this book. Fifty years from now when your first grandchild is going to school you can show them your Pandora and tell them all those great stories about when you were in col- lege: the night life you shared with your friends, that wild trip to Florida on spring break, the football games, going to classes, studying too much and not studying enough. Through the good and the bad you have experienced it all you have lived life to the fullest and this section is in dedication of that. These are the days 62 Features M student Life 63 64 Academics sft iS anc cal, ove fcr: I I ' holobv Ki-IK III i,lb rmwe ' re all here, right? With each freshman class su Rssing the next one by skyrocketing numbers since the beginning of the HUr t Scholarship, the Univer- sity has heightened its standards and improved its already pristine academic reputation. Freshmen are faced with learning the layout of the campus and dis- covering even in a class of 300, it is possible to know your " LG3.CnG r and classmates. Sophomores and Juniors struggling with picking the right major and then making it fit into four or five years. And Seniors, conducting job searches, applying for graduate, medi- cal, and law schools, andlOSlHg SIGGP over what life will be like after UGA. ditor: Alison Mattson " r u Photo by Travis Ledwith ■ W Photo by Bradley Handwerger Academics 65 J resicfeni MiicnaeU. dams 66 Academics g senior (J ice J re.sidenl for J ' i nance ana ytamini. ' ili ' ation J en y JR. J ucAaoi ben or Ui ' ce J resident for Lxlernal Jlf-f-airs Aat irt n TT Cios ello President and VPs 67 Uice J resident j-or instruction and dissociate J rouost Unomas S Duer Uice J resident for [Puo ic Service andOutreacn ana Associate J rouost I r nur -Dunnina Uice J resident for J ' easearc j and dissociate [Prouost 68 Academics Uice J resident for ' ouernment J elations teue 1£J. iSL)rialei VPs 69 (Deans LCjaatt Jinaerson UranJiUn CjoJleae oj- yiris and ( ciences LP. eorae C jenson Jerru ( )olieae of- Jjusiness ' Dean ale i. Jjucnanan Golleae of Jiaricultural ana Cnuironmental ' i cienceii. 70 Academics ' :rT fli ' jcim ofm Growlet 999 Scnoofof environmental Design iDouh C Jas ene j Qjoileae of Cjoucahon Sjjo ' on y. yCicJio s Golleae of l amiltv and Consumer (Sciences Deans 71 S ' orcfnan £). J a el raouae L)cnooJ JJao cJ C . cj j p ey cJc joo or luaw Cornet i G. Mace r. Warnell C cnool of J ' orest Jxesources (T. U iomas Jxusseil raau CjoIJeae of ournalh n ana JKass yjommunication 72 Academics fax ' : Monnie lj. yeaidis cnool or C)ocial (SJorA cjoe n (Ji ' e CjoIIeae of- J har mactj DCeii iJiO. J rasse Goffeae of Ueierinai u JKeaicine Deans 73 §9ho p««i» I ' luilo by Kcibin D.iitch 74 Academics College of Agricultural and environmental Sciences •Founded by Abraham Baldwin •The College has three experiment stations, seven branch research stations, four extension educational centers and the Rural Develop- ment Center in Tifton •Center of agricultural study in the south School of environmental (Design •Dean: John F. Crowley III •Has the largest school of landscape architec- ture in the country, offering a 5-year under- graduate program, 3-year professional masters degree graduate program, and a 2-year masters degree program in historic preservation lOto by Kelly Bradberry School of Environmental Design and College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences 75 76 Academics I V Jranl fin Cottegt of Arts and Sciences Lamar Dodd School of Art Institute of Ecology School of Marine Programs School of Music •The Oldest College at the University •Encompasses four schools, 26 departments, and some 30 centers and programs. •There is over 800 faculty and 12,000 students associated with the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. College of Arts and Sciences 77 -3r I ' li.itn by Robin Daitch 78 Academics 1 Cottegt of Jamitxj and Consumer Sciences •Dean: Sharon Nickols •The college has a national reputation for academic programs and public service. •There are over 50 faculty members currently teaching and conducting research. •There are four academic departments. School of Social Wor •Dean: Bonnie Yegidis •Since 1964, the School of Social Work has graduated more than 3,000 students with three degree programs. •The School of Social Work has a partnership with the University of Veracruz in Mexico and the Garrett Ridge Family Support Center in Athens. •There are currently 28 full-time faculty members. The 2000-2(101 FACS Ambassadors: (Bottom Row, L-R) Iliana Pedraza, Maria Maddux, Ben Register, Ryan O ' Hara, Chad Howard, Laurie Barton, and Vivien Roberts. (2nd Row, L-R) Amanda Eady, Ginger Knowles, Rebecca Hinson, Kimberly Wills, Torri Perry, Stacey Robertson, and Michelle Thomas. (Top) Lisa Maloney. College of Family and Consumer Sciences 79 ' Ten inthfi nariv: Crystal Caraballo Crystal Carabilp [_X 80 Academics -X ' erry Codege of (Business J.M. Tull School of Accounting •Founded in 1912 as the School of Commerce •Terry College is the flagship business school in the state of Georgia •The Terry College has an outstanding faculty numbering more than 115. •The Terry College is home to one of the ' nation ' s 10 largest undergraduate programs - with nearly 5,500 students •The Terry College awards doctoral degrees in 1 1 academic disciplines. •The undergraduate and graduate programs are consistently ranked among the best by the Financial Times, Business Week, Forbes and f,„(„, U.S. News World Report. Terry College of Business 81 Plmto bv Rcibin Daitch I ' hoto bv Kcibin D.iitch 82 Academics Qrady Cotttgt of JournaCism and Mass Communication •Dean: J. Thomas Russell • Lamar Trotti, the first journalism graduate from UGA, was an Oscar-winning motion- picture writer and producer •The school is divided into three depart- ments, Acivertising and Public Communica- tions, Telecommunications, and Journalism •Majors in Advertising, Broadcast News, Public Relations, Magazines, Newspapers, and Publication Management are offered ' Sc ioof of Law • Dean: David Shipley • Founded by Joseph Henry Lvimpkin, Tho- mas R.R. Cobb and WilHam Hope Hull in 1859 •Alummni inckide 9 Georgia governors and over 30 Senators and representatives Degrees in juris Doctor and Master of Laws Degree •Ranked 29th in the country according to U.S. News and World Report ! oto by Bradley Handwerger I ' hoto by Crystal Caraballo Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication 83 Rebecca Parker Rebecca Parkeii if ' at of pi, 84 Academics -•1 College of " Education School of Health and Human Performance School of Leadership and Lifelong Learning School of Professional Studies School of Teacher Education •Founded in 1908 •Nationally ranked among peer Research I C olleges of Education •Over 20 majors for bachelor of science in education degrees •25 master ' s degrees •21 doctor of education degrees and 18 doctor of philosophy degrees •Enrollment of more than 5,000 students College of Education 85 Photo by Robin Daitch Photo by Robin Daitch 86 Academics CoUege of Veterinary Medicine •Dean: Keith W. Prasse •The College of Veterinary Medicine was organized in 1946 •The University of Georgia is the only school in the southeast to provide colic treatment to large animals • There are currently 86 graduate students enrolled in the Vet-Med school WarneCC ScfiooC of forest Resources •Dean: Arnett C. Mace, Jr. • Warnell School of Forest Resources was founded in 1906 • It is the oldest existing forest resources program in the south • The school is funded by the University, Georgia General Assembly, Alumni, and other private agencies - ••-r:-. .; ■■ ■ ,- ; ' - . ' J i- ' ? , • ' • " ' -«. i ' ; laE Mf -- mak r? . " ' ' ' ' " -S . ' «r H ■ ' v5f- " J f vpw r 1 V f J 1 1 1 1 ? f Iff ' ' ' [ 5 1 y f ■ r! " ! ' i fc ? 1 i t ' if -■ s ;-- ' 1 1 1 § t ' -- ' i: 1 i " ,? mo V;il ' tii i rrl College of Veterinary Medicine and Warnell School of Forest Resources 87 Photo by Kelly Bradberry 88 Academics V Cotltge oj fiarmacxj •Dean: Svein Oie •Founded in 1903 •Enrolls approximately 125 students a year • Offers the Doctor of Pharmacy professional degree •College of Pharmacy is currently undergoing development to construct a new Pharmacy Biomedical Health Sciences facility Qraduate ScfiooC •Dean: Gordhan L. Patel •Established in 1910 •Offers a Master of Arts and Master of Sci- ence, in 26 and 40 disciplines, respectively, and the Doctor of Philosophy degree in ' 71 disciplines. •Professional master ' s degrees are offered in 22 areas, the Specialist in Education degree in 23 areas, and professional doctoral degrees in education, music, and public administration •Graduate enrollment of approximately 5,600 graduate students . Photo bv Robin Daitch College of Pharmacy and the Graduate School 89 r .- Tlectives Many students seem to take elective classes to help boost GPA ' s and others take elective classes to meet requirements. Either way, students enjoy taking classes classes outside their major. Pandora Archives 90 Academics aiidora Archives SiHitSli Pandora Archives Pandora Archives Electives 91 92 Academics fuundiiliim Follows Program i A V foundation » i( The Foundation Fellows Program is the premier scholarship program at the Univer- sity of Georgia. It chooses gifted and tal- ented students during their senior year of high school and awards them with a full scholarship. The Foundation Fellows Pro- gram is under the direction of Jere Morehead, Associate Provost and director of the Honors Program, and Dr. Steve EUiott- Gower, Associate Director. The fellowship recipients receive a fully-funded education along with travel- study opportunities, academic and conference research grants, and dinner-seminar opportunities with distinguished University of Georgia faculty. Foundation Fellowship 93 The Best Places to Study Photo by Courtney Rv in 94 Academics Photo by Rebecca Parker Places to Study 95 Ih 1 h Kdl Hrilbii tics 96 Athletics 1 it?k L I 4 A " - £S wel ' tor; year witnessed the end of a long losing streak t the University of Tennessee, the end of " tell I Qctti ng freedom, and the end of Donnan ' s reign. But the Dawgs shown through despite these changes. Other sports represented Georgia at the national level, continuing our reputation for not only academic but also athletic GXCGl IGHCG as well. In the ever-competitive college sports arena. The Dawgs always make their students P POUQ. ditor: Elenn Long Photo by Bradli ' V H.indwergL- Photo bv Kellv Bradben Photo by Jamie Chesir L X. Photo by Bradley Handwerger Photo by Courtney Ryan Athletics 97 keeping Against Ole Miss, Musa Smith ran for 144 yards and scored Georgia ' s first touchdown. Musa was named SEC Offensive Player of the Week for his performance, the first Bulldog to do so this season. ' Terrence Edwards scored the first points in the Homecoming game against Vanderbilt with a 67 yard touchdown, the longest reception of his college career. ' Back from an injury, Jasper Sanks, with 56 yards on 12 carries, had 2 touchdowns against Arkansas. Bruce Thornton, Damien Gary, and Jamie Henderson also had touchdowns in the 38-7 victory. (D (Z) WD w 29 M L 10 % 21 O w 37 % STATt: w 38 7 «« w 29 i lRisn.r 1Q WD u o w 34 ° 0) o L 26 S ' ' (!) w 32 % " " • After Quincy Carter ' s injury, backup quarterback Cory Phillips came in to start against Kentucky. Throwing for 400 yards and 4 touchdowns, Cory helped the Bulldogs beat the Wildcats 33-30. • The Bulldogs went into overtime with the Auburn Tigers after Billy Bennett made a 20-yard field goal. It was the first time Georgia had lost at Auburn since 1990. • On their first possession against South Carolina, Brett Millican took the ball into the endzone with a 5- yard touchdown run after a 10- play, 74-yard drive to score Georgia ' s only touchdown. No one can stop Bruce Thornton as he makes his way down the field. Georgia tossed their first shutout since 1997 against New Mexico State. Brett Kirouac and Dantra Clements work for a successful field goal point. The season opener against Georgia Southern was much anticipated. To stop Auburn from running the ball, Georgia ' s de- fense looks for a tackle. Down by 10 points in the fourth, the Dawgs worked hard to take the game into OT. 98 Athletics Lory rhiiiips rears back to throw a pass as he looks to gain yardage. Cory ' s start against the Auburn Tigers was only the second start of his career. Photo by Bradley Handwerger GEORGIA FOOTBALL FALL ' 00 M Photo by Kelly Bradberry fKtaiCon- Flips » l) vard; and 4 Con ' helped ' :, T?e " : J overtime ' -r-iierBiIv lie il vird field goal. rvare " -:-hJ ••:. ' " against ■ ' !:]icantook " .ewthai- ., .-„-. after a 10- i dnve to score xnididowa ;3iislopBruce •-as he makes down the :rft New :juai and C ' .ejent ( First Row: Reggie Brown, Tim Wanslcy, Thad I ' arker, Kentrell Curry, Jermaine Phillips, Jim Donnan, Sean Jones, Bruce Thorton, Terence Edwards, Durell Robinson, Dantra Clements. Second Row: Labrone Mitchell, Matt Redding, David Greene, Terreal Bierria, Corey Phillips, Quincy Carter, Damien Gary, Charles Grant, Ronnie Powell, Decory Bryant, Cap Burnett, .Albert HoUis, Michael Johnson. Third Row: Corev Robinson, I ejaun Green, Jasper Sanks, Regan Torbert, Bellv Bennett, Jamie Henderson, Musa Smith, Ryan Davis, Verron Haynes, Michail Greer, Kendrell Bell, Kenny Bailey, Brett Millican. Fourth Row: Rod Davis, Tony Gilbert, Rvan Flemming, Adrian Hollingshed, Boss Bailey, Will Witherspoon, Jessie Miller, Jevaris Johnson, Johnny Brown, David Claassen, Brian Schoenbaum. Fifth Row: Andy Hogan, Curt McGill, Brady Pate, Ian Knight, Jonathan SuUivan, Will Thompson, Jared Noblet, Josh Billue, Tim McDermond, Reggie Stargill, Chris Hewitt. Sixth Row: Ben Lowe, Randall Kendrick, Kevin Breedlove, Georga Foster, Clint Larkin, Jonas Jennings, Travers Paine, Matt Adcook, Jon Stinchcomb. Seventh Row: Alex Jackson, Jason Rader, Tavarus Morgan, Corrie Collier, Jonathan Kilgo, Robert Brannon, Terin Smith, Randy McMichael, Arnold Harrison, Chris Clemons, Ben Watson, Derrick Holloway. Eighth Row: Shedrick Wynn, Demetric Evans, Richard Seymour, Bruce Adrine, Brett Kirouac, Ken Veal, MarcusStroud, Josh Mallard, David Jacobs. Ninth Row: Mitch Sheppard, Burt Jones, Braxton Synder, Brandon Sarver, Kirby Towns, Ben Dukes, Jason Nesbitt, Jarrett Bern, ' , Justin Reynolds, Curtis Malcom. Tenth Row: Justin Womack, Sharard Pritchett, Brad White, Russel Britt, Tyler Flemming, John Halliburton, not pictured Jeremy Nelson. Eleventh Row: Gary Gibbs, Brad Lambert, Greg Adkins, Rodney Garner, Todd Donnan, Leon Perry, Greg Williams, Doug Marrone, Joe Tershinski. Twelth Row: Eric Fears, Clay Walker, Mark Kirchbaum, Keith Gray, Steve Greer, John Segrave, Earl Chambers, John Power, Mark D ' Onofrio, Ray Lamb, Phil Jones. Photos by Jamie Chesin The defense sets up on the Hne cis they get ready for the next play. The win over Vanderbilt made for an exciting Home- coming. Photo by Kelly Bradbi On his way to the endzone, Brett Milhcan swiftly makes his way past the defense. Brett ' s touchdown was one of three during the New Mexico State game. Football 99 Leaving his opponent be- hind, Jevaris Johnson gains the much needed yardage. This same de- termination was carried throughout the game. With the help of his teammates, Quincy Carter takes off for the endzone. Teamwork was important for the win against Tennessee. Photo by Robin Daitch Forcefully attacking the other team, the Dawgs pile on in hopes of getting possession of the ball. The defense demon- strated power throughout the game. In appreciation of the support- ing cheers heard throughout the stadium, Quincy Carter waves with great pride. Quincy was named as one of the three captains for the 2000 season. Pushing his way into the endzone, Jasper Sanks adds an- other six points to Georgia ' s score. His touchdown was only one of three in the game. iri ' Photos bv Jamie Chesin d GEORGIA : Jrl ' FOOTBALL FALL ' 00 100 Athletics jjj Georgia Bulldogs Tennessee Volunteers 21 Weaving his way through the Tennessee defense, Jasper Sanks sprints down the field. The rushing game helped determine the win. As they walk off the field, the Dawgs take time to respond to the excitement of the crowd. The UT win would be a game that no one would ever forget. Mv if M ' 1 m MO the ,.jdian- rgia ' s -A-asonly ' i • Representing two important points in history, the win over Tennessee was the first for Georgia since 1988 and Jim Donnan ' s 100th victory as head coach. • After being removed twice within the last min- utes of the game, Georgia fans were finally able to rush out on the field to tear down the goalposts after the conclusion of our 21-10 victory. • The school record for the longest touchdown drive was tied with the team ' s ten play, 99 yard drive. 1 • The week of the Georgia Tennessee game, Georgia was ranked first in scoring defense, pass defense, total defense, sacks against, and third down conversions within the SEC. • After Georgia got the ball back from Kendrell Bell ' s recovered fumble, his first of the season, Georgia ' s first touchdown was set off by a nine play, 71 yard drive. • With a total of 149 yards rushing on 33 carries, Jasper Sanks, Bruce Thornton, and Musa Smith led the Bulldogs throughout the game. i 1 f el inc edible R L r " s H Li m v v ' .j; •_ir_o y •-:. .j J Football 101 game. In an attempt to keep Florida ' s offense down, Jamie Henderson and Terreal Bierria put all their effort into tackling their opposi- tion. The team showed incredible effort throughout the game. As they head back to the locker room, the Dawgs are met with encouraging cheers from their fans. Fan support was a great motivation to keep on top of things during the game. Photos bv Robin Daitch GEORGIA FOOTBALL FALL ' 00 102 Athletics i l,i Florida Gators , r jij 1 ?reat .,- ,n lop Ot After Randy McMichael dropped a pass on third and goal, Billy Bennet came on to kick a 24 yard field goal to give the Bulldogs the first lead of the game. In hopes of seeing the Dawgs upend the Gators for only the second time since 1989, over 40,000 Georgia fans traveled to Jacksonville to be a part of the world ' s largest annual outdoor cocktail party. ' Georgia outgained Florida by 20 yards in total offense during the third quarter of the game, yet the Dawgs were outscored 10-0. Ready to shake the offense, Tim Wansley and Terreal Bierria work theball down field. Team- work was essential to execut- in ; tbr perfect p r v Trying to keep Fk)rida from gaining yardage, Georgia ' s defense draws in. Losing by n, the Dawgs still came out (in top in tutnl rr hnv -Mrii- ' After being sidelined for a week because of a shoulder injury suffered in a previous game, Quincy Carter led Georgia in rushing yards as well as passing with 240 yards. ' Musa Smith, a freshman tailback, scored two touchdowns and rushed for 50 yards on 13 car- ries. His second touchdown gave the Dawgs a shortlived 17-9 lead. ' Despite their loss, Georgia rvished for a total of 173 yards on 45 carries compared to Florida ' s 69 total rushing yards. Football 103 Kevin Breedlove and Brady Pate position themselves on the offen- sive line. The offense demonstrated strength throughout the season. Hoping to stop GT ' s of- fense, Georgia goes in for a tackle. Tony Gil- bert and Tim Wansley helped lead the team in tackles. Past the offense. Randy McMichael makes his way into the endzone. Randy scored one of the two touchdowns during the game. Going over and around his opponent, Cory Phillips throws the ball. Cory ' s start against Georgia Tech was his third for the season. F-i GEORGIA FOOTBALL FALL ' 00 104 Athletics f fl Georgia Bulldogs ' H vJT Georgia Tec±i Yellow Jackets 15 . isi ors. Taking down their opponent, the defense stops them from gaining more yardage. Due to GT ' s good offense, the defense had to stay on top of the game. Prepared to throw down, Georgia takes the competition head on. Georgia Tech marked the Dawgs fourth loss of the season. ' Despite the loss, backup quarterback Cory Phillips threw another great game with 413 yards passing. Cory started three games toward the end of the season after Quincy Carter suffered a thumb injury. ' Georgia ' s two touchdowns, executed by Damien Gary and Randy McMichael, came in the second half of the game. Gary also had 11 passes for 126 yards and Randy caught 12 receptions for 156 yards. » After a slow first half, the Bulldogs came back with a little more spimk cutting the Yellow Jack- ets ' lead to 12 points. The loss to the Yellow Jackets was surprisingly Donnan ' s last regular season game as coach of the Georgia Bulldogs. Two weeks after the game. President Adams decided to discharge Jim Donnan and look for a new football coach. ' During the first half of the game. Tech ' s offense outplayed the Bulldogs with 131 more yards. They also had possession of the ball for 3:16 longer than Georgia. ' In the fourth quarter of the game, senior Jevaris Johnson tore his ACL and MCL. His injury ended his career with a loss against Tech and no chance to play in the bowl game. GEORGIA FOOTBALL FALL ' 00 106 Athletics I In front of 24,187 fans, Georgia took on Virginia for the third time in a bowl game. Having played the Cavaliers twice before in the Peach Bowl, the Dawgs came out of the Oahu Bowl with a 2-1 record. The 37-14 victory was Coach Donnan ' s last game as the Georgia Bulldogs head football coach. During his career, Georgia went 40-19 in five seasons with four consecutive bowl wins and eight-win seasons. ' Twenty-one seconds after Georgia scored their first touchdown off a fake punt, Kentrell Curry took the ball into the end zone from a fumble on the Cavaliers 8-yard line. Terrence Edwards was named Most Valuable Player after running five times for 97 yards, catching eight passes for 79 yards, and scoring a touchdown. •After gaining a 17-0 lead in the first quarter, Georgia was ahead for the entire game. Two touchdowns were also scored off fumble recov- eries for the first time since 1992. During the game. Quarterback Cory Phillips completed 22 of 35 passes for 213 yards with one touchdown and one interception. Oahu Bowl 107 4 - f , ' GEORGIA SPORTS ' FANS Photo by Courtney Ryan 108 Athletics t ue to tieir The incessant buzzing of your alarm clock won ' t stop. You roll over in pain, conscious of only one thing in your dazed tate: today is Saturday, and your alarm should not be going off. Unless you count yourself amongst the legions of Georgia ulldog fans — you know today is Game Day. It is time to begin preparations for the intense human drama of sports, whether ou are joining 86,117 other football fans at Sanford Stadium or are heading to the Ramsey Center to cheer for the Swim )awgs. Whatever your preferred Bulldog sporting event is, you know you are never alone in rooting for the team. Bulldog fans are notorious throughout the country — and especially in the Southeastern Conference — for their sporting assions, their ability to bleed red and black, and of course, for their tailgating rituals. Through the ups and the downs of aUegiate sports, Georgia fans live up to their name — they are, indeed, fanatics. It ' s just another aspect of a school rich in •adition. Many students wearing the colors of red and black today were once tiny children dressed in miniature UGA jotball or cheerleader uniforms. Recently, football fans made national headlines for their celebrations after Tennessee finally volunteered to let the Dawgs |ut! With 21-10 on the scoreboard and time left on the clock, Georgia fans rushed the field in Sanford Stadium, toppling the oal posts for the first time in school history. Throngs of peopled decked out in red and black danced on the grass of the field, lared congratulatory handshakes with the players, and in their excitement, took home one too many pieces of the famous edges as a souvenir of the game. The hedges will grow back, with time and luck. The fans will remain true to their Dawgs. Photo bv Jamie Chesin Georgia Sports Fans 109 Adding two points to the score, Christi Thomas makes her layup. Christi was the 39th freshman to have a start- ing position during Coach Landers ' Georgia career. First Row: Kelly Miller, Kelly McEntire, Camille Murphy, Tina Taylor, CoCo Miller, Kiesha Brown. Second Row: Tameiko Washington, Deanna Nolan, Ebony Felder, Christi Thomas, Tawana McDonald, Tiaunna Briggans, Mary Beth Lycett. Taking her shot, CoCo Miller shoots for two. Against UCLA, CoCo ac- counted for 28 points of their 89- 55 victory. To start off the game, Christi Thomas tries to gain possession of f the ball. Her career high for points came against Illinois when she shot for 24. Photo bv Crystal Cdrab.illo I 4-, GEORGIA I WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SPRING ' 01 110 Athletics As one of the team ' s most valuable players, Kelly Miller was named SEC Player of the Week during the week of January 2, 2001. • On average, the women ' s basketball team scores at least 20 points more than their opponent. The Lady Dawgs average 82.7 points while their opponent only averages 62.7. • Half way through the season, the Lady Dawgs kept all game winning streak while at home. With a 72.3% freethrow average, the winning streak was an exciting accomplishment. • Keeping her team ahead of the game, CoCo Miller lead her team in many categories. CoCo was constantly the high scorer on the team with an average of 16.6 points per game. • On their way to Florida, the Lady Bulldogs ' basketball team held an advantage over the Gators with a 30-6 in its all time series along with a 14-3 record against the team. • With the team averaging at 42.4 rebounds per game, the team leader in rebounds, Tawana McDonald, averages IH for each game. Kiesha Brown drives past her opponent. With four points in the second half, Kiesha helped her team gain the lead to win against LSU. rhotos b - Ki-lh- Hr ullx ' i-r Women ' s Basketball 1 1 1 r sing ab ve i • Georgia guard Ezra Williams was named SEC Player of the Week on January 15. During the previous week ' s games, Ezra averaged 24 points, 7 rebounds, and 2.5 assists. • Georgia ' s win over Ole Miss was the first time in six years that the Bulldogs beat a Top 25 oppo- nent in their home court since 1995. Steve Tho- mas was a key player as he came through in the second half with 7 points and 7 rebounds. • According to the RPI ratings, the Bulldog ' s sched- ule was rated as the toughest in the nation. However, the Bulldogs had an impressive 7-6 record coming out of pre-conference and now hold an overall record of 10-7. • For the first time since 1997, the Bulldogs were selected as the eighth seed for the NCAA tourna- ment. After their loss to LSU, 63-62, the decision came as a pleasant surprise. • The Georgia Bulldogs beat seventh-ranked Florida Gators 75-72. After Ezra Williams scored to put Georgia ahead by three, D. A. Layne made two free tlirows to finalize the score. . . ■ -. - ' • Georgia went into overtime against Auburn and came out on top 85 -80. Georgia had the lead going into halftime, but in the end they went on an 8-3 run in order to gain the win. Looking on, D.A. Layne contemplates the last call. D.A. was con- sistently the team ' s top scorer and outside shooter. 112 Athletics Photo by Bradley Handwergfr Showing incredible skill, Chris Daniels ie hall up and ' ' " OppOSMRg Chris is oMy freshmen Photo by Bradley Handwerger f kotos h GEORGIA MEN ' S BASKETBALL SPRING ' 01 L c -x ' - ' e- - j ! I I ' Short Coleman keeps the ball moving as he passes it to an open teammate. Shon ' s skills are also apparent in his shooting. First Row: Jarvis Hayes, Ryan Pevey, Adrian Jones, D. A. Layne, Scott Hamilton, Rashad Wright, Jonathan Goss, Ezra Williams, Micahel Patrick, Shon Coleman. Second Row: Jim Harrick, James Holland, Jeff Dunlap, Steve Kenner, Lee Miller, Chris Daniels, Anthony Evans, Robb Dryden, Steve Thomas, Jonas Hayes, Jason Dopson, Tony O ' Kane, Michael Hunt, Steve Miss. Photo courtesy of Sports Information. Determined to get past his opponent, Ezra Williams pre- pares for his next move. Ezra ' s perfor- mance against Au- burn and Ole Miss earned him SEC Player of the Week. Taking time out from the game. Coach Jim Harrick gives his team a pep talk. With the support of their coach and team- mates the basketball season proved to be ____ a successful one. Photos by Kelly Bradberry Men ' s Basketball 113 pleasure to The 1999 ACC Coach of the Year, Mary Buczek, was named the new women ' s volleyball coach in January 2000. Buczek resurrected the program at Wake Forest in 1996 and built the team to ACC and national contender status. The team recorded its longest winning streak of four matches since the 1998 season following a 3-0 victory over Kentucky. The team made their home debut this season as they hosted the Outback Invitational which fea- tured Furman, Saint Louis and UNC-Charlotte. Stacey Buerger recorded a match-high 24 kills and 1 1 digs in the team ' s 25-9 victory over Geor- gia State. • Six members of the Lady Bulldog volleyball team were named to the SEC Academic Honor Roll in 1999; Rebecca Dady, Mindi Westfall, Courtney Shealy, Stacey Buerger, Erin Gornes and Kristi Keese. • Jessica Leverette had 20 kills, representing a career high, in the team ' s match against Ole Miss. Waiting for the ball, Luresa Forsythe sets up the play. Players had to stay alert at all times. Analyzing their moves, Mary Buczek and Cindy Young cheer on the Lady Bulldogs. The coaches provided great instruc- tion for the team. 114 Athletics GEORGIA VOLLEYBALL FALL ' 00 i» i ' . |ii«iMiMIl ; ' fray Fr ,«.J . v 2 Mcton-overGeor- : voUevbal! .:;niic Honor Enn Gomes B i natch against Ole First Row: Jane Thomas, Kori Johnson, Iskra Perez, Kilee Goetz, Jessica Leverette, Cindy Young. Second Row: Mary Buczek, Marnie Curbow, Luresa Forsythe, Jennifer Foytich, Stacy Buerger. Third Row: Kristine Keese, Erin Gomes, Casey DeLong, Jessica Boiler, Rebecca Dady. I Getting under the ball, Jennifer Foytich gets ready to bump to the setter. Good position- ing was iniportant to the offensive and defensive plays. With eyes set on the ball, Jessica Leverette and Luresa Forsythe posi- tion themselves for the set up. Pre- paring each other for a good hitting angle was an important key to the game. Putting forth her every effort, Jessica Boiler reaches to spike the ball. As a freshman this year, Jessica provided great talent for the team. Volleyball 115 First Row: UGA VI. Second Row: Nicole Greathead, Aileen Powers, Jennifer Martelle, Kirsta VanOudenallen, Amy Berbary, Stacy Hunt, Kristy Bongiovanni, Shannon Murray, Gina Forte, Ste- fanie Bertcher. Third Row: Ashley King, Jessica Winton, Catherine Holder, Lauren Zacharski, Chris- topher Kane, Christine Bowers, Nicole Williams, Sue Patberg, Ellen Obleman, Carolyn Cayard, Mor- gan Coyle, Christy Peavy, Beth Culver. Easing her way past the defense, Ste- fanie Bertcher uses her dribbling skills. The team con- stantly had to rely on their agility and quickness. Working her way down the field, Jes- sica Winton strives toward the goal. Jessica showed great ability as a toward. Photos courtesy of Sports Information As she watches the ball, Kirsta VanOudenallen focuses on keeping it away from her opponent. After missing last season, Kirsta ' s talent helped pull off many victories. GEORGIA SOCCER FALL ' 00 116 Athletics Nicole Williams at- tempts to keep the op- ponent from scoring as she reaches for the ball. This was her fourth year as goalie. Focusing on the ball, Beth Culver aims for the goal. Beth was consid- ered to be a key player in scoring. ? H HSI IBCn SjfsKL WBKr Ki Mj A jmi Bwith incPodihle " power, Carolyn Cayard prepares to pass the ball. Carolyn ' s defen- sive abilities vs ' ere an asset for the team. ► The Georgia Bulldogs soccer team made its first- ever appearance in the Southeastern Conference Tournament Final, but fell just short of an auto- matic NCAA bid with a 2-0 loss to Florida. •The Bulldogs record of 9-8-2 for an overall sea- son finish and a 4-4-1 record in the SEC resulted in a fifth place finish in the SEC East standings and a seventh seed in the SEC Tournament. •Seniors Stefanie Bertcher and Nicole Williams were named to both the 2000 Southeastern Con- ference First Team and AU-Toumament Team. ' Georgia matched the longest streak of overtime games in the history of the soccer program with three consecutive games, two of which went into double overtime. • The head coach for the women ' s soccer team. Sue Montagne-Patberg, was named assistant to the U-21 U.S. National Team for its tournament in Paris, France last spring. • Carolyn Caynard was named a 1999 Soccer Buzz First-team Freshman All-American. She is the only Bulldog ever to be named to the first team. Soccer 117 ' - i w «f — Trotting home, Andy Neufeld adds another run to the scoreboard. Andy had an on base percentage of .429 during the 2000 season. H 3l ' 3!!C ' € f ■ ' € " ?•• 5 t First Row: Adam Miller, Henley Hayes, Doc Brooks, Brad Whitfield, Bill Sharpton, Dris Edge, Andy Hussion, Jeff Keppinger, Jody Friedman, Charles Guthrie, David Coffey, Andy Neufeld, Randy Karr. Second Row: Jared Croft, David Perno, Adam Swann, Brian Rainwater, Matt Cavender, Shaun Helmey, Hoovey McGuirt, Jeffery Carswell, Mark Thornhill, Chris Clark. Josh Hudson, Blake Bodenmiller, Allyson TuUey. Third Row: Steve Smith, Ron Polk, Allen Osborne, Matt Steele, Matt Woods, Scott Hudson, Kyle Magee, Brandon Moorhead, Chris Hays, Tony Burchett, Josh Dorminy, Jarrett Warren, Phillip Sledge, Daron Schoenrock, Jeff Tanner. Fourth Row: David Wright, Troy Davis, Mark Miller, Chris Fordham, Skip Browning, Brandon Anglin, Jon Armitage, Steven Van Note, Rob Moravek, David Lamberth. In midst of the per- fect pitch, Brandon Anglin sets his sights on a strike. Brandon was a tal- ented asset for the team. Holding up at third, Mark Thornhill slows down as he rounds the base. Mark finished out the season with 49 RBls. 1 GEORGIA BASEBALL SPRING ' 00 118 Athletics • Chosen as the Bulldog offensive MVP, Jeff Keppinger, UGA ' s shortstop, led the team in batting, runs, hits and on-base percentage. Keppinger was also chosen as a member of the Ail-American third team. • Pitcher Chris Clark, the Most Valuable Player for the 2000 season, signed with the Atlanta Braves as the start of his professional baseball career. He led the Diamond Dogs in wins, complete games, innings pitched, and strikeouts. • The baseball team ended their season with a 32 -26 record and finished third in the SEC which is the best performance by the Dogs since 1993. •Catcher Doc Brooks was named the Southeast- ern Conference Player of the We ek for the week of April 4, 2000. At that point. Brooks led the team with six home runs. He was batting .324 with 27 RBIs. • On Letterman ' s Day, April 1, 2000, the 1990 National Championship team was honored for their accomplishments. • Serving as catchers for the All-Star Game at Turner Field, Ned Yost IV and teammate Tony Burchett, helped out Yost ' s father who coaches third base for the Atlanta Braves. They spent time with the American League players before and during the game as they helped warm them up to go on the field. Preparing for the next pitch. Doc Brooks adjusts his po- sition. As catcher, Doc led the team in home runs and slugging percentage. Photos courtesy of Sports Information Baseball 119 Jumping into action, Georgia Bulldog Cheerleaders once again proved they have the spirit to kick the red and black panted crowds into high gear. Win or lose, cheeleaders kept the football and basketball teams going with their energy, pizazz, and Bulldog pride. Tough auditions resulted in top notch squads dedicated to long practices. This dedication paid off at performance time as the cheerleaders motivated the crowd and the thousands of voices in turn helped fire up the Dawgs. Donning the red and black, these dedicated few pledged their allegiance game after game, hour after hour. No matter the scoreboard, our faithful cheerleaders never failed in their loyalty. Cries of " Hunker down, you hairy dawgs " could be heard for miles around. And when it was all over, their brilliant smiles had never faltered, rain or shine, and the Georgia cheerleaders were the first to sing, " Glory, Glory to Ole Georgia . . . " Photo by Jamie Chesin 120 Athletics Cheerleading 121 running against • At the Cornhusker Invitational in Arkansas ear- lier this Spring, Georgia had 20 competitors finish within the top eight of their event, ten of which finished in the top four. • Erin Jones, a fifth-year senior, from Lilburn, Georgia, was named SEC Female Cross Country Athlete of the Week for the week of September 6, 2000. ' Junior Erin Kelley was the first for the women ' s team to finish in the Furman Invitational with a time of 18:43. She placed 26th and was followed by Jackie Seibert who placed 30th and Robin Carver who placed 43rd. Reese Hoffa, Latifah Long, and Tasha Mahone all reached qualifying marks that allowed them the opportunity to compete in the U.S. Olympic trials. At the Furman Invitational, Tom Hopkins, a freshman from England, led the Bulldogs with a career high 26:33 in the 8000 meter race. While the team placed 7th, he placed 30th overall. ' Hh. Andras Haklits posted a 73-05.25 in the weight throw. His mark in this event was ranked as the second best in the nation. Approaching the finish Hne, Chevazz Brown sets out for the home stretch. Chevazz fin- ished eighth at the Papa ' s Pizza Invitational. 122 Athletics I ' hoto by KelK e)ump. With a - -t 5 ' 07.00, SEC Quadrangulars ou Photos courtesy of Sports Information GEORGIA niHi}s:M[tiiji iiwi TRACK HELD FALL ' 00 Photo by Kelly Bradberry Jf 1 $ V ' rf First Row: Guodleif Hiirdardottir, Jennifer Berger, Melissa Younce, Roxi Veal, Lynda Henry, Marie Woodward, Tamieka Watson, Kenia Johnson, Mel- issa Matthews, Tameka McFarlane, Erin Jones, Brantley Madebach. Second Row: Shannon Will- iams, April Ditto, Mary Neal, Alexandro Knoke, Laura Williams, Marisa Collier, Ruth Gildea, Kristen Higgens, Eden Grogan, Corrie Drakolich, Jackie Seibert. Third Row: Laura Rowe, Kristin Austin, Robin Carver, Dollie Mann, Jessica Cudnik, Marga- ret Anne Walker, Jennifer Fulton, Allison Walker, Beth Seymour, Amanda Walker. Fourth Row: Chasity Sinkfield, Calley Fletcher, Laura McKindlev, Latifah Long, Aisha TuU, Kristina Townsend, Kendra Todd, Kelley Hagen, Corinne Vann, Brannon Bludsworth. Fifth Row: Erin Kelley, Traci Boyd, Randi Chapman, Autenia Murray, Sherita King, Tasha Mahone, Shanda Harper, Allison Scott, Candice Donaldson. First Row: David Shields, Panogiotis Mauraganis, Clint Tanner, Jason Eldridge, Daniel Windham, Tom Hopkins, Ben Corona, Travis Gower, Chevazz Brown. Second Row: Eric Snabes, Brandon Hill, Bernard Foster, Robert Crenshaw, Adam Tribble, Joseph King, Avery Jackson, Ryan Shepherd. Third Row: Kelly Basinger, Brian Dempsey, Turmel Kin- dred, Wes Estes, Rocky Rawcliffe, David Hemmigway, Brendan Jackson, Greg Sewell. Fourth Row: Allen Zielinski, Ben Fletcher, Mike Barron, Timo MaKonen, Art Morris, Ben Williams, Chad DeFoor, Richi Brocker, Evan Wells. Fifth Row: Dennis Baker, Andrell Roberts, Willie Mazyek, Scott Fain, B.J. Albert, David Lemen, Paul Young, Tom Cull, Will Howard. Sixth Row: Chad Rupert, Carey Dowdy, James Robinson, Eric Morris, Alex Birchenall, Steve Geiser, Brian Mora, Theron Smith, Lee Patterson. Moving ahead, Robin Carver keeps up a steady pace. Robin was one of only four seniors on this year ' s team. Cross Country Track Field 123 First Row: Trey Hart, Jason Bloom, Mike Fung-A-VVmg, Brandon Rocgue, Jud Campbell, Kris Daugherty . Second Row: Heath Edwards, Jason Gagnon, Jim Sellers, Chris Maurer, Santiago Lima, Chris Antonini, Brian Dunham. Third Row: Brian Scannell, Francisco Martinez, Parker Shade, Scot Davis, Derek Gelber, Beau VViebel, Chris Read, Richie Armand. Fourth Row: Yoav Gath, Nicolas Kintz, John Stratman, Chris Murray, Marc Lindsay, Jack Gayle, James Griffin, First Row: Jennifer Mikalik, icolc bchrader. Tammy Crystal, Emily Bra ' , Dana Nufrio, Hillary Johnson. Second Row: Stephanie Buck, Jamie Skinner, Kim Black, Christine Keller, Viki Van Den Barselaar, Kate Childress, Ashley Roby. Third Row: Maritza Corriea, Morgan Fleming, Katie Permenter, Stefanie Williams, Becky Wilson, Melissa Bartlett. Fourth Row: Debbie James, Keegan Walkley, Kristy Kowaol, Courtney Shealy, Ashley Chandler, Jennifer Tuten. Getting into position, Ashley Whitney waits for her moment. Patience was priority when get- ting ready for the signal. With support from each other, the girls swim team takes a breather. The swim team kept each other ' s spir- its up throughout the sea- son. Photos courtesy of Sports Information Cam NO ir.L i - •Te re- Sv, WOMEN ' S GEORGIA SWIMMING DIVING SPRING ' 00 124 Athletics i eping ahead of the rest, is swim team member 5rks on finishing the com- tition. Focus was a must iring any swim meet. jting the race, the girl ' s im team jumps off. A od start was vital for a od finish. 2!Sf Sri sf i k »At the 2000 U.S. National Championships, Jud Campbell won the 1 -meter diving crown which qualified him for the World Cup Team and the World Cup Championships. » Kristy Kowal and Jennifer Mihalik were two of three Georgia athletes to be chosen for the NCAA Post-Graduate Scholarship. Represent- ing Georgia ' s swim team, they were 2 of 71 women chosen. » Ten swimmers and one diver qualified to rep- resent the number twleve Bulldog swimming team and diving squad at the 2000 NCAA Men ' s Swimming and Diving Championship, held in Minneapolis, Minnesota. ' Competing in the 2000 Olympic Games swim- mers Chris Murray and Mike Fung-A-Wing, were named recipients of the Arthur Ashe Sports Scholarship. They both are competing in the Olympic games for their native countries. ► At the close of the SEC Swimming and Diving Championships, the Georgia Lady Bulldogs beat out the competition with 850 points, while the Bulldogs closed out the competition in 4th place. » Kristy Kowel is a six-time NCAA champion and a two-time CSCA Swimmer of the Year. Chosen as the 2000 SEC Female Athlete of the Year, she holds four American and U.S. Open records as well as six records here at UGA. Swimming Diving 125 Positioning herself, Michelle Tyree sets up for the batter. Michelle ' s experience at short stop was a great asset for the team. First Row: Crystal Saccomanno, Shaniion McKeon, Kaili Howard, Kristen Bell, Kirsten aiighn, Bethany Guzzie. Second Row: Courtney Blades, Melanie Robertson, Kate Hommel, Amy Brannan, Julie Milner, Monique Rlioden, Alyssa Mauro, Julie Raiskums, Curt Hunt. Third Row: Lu Harris, Nicole Barber, Nichole Urban, Michelle Tyree, Kendra Daniels, Kim Wendland, Sharon Perkins. After getting on base, Monique Rhoden holds up at second base. Monique led the team with 13 sac- rifice bunts. Watching the play, Beth Adams rounds the base. Having good judgement with time was impor- tant in base run- ning. 1 Photos courtesy of Sport;- Inkirin.ition i; i_ GEORGIA SOFTBALL SPRING ' 01 126 Athletics ' Michelle Tyree led Georgia in almost every of- fensive category. She finished out the season w ith a. 321 batting average, 61 hits, .411 slugging percentage, and 13 doubles. •Freshmen Rockie Castillo and Cynthia Polk pitched for a combined 12 wins. The experience they gained from pitching over 200 innings total would lead to exciting softball careers in the next three years. ' Georgia had three leading infielders with Corin Tassio finishing 5th among SEC second basemen, shortstop Michelle Tyree earning MVP honors, and Lindsay Phillips playing third base as the 2nd leading fielder in the SEC. As the only seniors on a team with 19 players, the leadership and skill of Beth Adams, Jen Bell, Kim McClung, and Natalie Price was crucial to the success of their 28 wins during the season. As the team ' s catcher Sabrina Pimental finished out the season with a .986 fielding percentage. She also prevented 35 stolen bases. As Georgia ' s top base runner, Melanie Robertson stole 11 bases in her 16 attempts. Most of her steals came in pinch running situations. As she tags the base runner, Sabrina Pimental sets up in front of the plate. Sabrina was Georgia ' s num- ber one defen- sive catcher. Softball 127 ' Six University of Georgia gymnasts were recipi- ents of the 2000 Academic Honor Roll. They included Brooke Anderson, Amanda Curry, Danielle Maurone, Suzanne Sears, Kathleen Shrieves, and Tayla Vexler. The University of Georgia was chosen as one of six regional sites for the 2000 NCAA Gymnastics Championships. The other hosts include Or- egon State, Minnesota, Arizona, Alabama, and Perm State. ' The Gym Dogs hosted a televised first ever Super Six Challenge at the beginning of this year. They opened the event with a record of 67- for the past two years. Amanda Curry demonstrated her career bests in all four gymnastics competitions. Her scores included 9.900 for the vault and beam and a 9.875 for the bars and floor with a best all-around of a 39.250. Kristi Lichey received a season and career high of a 1 0.00, a perfect score, for her performance on the vault. She reached an all-around high of 39.775 and also received first team honors for her vault and floor performances. The Gym Dogs finished out their season with a 12-1 record and a SEC record of 5-1 . Georgia had a combined 15 All-America citations this year with 10 earning first-team honors. From one bar to the next, Kristi Lichey focuses on her next stunt. Kristi ' s ability was seen through each exercise. With complete focus, Suzanne Sears strives for a perfect completion. Suzanne specializes in both the floor and vault. 128 Athletics GEORGIA ' GYMNASTICS SPRING ' 00 ll»care«bestsin puifais. Her scores i Jnd beam and a abestall-around ....;:.;r,ir,ceon 1 «! lii-around M of -:i»nwitha jeor ' iahad -.- fe vear .,.rleie to ' ■ " - ' ,Midvaiilt 2000 NCAA Gymnastics Championships Brooke Andersen, Cassie Bair, Amanda Curry, Eileen Diaz, Monica Flammer, Anna Gingrich, Caroline Harris, Kristi Lichey, Danielle Maurone, Breanne Rutherford, Suzanne Sears, Kathleen Shrieves, Blair Sullivan, Talya Vexler. With the support of her coach, Kristi Lichey prepares herself for the next performance. Coach Suzanne Yoculan was a key player in the motivation of the team. In completion of her performace, Anna Gingrich smiles with pride. The floor routine was a crucial element to the competions. Executing incredible balance, Kathleen Shrieves holds her position on the beam. Kathleen demonstrated great endurance throughout the season. Gymnastics 129 »tp First Row: Biad t.arnL ' r, l:rik Compton, Bryant Odom, David Miller, Richard Sosebee. Second Row: Assistant Coach Jim Dou- glas, Joe Holmes, Ryan Hybl, Nick Cassini, Patrick Norris, Bubba Watson, Head Coach Chris Haack. First Row: Summer Sirmons, Whitney Christie, Liz Stuart, Angela Jerman. Second Row: Todd McCorkle, Lauren Jeske, Laura Henderson, Reilley Rankin, Kelley Hester. Placing the ball on the green, Reilley Rankin watches it land. Reilley re- turned after recov- ering from a back injury. With a mixture of power and control, Bubba Watson strokes through the ball. Both were key elements in the golf game. •On iva Go, ' Lai tur Angela Jerman follows through with her swing as she sends the ball flying. Angela is a two- time first-team All SEC player. Photos courtesy of Sports Information GEORGIA MEN WOMEN ' S GOLF FALL ' 00 130 Athletics i Watching his drive, Nick Cassini hopes for great placement. Nick helped Georgia win the title at the NCAA Fall Preview. Sizing up the hole, Lauren Jeske works out her next putt. Lauren is a two-time Cannon Cup Champion. -ron Jeske, Laun i.lw • On October 3, 2000, the UGA Men ' s Golf Team was ranked No. 1 in the MasterCard Collegiate Golf Rankings and in the Golfweek poll for the second straight week. ' Laura Henderson and Angela Jerman are re- turning this season as key players. Henderson opened this year with a stroke average of 75.41 and Jerman with a 76.32. ' The men ' s team finished second at the Jerry Pate National Intercollegiate Tournament at Old Overton Club in Birmingham, Alabama. The 25 under 827 tournament total was the fourth best figure in school history. • The women ' s golf team ranked No. 1 7 at the time of the Golf World Palmetto Dunes Collegiate Invitational. They topped seven teams includ- ing top-ranked Arizona during the tournament. ►The men ' s No. 1 ranked Bulldogs opened the season with a seven-over-par 583 win at the NCAA Fall Preview at the Duke University Golf Course. • After missing last season. Summer Sirmons par- ticipated in the Invitational in Hilton Head and tied for fourth place. This marked her third straight top-10 performance. Golf 131 • Will Glenn participated in the ITA National Summer Championships in August held at Wil- ham and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia. Matias Boeker closed out his freshman season with a 36-14 record. Boeker and his double part- ner ended their season at 32-11, ranking as high as number ten. The University of Georgia was the site of the 2000 NCAA Championship. This was the 20th time in the last 23 years that Georgia was asked to host the championship. I 1 Joey Pitts, senior, was one of three University of Georgia students to receive the 2000 NCAA post-graduate scholarships. He was one of 107 student-athletes, 36 men, to be chosen for this award. Matias Boeker, SEC freshman of the year for 2000, and Adam Seri represented UGA in the singles tournament of the NCAA Regionals held in Dallas, Texas. Chad Carlson, Joey Pitts, William Glenn, and Travis Parrott were honored with spots on the 200 SEC Academic Honor Roll. Before his next play, Demetris Leontis takes a second out to rest from all the action. Demetris played at the No. 6 singles position. ■hR :--- ' ' .-v, ■ I B v Enjoying the opportunity to slam ' H IF ' M w ' JM BWiff ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' - ' ' - " " ' " ' ' ■■-■- w m 9 men ' s tennis team had great talent •, pKning at the Ciiampionships. mmip Photos courtesy of Sports Information 132 Athletics GEORGIA MEN ' S TENNIS SPRING ' 00 As he sets up for the next play, Travis Parrott keeps his focus on the game at hand. Travis made the second team All-SEC in doubles with Matias Boeker. I I ' Front Row: Will Glenn, Lesley Joseph, Chad Carlson, Paul Kolevsohn, Demetris Leontis. Back Row: Adam Seri, Joey Pitts, Brandon Wagner, Nicolas Boeker, Mahas Boeker, Travis Parrott. With his eye on the ball, Brandon Wagner gets ready for his next kill. Brandon posted a 3- slate in the SEC tournament. Sharing his words of wisdom. Jack Frierson discusses strategies with Lesley Joseph. Help from the coaches was always appreciated. Men ' s Tennis 133 Aarthi Venkatesan concen- trates as she stands ready for her opponent ' s serve. Aarthi ' s skill was evident in her 32-10 record. First Row: Anne Nguyen, Lori Grey, Marrisa Catlin, Esther Knox, Kelly Baskin, Zoe Mellis, Aarthi Venkatesan, Christa Grey. In anticipation of a good forehand, Anne Nguyen waits for the right time to hit the ball. Timing and good hand-eye coordination was an essential part of the game. Following through with her shot, Esther Knox puts forth her greatest ef- fort. Esther ' s tennis abilities proved to be a positive asset for the team. GEORGIA WOMEN ' S TENNIS SPRING ' 00 134 Athletics i • Finishing up with a 32-10 record, Aarthi Venkatesan was named SEC Player of the Year as a well as a member of the All-American team. With an overall record of 27-2, the women ' s tennis team dominated in the SEC with an unde- feated record. This record allowed them to gain the SEC Regular Season Champs as well as the NCAA Champs. The women ' s tennis head coach Jeff Wallace had the honor of being named 2000 Women ' s Colle- giate Coach of the Year. • With a 36-17 season record, Lori Grey was the third freshman in the University of Georgia ' s history to receive All-American honors in singles and doubles. • Returning players Marissa Catlin, Lori Grey, and Aarthi Venkatesan were named to the 2000 Rolex Collegiate All-Star Team in August, an honor that recognizes the nation ' s elite tennis players. • Holding the number six singles spot, Anne Nguyen was 20-1 which was inclusive in her final record of 34-9. With great de- termination, Anne Nguyen completes her swing. Anne provided in- credible com- petition for her opponent. Photos courtesy of Sports Information breaking Women ' s Tennis 135 Clockwise from top left: Nicholas Kintz (USA), Andras Haklits (Croatia), Courtney Shealy (USA),KristyKowal (USA). Below: Dar a Fugaro and Debbie Ferguson (Baha- mas). GEORGIA OLYMPIANS FALL ' 00 Photo courtesy of Dana Fugaro 136 Athletics an Abdullah •Amanda Adkins • Gudrun Amardottir •Jan Beilecki • Kim Black • Robert Dover li resa Edwards • Debbie Ferguson • Mike Fung-A-Wing • Andras Haklits • Jarkko Haukijarvi icholas Kintz • Wolfgang Kreissig • Kristy Kowal Jon Magnusson • Chris Murray • Kyle Salyards Courtney Shealy • Julia Stowers • Sheila Taormina • Appearing in more Olympic Games than any other former Georgia student-athlete, Teresa Edwards played basketball at Georgia from 1983- 1986. » Gudren Gudrunarndottir was one of seven ath- letes to compete in track and field. Carrying the flag for Iceland, she competed in the 400-meter hurdles. Left: Chris Murray (Bahamas). Right: Teresa Edwards (USA). Among all of the athletes representing countries from all over the world, 21 of them were past or present student-athletes from Georgia. Their sports included swimming, track, equestrian, and women ' s basketball. Former University swimmer Courtney Shealy helped break the world record in the 400 freestyle relay of a 36.61 with a 54.40 in her leg of the race. Swimmers Kim Black and Julia Stowers won golds and Kristy Kowel brought home a silver. Former UGA student, Robert Dover competed in the Olympics for the fifth time this year. Robert competed in equestrian. Georgia Olympians 137 138 Athletics Sports ' Fans Players 139 Equestrian Team Re l l ,R 1 JiuJ ' Hm ■ . ' " . ♦ ■• ' " J ' " i KIH iniA ( mrw HPTJ i 1 » ' ' i GEORGIA CLUB SPORTS SPRING FALL ' 00 140 Athletics i oli Team • Last year, the Women ' s Crew team brought home a total of 108 medals. The best season record for the UGA Women ' s Crew. Their team consists of about 45 girls and 3 volunteer coaches. • Members of the Racquetball team participated in a tournament at the Southlake Athletic Club in Morrow. Peter St. Pierre, Tiffany Tuttle, and Luis Valero-Elizondo brought home a total of four trophies. • The Women ' s Ultimate Frisbee team competes on the national level. For two years in a row they have come in third place at the nationals in Boise, Idaho and Boulder, Colorado. ' The Women ' s Lacrosse team won the SWLL Championship last season beating Auburn 8-7. Coached and run by student captains, it was the 2nd year in a row that they were SWLL Champs. » 2000-2001 was the Ice Hockey team ' s 14th sea- son of intercollegiate competition within the Southern Collegiate Hockey Association. On January 19th and 20th they competed in the 3rd annual " Rumble in the Rink " in Savannah. » The University of Georgia provides a variety of club sports for students to join. They include Akido, Fencing, Sailing, and Wrestling. Club Sports 141 ■y ' ' t . ' fii -j-.s: ' -A GEORGIA SPORTS ' FANS PLAYERS Photo by Robin Daitch 142 Athletics I georgia s pride otos by Kelly Bradberry Photo by Bradley Handwerger Sports ' Fans Players 143 I Photo by Johnmark Battaglia organi ODS 144 Organizations m gr even ■There are over 400 organizations on campus for a stu- i0o choose from, proving that anyone can find their m C h G at the University of Georgia. Groups that focus on academics, nationahties, or helping others . . . all contribute to the University ' s rich student life. The Q rOWt h of the school will no doubt bring even more groups to our campus helping our diversity grow and O P PO r t U n 1 t i e S for students surpass even what they are now. Iditor: Franny Mandate Photo by Liz Cloud Photo by Kelly Bradberiy Photo by Liz Cloud I Ikilo b Liz Cloud Photo by Robin Daitch Organizations 145 University of Georgia S As Recognized ABENEEFOO KUO HONOR SOCIETY ACADEMY OF STUDENTS OF PHARMACY ACCIDENTALS, UGA AD CLUB (UGA) ADAEGWU DANCE GROUP ADONAl THEATRICAL PLAYERS AFRICAN AMERICAN CHORAL ENSEMBLE AFRICAN STUDENT UNION AG HILL COUNCIL AG. APPLIED ECONOMICS GRAD STUD ASSN AG. ENV. ECONOMICS AGHON AGRICULTURAL COMMUNICATORS OF TOMORROW AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS, AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AIESEC AIKIDO CLUB (UGA) ALL CAMPUS HOMECOMING COMMITTEE ALLIES FRIENDS ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ALPHA KAPPA DELTA ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI OMEGA ALPHA SIGMA RHO (FORMERLY SIGMA RHO) ALPHA TAU ALPHA ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA ALPHA ZETA ALTERNATIVE EDGE AM. CHEM. SOC, STUD. AFFILIATES AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY (UGA) AMERICAN MEDICAL STUDENT ASSN. AMERICAN VET. MED. ASSN., STUD. CHAP. AMERICAN WATER RES. ASSN., STUD. CHAP. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL AN ORGANIZATION ANTHROPOLOGY GRADUATE STUD. ORG. ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIETY APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY STUDENT ASSN. ARCH SOCIETY, THE ARCHAEOLOGICAL GEOLOGY, ASSN. FOR ARMENIAN CLUB, UGA ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY AROTC PRECISION DRILL TEAM ART HISTORY ORG., UNDERGRADUATE ASAP BACCHUS ASHA-ATHENS ASIAN-AMERICAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ASIAN-AMERICAN STUDENT ASSN. ASTRONOMY CLUB, UGA ATHENS FOLK MUSIC DANCE SOCIETY ATHENS SOCIAL FORUM ATHENS TUTORIAL PROGRAM ATHENS ZEN MEDITATION GROUP AUSTRA LIAN NEW ZEALAND SOCIETY (ANZSOC) BADMINTON CLUB BAHA ' I ASSOCIATION OF UGA BALLET ENSEMBLE, UGA BALLROOM DANCE CLUB, UGA BALLROOM PERFORMANCE GROUP, UGA BANKING FINANCE SOCIETY, UGA BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BEN BURTON PARK ACTION GROUP BETA ALPHA PSI BETA BETA BETA BIOLOGICAL HONOR SOCIETY BIOCHEMISTRY MOLECULAR BIOLOGY GRAD. BIOLOGICAL AG. ENGINEERING GRAD CLUB BIOLOGICAL ENGINEERING CLUB BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES STUDENT ASSN. BLACK ACCOUNTANTS, NAT ' L ASSN. OF BLACK AFFAIRS COUNCIL BLACK EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT TEAM BLACK JOURNALISTS, NATKWAL ASSN. OF BLACK SOCIAL WRKRS (UGA), STUD. CHAP. ASSN. BLACK THEATRICAL ENSEMBLE BLACKS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (UGA) BLOCK BRIDLE CLUB BODYBUILDING, CLUB (UGA) BONSAI BOTANY GRADUATE STUD. ASSN. BOXING CLUB (UGA) BRASS GAVEL LEADERSHIP SOCIETY BRAZILIAN STUDENT ORGANIZATION BREAKDANCING CLUB (UGA) BUDDHIST STUDY GROUP BUDOKAI (SHORINJI-RYU KARATE-DO) BULLDOG CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS, UGA CAMPUS NOW, UGA CAMPUS OUTREACH CARIBBEAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSN. CELLULAR BIOLOGY CLUB CELLULAR BIOLOGY GRAD. STUD. ASSN. CENTRAL ASIAN ORGANIZATION CERAMIC STUDENT ORGANIZATION CHESS CLUB, UGA CHI ALPHA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHILD FAMILY DEVELOPMENT ASSN. CHILD FAMILY DEVELOPMENT GRAD. STUD. CHINESE BIBLE STUDY GROUP CHINESE SHAO-LIN CENTER ATHENS CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION CHRISTIAN CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, UGA CHRISTIAN PHARMACISTS FELLOWSHIP CINEMATIC ARTS CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL COLLEGE BOWL COLLEGE LIBERTARIANS COLLEGE REPUBLICANS COLLEGIATE 4-H COLLEGIATE FFA COLLEGIATE MUSIC EDUCATORS COLLEGIATE SCHOLARS, NATIONAL SOCIETY OF COMEDY CLUB, UGA COMMITTEE FOR BLACK CULTURAL PROGRAMS COMMUNIVERSITY COMPUTING MACHINERY, ASSOCIATION OF CONCERT BAND, UGA CONCERT CHOIR CONCERT DANCE COMPANY CONTEMPORARY CHAMBER ENSEMBLE CORE DANCE COMPANY COUNCIL ON CONSUMER INTEREST COUNSELING PSYCHOLOGY STUD. ASSN. CRICKET CLUB CRIMINAL JUSTICE SOCIETY UGA CULTURE CLUB, THE CYCLING TEAM UGA DANCE MARATHON (UGA) DANCE STUDENT TRAVEL DAWGS FOR GORE DELTA EPSILON IOTA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA PI DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY DI GAMMA KAPPA BROADCASTING SOCIETY DIGITAL INITIATIVE DOWNTOWN COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP DREADED MINDZ ECONOMICS SOCIETY ECO-REACH pNCEl ilGRAlED iWVATIO! ffATlO! ©■aw ©BEM fflW ' DSI i ECO-REACH EDUCATION RESEARCHER, ASS! ENTERTAINMENT ENTOMOLOGY CLUB, H.O. LUND ENVIRONMENTAL LAW ASSOCIATION EQUAL JUSTICE FOUNDATION EQUESTRIAN TEAM CLUB (UGA) ETA SIGMA PHI EUROPEAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION (ESA) FAMILY CONSUMER SCI., STUD. ASSN. OF FAMILY, CAREER, COMMUNITY LEADERS FENCING CLUB, UGA FIBER ARTS SOCIETY FISHERIES SOCIETY, UGA FLYING RAT TOLI TEAM FOOD NUTRITION GRAD. STUD. ORG. FOOD SCIENCE CLUB FOREST RESOURCES GRAD. STU. ASSN. FORESTRY CLUB FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE STUD. ADVISORW " ' ' GAMER ' S ASSN. AT UGA GAMMA IOTA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GARDNER LINN FAN CLUB GENETICS CLUB GENETICS GRADUATE STUD. ORG. GEOGRAPHY GRADUATE STUD. ASSN. GEORGIA ASSN. OF NURSING STUDENTS GEORGIA DEBATE UNION GEORGIA EDUCATORS, STUD. PROF. ASSN. GEORGIA GAMEDAY GEORGIA GRADUATE FORUM GEORGIA JOURNAL OF ECO. ANTHRO. GEORGIA LEAGUE, THE GEORGIA MESSIANIC JEWISH ALLIANCE GEORGIA OUTDOOR RECREATION PROGRAl GEORGIA PAC GEORGIA PRO-LIFE (GAEL) GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM GLEE CLUB, MEN ' S GLEE CLUB, WOMENS GLOBES GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY GRAD. RESEARCH IN EDU. PSYCH. GRAD. RESEARCH IN EDUCATIONAL PSYCH, ' GRADUATE PROFESSIONAL SCHOLARS GRADUATE ART STUDENTS, ASSN. OF GRADUATE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION GRADUATE RECREATORS ASSOCIATION GRADUATE STUDENT ASSOCIATION GRADUATE STUDENT CAUCUS GRADUATE WOMENS BUSINESS ASSN. GRAPHIC DESIGN CLUB, UGA GUITARISTS GUILD HABITAT FOR HUMANITY (UGA) HAMAGSHIMIM HAPKIDO CLUB, UGA HAUTBOIS COTERIE (OBOE CLUB) HILLEL - CAMPUS CENTER FOR JEWISH LIFE; HISPANIC STUDENT ASSOCIATION HIV AIDS YOUTH PREVENTION EFFORT HOME BUILDERS (UGA), NAT ' L ASSN. HONORS PROGRAM STUDENT COUNCIL IRiKSISnOl- SOCIETY HORTICULTURE CLUB, UGA HORTICULTURE GRAD STUDENT ASSN. HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT ICE HOCKEY, UGA IDEAS ISSUES (UNIVERSITY UNION) IMPROV INDIA STUDENT ASSOCIATION INDIAN CULTURAL EXCHANGE INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY ASSN. liSHWVl JOCllll ffillNCCL JJJSLFDI «SHI 1«SR ' [ IttlRAI m m lOSSE-M ffiECLl BAAIU BAWPl MAPI EI MAPEA ll KAPEA H WAPEC mmi mi man T6mi EOSGLEA tfflOFMES! 146 Organizations I,, y Md Student Organizations • Wizelby the University :oN INSURANCE SOCIETY INTEGRATED FIGHTING SYSTEMS CLUB INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW, JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS SOCIETY INTERNATIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN ASSN. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT OUTREACH INTERNAT ' L COMPARATIVE LAW, GA SOC. OF INTERNET CLUB, UGA JAPAN CLUB -ftATnLyDa JAPANESE FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY JAZZ BANDS I II (UGA) JCS POWERHOUSE JEWISH LAW STUDENTS ASSN. JUDO CLUB, UGA JUGGLING CLUB, THE UGA KALI SELF DEFENSE CLUB KAPPA DELTA EPSILON KAPPA DELTA PI Si fill) AMI KAPPA KAPPA PSI BAND FRATERNITY KARATE CLUB, UGA KASHIMA SHIN RYU MARTIAL ARTS CLUB KOREAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION KOREAN TRADITIONAL PLAY ASSN. KOREAN UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT ASSN. LACROSSE - MENS LACROSSE CLUB, WOMEN ' S LAMBDA ALLIANCE LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA -qiDPROFASSS LAMBDA PI ETA LANDSCAPE ARCHFTECTURE GRAD. STUD. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE, GA STUDENTS OF LANDSCAPE CLUB LANGUAGE EDUCATION GRAD. ORG. LATTER-DAY SAINT STUD. ASSN. LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM LIFE SPAN DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY LIFELONG LEARNING ASSN., UGA LIGHT OF MESSIAH FELLOWSHIP LINGUISTIC SOCIETY, UGA pST OF STUDENTS AND SCHOLARS OF CHINA LOCAL UNIVERSITY NEO PAGAN ASSN. .UTHERAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP GROUP vlAGAZINE CLUB .vlALAYSIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION I ivIANDALA ' V4ANRRS (MIN. IN AG., NAT. RES., RELATED SCI, I jVlARATHON RUNNERS ASSN. (UGA) ■-•-Ml-.ASSN •ID ORG, " fTlDASSN, ..S G5HjDP.T5 ;cc.wrMO, ? iH. lLlA. ' CE iHTIONPROC: ' H. I ;:5 ' ocin ' •iCV -- ATLftN ' ' -.0 . - «T (UaRINE SCIENCES GRADUATE STUDENT ASSN. MATH CLUB, UGA vIATHEMATICS EDUCATION STUD. ASSN. vIBA E-BUSINESS CLUB vIEDIA MANAGEMENT CLUB MEDIEVAL AND RENNAISSANCE INTEREST SOC. yllCROBIOLOGY GRADUATE STUD. ASSN. MINISTERIAL SOCIETY, THE vlINORITY BUSINESS STUDENT ASSN. 40CK TRIAL BOARD, UGA )40DEL UNITED NATIONS, UGA MORTAR BOARD NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY I USIC THERAPY CLUB 4USLIM STUDENT ASSOCIATION j4YCOLOGY DISCUSSION GROUP WAACP, UGA CHAPTER OF WEUROSCIENCE STUDENT ASSOCIATION fJRA UGA JUTRITION SCIENCE ASSOCIATION )DYSSEY OF THE MIND pMICRON DELTA EPSILON OMICRON DELTA KAPPA )RDER OF OMEGA )RTHODOX CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ■AG AN STUDENT ASSOCIATION PAKISTAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION PAMOJA DANCE COMPANY PANDORA YEARBOOK PERFORMING ARTS,U.U PHARM.ACFUTICAL ASSN., STUDENT NAT ' L I ' l LVKM.AL IXTICAL SCIENTISTS ASSN. PHASE TWO - TATE STUDENT CENTER PHI ALPHA DELTA LAW FRATERNITY PHI ALPHA THETA PHI BEATA HEATA PHI BETA DELTA PHI BETA KAPPA HONORARY SOCIETY PHI DELTA CHI PHARMACY FRATERNITY PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY PHI SIGMA PI PHI SIGMA TAU PHI UPSILON OMICRON PHOTOGRAPHY ASSN., UGA STUDENT PI KAPPA LAMBDA PI SIGMA ALPHA PI SIGMA EPSILON PLANT PATHOLOGY GRAD. STU. ASSN. PLANT PATHOLOGY DEPT. POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB POWERLIFTING CLUB (UGA) PRE-VET CLUB PRINTMAKING STUDENT ASSOCIATION PSI CHI HONOR SOCIETY PSYCHOLOGY CLUB (UGA) PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION, GEORGIA STUDENTS P. R. S. S. A. RACQUETBALL CLUB, UGA REAL ESTATE SOCIETY RECREATION LEISURE STUDIES STUDENT RECRUIT ME. RED AND BLACK FORUM, THE REDCOAT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP REFORMED UNIVERSITY FELLOWSHIP REHABILITATION ASSOCIATION, NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION RHO LAMBDA RHO TAU PRE-PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB RIVER OF LIFE RODEO CLUB, UGA ROWING CLUB, MEN ' S ) ROWING TEAM (UGA), WOMEN ' S RUGBY TEAM, MENS (UGA) RUGBY TEAM, WOMENS (UGA) RUNNING CLUB, UGA RUSSIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION S.C.R.E.A.M. S.E.E.D.S. S.H.A.R.E. SAGAN SOCIETY, THE SAILING CLUB, UGA SCHOOL COUNSELING ASSOCIATION, UGA SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGISTS, STUDENTS ASSN. OF SEMOAU SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA TAU DELTA SILVER WINGS SOCCER CLUB, MEN ' S (UGA) SOCCER CLUB, WOMEN ' S (UGA) SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGISTS AT UGA SOCIAL WORK ASSOCIATION (COLLEGE) SOCIAL WORK DOCTORAL ASSN. SOCIAL WORK STUDENT FACULTY COMM., MASTERS OF SOCIETY FOR M. I. S. SOCIETY OF AMERICAN FORESTERSCHAPTER SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS (SPS) SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTSSONAT ASSN. OF NURSING STUDENTS SPEECH COMMUNICATION GRADUATE FORUM SPEECH-LANGUAGE- HEARING ASSN. STATISTICS CLUB STILLPOINT LITERARY MAGAZINE STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION STUDENT COMPOSERS ASSOCIATION STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHIL- DREN STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION STUDENT GEORGIA ASSN. OF EDUCATORS STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION STUDENT HISTORIC PRESERVATION OFFICE STUDENT MERCHANDISING ASSOCIATION STUDENT NAT ' L MEDICAL ASSN. STUDENT PERSONNEL ASSOCIATION, UGA STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHIC SOCIETY, UGA STUDENT UNION OF CHINA STUDENTS AGAINST CAMPUS CRIME STUDENTS AGAINST SWEATSHOPS STUDENTS FOR CAMPUS DIVERSITY STUDENTS FOR CHRIST STUDENTS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL AWARENESS STUDENTS FOR THE AMERICAN RED CROSS STUDENTS FOR THE ETHICAL TRTMNT. OF ANIMALS (SETA) STUDENTS OF OBJECTIVISM, UGA SUMMER SWING CLUB, THE SYMPHONIC BAND SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA TABLE TENNIS CLUB, UGA TAEKWONDO FEDERATION OF UGA TAI CHI CLUB, UGA TAIWAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION TATE HONOR SOCIETY TEAM HANDBALL, UGA TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION COLLEGIATE AS SN. TEXTILE CHEMISTS COLORISTS ASSN. THA HYPE THAI STUDENT ASSOCIATION THALIAN BLACKFRIARS THE SPHINX CLUB TIMOTHY CAMPUS MINISTRY TROMBONE CHOIR, UGA TURKISH STUDENT ASSOCIATION UGANIME UGAZINE ULTIMATE FRISBEE CLUB, MEN ' S ULTIMATE FRISBEE CLUB, WOMENS UNICEF (UGA) UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST UNIVERSITY CHORUS UNIVERSITY JUDICIARY UNIVERSITY ROUND TABLE UNIVERSITY STUDIES ADVISORY COMMITTEE UNIVERSITY UNION VIETNEMESE STUDENT ASSN. VISUAL ARTS VOLLEYBALL CLUB, WOMEN ' S WATCH DAWGS WATER POLO WATER SKI WAKEBOARD CLUB (UGA) WESLEY FOUNDATION WHITEWATER CLUB, UGA WILDLIFE SOCIETY WIND SYMPHONY Organizations 147 Aghon Society 148 Organizations The Student Merchandising Association is to provide its mem- bers with educational and developmental opportunities that will facilitate further interest and knowledge of all avenues within the industry of fashion. This year, S. M. A. participated in a number of activities. A " Get to Know Your Faculty " dinner was held with the T. M. I. faculty and students. The main purpose of this dinner was to facilitate discussions of life outside of the classroom and promote positive student-pro- fessor relationships. S. M. A. has organized trips to Dallas Merchandise Mart and New York Fashion Center. Students traveling to these cities learned firsthand trade secrets of the industry and establish internship employment contacts in all avenues of fashion. The 4th annual student-run " Catwalk for a Cause " was held to benefit local charities. This year ' s show was the first ever promoting only student designers and designs. S. M. A. remains an active participant in all areas of campus by haxing members from all areas of campus life. S. M. A. Officers President Holh Diiiiii 000 Vice President Stephanie McCarrexj 000 Secretary Rachel Cniiublei 000 Treasurer Tiffany Hart S. M. A. Organizations 149 Communiversity i. Communiverstiy Executive Officers President Kate Meyer Administrative Vice President ibiniifia Bassey Adopt- A-Grandparent Coord. Kelly Routsoii Alternative Spring Break Coords. Jessica Dalton ami Katy Sckeres Best Buddies Coordinator So Ilia Desai Big Brother Big Sister Coord. Wande Zaka Into the Streets Coordinator Suzi Zgraggen Outreach Coordinator Vicky Wotig Service Projects Coordinator Laurie Barton Special Events Adult ' s Programs Megan McCormick Spec. Events Children ' s Programs Shannon Hayden Teacher Assistant Coordinator Elizabeth Petrie Tutoring Coordinator Sherry Cloud Advisors Angela Burton and jim Crouch Graduate Advisor Shelly Heiislei Photos courtesy of Communiversity 13 150 Organizations Begun in 1969, Communiversity is the oldest and largest student volunteer organization on campus. Unlike many University service organizations, Communiversity is unique, as it is made up of nine different programs, including Adopt-A-Grandpar- ent. Alternative Spring Break, Best Buddies, Big Brother Big Sister, Into the Streets, Outreach, Service Projects, Teacher Assistant, and Tutoring. We also have Special Events volunteers. Our organization is designed to allow students to not only become in- volved in a campus organization, but also to get involved in the Athens community and give a little back, as Athens gives so much to us as students during our stay here. Organizations 151 University Union, the largest student programming body on campus, is committed to fulfilling the entertainment needs of the university community ranging from art exhibits to rock concerts to lectures to comedians and much more. The Union provides programs which are selected, promoted, and pro- duced by students for students. There are several divisions of the Union. Visual Arts, Entertainment, Cinematic Arts, Per- forming Arts, the Committee for Black Cultural Programs, the Summer Division, and Ideas and Issues present students and the University community with many options for entertain- ment and educational needs. University Union has sponsored groups such as Vertical Horizon and the Indigo Girls, comedi- enne Kathy Griffin, and several sneak peeks at Oscar winning Officers President Tyler Helms ••• Vice President Matthew Comegys ••• Promotions Director Natalie Mitchell ••• Secretary ]aci)ita Smith Graduate Assistant Lori Crowe 152 Organizations University Union A.. S. A.. P. Officers President Grant Hawkins 000 Secretary Julia Mtillins 000 Treasurer Suzannali Fagle 000 Public Relations Eiuily Young 000 Special Events Chair Allison Howard I SAP stand for Advocating Safe Alternatives for Peers. ASAP s a group of diverse students who care about educating their |:)eers on alcohol and other drug issues prevelant on college ampuses. It is not a club who preaches to others, and it is ade up of drinkers and non-drinkers alike. Special events re held such as National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week, 5afe Spring Break, national health and wellness programs for tudent organizations on campus, and to residents in dorms. long with Social Chair, Rosy Ackerman, and Current Events phair, Nicole Ingram, ASAP stays a prevelant group on cam- pus. Being commited to their mission statement, " Empower- ng students to make positive and healthy lifesyle choices, " VSAP continues to keep students informed with the most up o date information and helps get the most out of their college ' xperience. Organizations 153 Fiber Arts Society Officers President Debbie Pisto 000 Vice President Lauren Cook 000 Secretary Samh Billlieimer 000 Treasurer Anita Lankford Officers President Sarah Sieweke 000 Vice President David Ellington 000 Secretary Catherine Callahan Treasurer Megan Gilbert 000 Historian Miehelle Epps 154 Organizations Horticulture Club let 5 Sigma Alpha Iota national organization, ZAI is c 5 the development of music by su|: huj usic organizations and advancing the j ' L fn i : » s ' itted to furf I ting national nterests of Officers President Sam Greeson VP Ritual Alicia Tiinm 000 VP Membership Mi aii Diimore 000 Co-Secretaries Rebecca Buffington Darcie Schumacher r-. r. [l t l Clt Treasurer Secretary Rebecca Hinson GP GS Chair Darby Thompson jLib student Association of Family and Consumer Sciences Organizations 155 Hispanic Student Assoc. Officers President Amanda Deaunc Gray ••• Vice President Pilar Quint ana ••• Secretary Elaine Ramsay ••• Treasurer Adriana Ruiz 000 Public Relations Emily Alvarado The Hispanic Student Association at the University of Ckx rgia helps to preserve and promote the richness and diversity of Latin Hispanic culture(s). We have a diverse group of members and supporters. Whether you are His- panic or not or speak Spanish or not, we welcome any and all persons interested in Latin Hispanic culture(s) to join our group and learn more about what we have to offer. HSA provides cultural, social, educational, and community service programming for the UGA campus ancd Athens Atlanta community. This past fall, HSA sponsored Na- tional Hispanic month. Each week there were a number oi| events that brought Hispanic Cultures to UGA. The His- panic Student Association is a growing body on campus and encc urages its members of all cultures to get involved and learn more about Hispanic and Latin life. 156 Organizations ssoc, Dance ki Marathon 7 Executive Committee ••• Executive Director: Lis Saunders Fundraising: Lindsmj Mueller Marketing: Brook Brmvii Entertainment: Stephanie Gallman Catering: Heather jerue Morale: Leah Graham Public Relations: Kristi)i Westley Facilities: Br aii Barkley Internal Relations: Darrell Tucker Policies Procedures: Marissa Giglio Finance: Miclwlle Markwalter Corporate Fundraising: Ali Bracken Family Relations: Laura Pearson Recruitment: Kenneth Linsley Faculty Alumni: Brandy Teagle Magazine: Sarali Stafford ■ ' ; r- ■ P ' ■ -« ,■-,-- A " V mSBB 2H n r%. ' • - r-, •y Collegiat oy developm| career success. UGA FFA y Officers President Jerry Stone, Jr. •00 Vice President Todd Wall 000 Secretary Farrali Burgess 000 Treasurer Matthew Flanders 000 Reporter Brent Gilstrap ir : ' ' • " ' " F. F. A. Organizations 157 Kappa Delta Epsilon 158 Organizations i M Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national honorary education society dedicated to improving the teaching profes- sion by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high standards of scholarship and professional ideals among its mem- bers. Founded in 1933, KAE is among the oldest educational honor societies in the U. S. The UGA chapter. Alpha Epsilon, was founded in 1956. KAE membership includes undergraduates preparing to teach, graduate students pursuing professional study, faculty members in colleges and universities and hon- orary members selected for outstanding service in the educational field. The Greek words Kappa Delta Epsilon stand for Kuklos Didaskalon Epistatomonon. Translated, these words mean " Circle of Well-Trained Teachers " - the motto of the organization. Organizations 159 AK Officers President Caroline Knox 000 Vice President Toln Carr Secretary Nathan Henson 000 Faculty Advisor Robert Boehnier 000 Faculty Secretary ]un Crotieh The Omicron Delta Kappa Society is the national leadership honor society for college students, faculty, staff, administra- tors, and alumni that recognizes and encoujagrMj jaiperior scholarship, leadership, and exemokf tiaractei Vice President Laura Linton 000 Secretary ]acqiieh n Tucker Treasurer Slielky Bradford 000 Publicity Chair }essica Jauregui 04 0 160 Organizations Black Theatrical Ensemble Ki Delta is a local social sorority and it ' s purpose is to cultivate 1 true spirit of sisterhood among it ' s members and to encour- jge, aid and protect each other by all honorable means during ife. HA hopes to attain the highest sense of honor and duty A ith the community and each other. A few activites EA has Darticipated in this year include a Halloween Crush Party, the Vlagnolia Ball, and a sisterhood retreat. Their philanthropies nclude " Auctioning Off the Delts " to raise money for Dance |VIarathon, the Adopt-A-Highway Program, and fundraisers o help aid against the diseases Chromes and Colitis. EA is oroud to have a diverse group of young women involved in .he Arch Society, Golden Key, College Republicans, URT, several honor fraternities, PRSSA, Habitat for Humanity, and :he Watchdawgs. EA grows together as a sevice and social " igure on campus. Organizations 161 Xi Delta is a local social sorority and its purpose is to cultivate a true spirit of sisterhood among its members and to encour- age, aid, and protect each other by all honorable means during life. EA hopes to attain the highest sense of honor and duty with the community and each other. A few activites EA has participated in this year include a Halloween Crush Party, the Magnolia Ball, and a sisterhood retreat. Their philanthropies inclutie " Auctioning Off the Delts " to raise money for Dance Marathon, the Adopt-A-Highway Program, and fundraisers to help aid against the diseases Chromes and Colitis. HA is proud to have a diverse group of young women involved in the Arch Society, Golden Key, College Republicans, URT several honor fraternities, PRSSA, Habitat for Humanity, and the Watchdawgs. HA grows together as a sevice and sociai figure on campus. Officers President Amy McGee ••• Vice President QDiiiUe Nobles ••• Secretary Laura Veniiici ••• Treasurer Cheney Hall ••• Parliamentarian Ami Beyer Photos courtesy of Xi Delta Xi Delta 162 Organizations u i,. • andCofc, :i ' ' ■ ' ■ ' Wien involved L- 1 ■ " ■ ' ' and soda Poultry Science Club Officers resident Sliaun Morris ••• Vice President Cleburu Bannister ••• Secretary Sheena Cross ••• Tresurer Emily Boipli}} Photo courtesy of Nat ' l Collegiate Scholars. Officers President Todd Korctzki ••• Vice President Christy Hopkins ••• Secretary Angela McConnel l ••• Tresurer Aiviie Baxter iNat ' l Collegiate Scholars Organizations 163 African American Choral Ensemble Officers Director Grcgoiy Broiiglitoii 000 President Mcliiidn Skipper 000 Vice President Tessa Ervin 000 Secretary Dalicia LaFleur 000 Treasurer Kciidrn Turner riioto ci.urte.s ' of A. A. C. E. ttte ' Kile;;: Piote i I ' Crystal Ciraballo. The African-American Choral Ensemble was formed at UGA in 1972. Originally a gospel choir which provicied a perfor- mance outlet for musically gifted African- American students and open to all who wanted to participate, it was one of the first unifying elements of the African-American community on campus. In 1988, Dr. Gregory Broughton assumed the role of director of the group. He has furthured the develpment of the course anci the group by expanding its repertoire to include exclusively indigenous music written and or arranged by African- American composers. Today, the African- Ameri- can Choral Ensemble continues its traditional excellence giv- ing performances on and off campus in churches, schools,and for civic and service organizations throughout the southeast. 164 Organizations I ' hoto courtosv ot A. A. C. E. le IN ?Ssir, M wtov Oiniliflfflr IN Fonded in 1952, nZE is the only national, professional, co- educational fraternity in marketing, sales management and selling. nZE strives to develop practical sales and marketing skills through involvement in projects, marketing research, professional programs, community programs, social events, and chapter operation. flZE was formed by college professors from Georgia State University in collation with members of SMA Atlanta (Sales and Marketing Executives of Atlanta) to offer a collegiate fraternity to students. The letters of FIZE were chosen very carefully: Prosepctive Sales Executives (collegiates). Preparers of Sales Executives (educators), and Professional Sales Executives (professional and alumni). In 1974, the first women were admitted as members. Tociay HIE has 130 active chapters and over 53,000 members. rt I Photo courtesy of flXE. Officers President Dinim Robelotto 000 VP Administration Maiidy Rosenberg 000 VP Finance Copper Dnllns 000 VP Marketing A}u1i Murray 000 VP Public Relations Matt Nolan 000 VP Human Resources Kelly Wathers photo courtesy of niE. Pi Sigma Epsilon Organizations 165 sphinx: The Highest a Student j 1. Andrew H. Patterson 76. J. Loring Raoul 2. William D. Hooper 77. James J. Ragan 3. Lawrence A. Cothran 78. Robert S. Parker 4. Sarrard Glen 79. George P. Whitman 5. Charles R. Andrews 80. William L. Erwin 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 81. Harrison J. S. Jones 7. Alexander P. Adams 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss 8. William S. Blun 83. William G. Brantely, Jr. 9. Charles W. Davis 84. Phihp R. Weltner 10. Marion D. DuBose 85. Ambrose H. Carmichael 11. Robert P. Jones 86. Richard K. Smith 12. Andrew ]. McBride 87. William W. Brown 13. Robert J. Travis 88. Frank H. Martin 14. Tinsley W. Rucker, Jr. 89. Charles N. Feidelson 15. Merrit M. Thruman 90. John K. McDonald, Jr. 16. John Banks 91. Henry L. J. Williams 17. Remer L. Denmark 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 18. John E. Hall 93. Sidney O. Smith 19. Richard M. Charlton 94. Morton S. Hodgson 20. Harry H. Hull 95. Herman P. De LaPerriere 21. Horace C. Johnson 96. Floyd C. Newton 22. James B. Ridley 97, Claude L. Derrick 23. William R. Ritchie 98. Wylie C. Henson 24. John B. L. Erwin 99. John B. Harris 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 100. Young B. Smith 26. Frank K. McCutchen 101. Daniel H. Redfearn 27. Augustus L. Hull 102. Jerome C. Michael 28. Henry J. Lamar 103. Dwight L. Rogers 29. Wilson M. Hardy 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 30. Noel P. Park 105. James E. Lucas 31. Walter J. Hammond 106. Harle G. Bailey 32. Lamar C. Rucker 107. Edward M. Brown 33, Sterling H. Blackshear 108. Hosea A. Nix 34. Marvin M. Dickinson 109. Omer W. Franklin 35. Andrew M. Calhoun no. EralbertT. Miller 36. Cam D. Dorsey 111. Herderson L. Lanhani, Jr. 37. Marion S. Richardson 112. Hinton B. B. Blackshear 38. Billington S. Walker 113. Washington Falk, Jr. 39. Sanders A. Beaver 114. Alexander R. MacDonnell 40. Francis M. Ridley 115. Herbert C. Hatcher 41. Glenn W. Legwen 116. PaulL. Bartlett 42. Samuel R. Jaques 117. Edgar L. Pennington 43. Ralph Meldrin 118. Edwin W. Moise 44. Marion H. Smith 119. George C. Woodruff 45. Wallace M. Miller 120. Evans V. heath 46. Minor Boyd 121. Millard Rewis 47. William R. Turner 122. Robert B. Troutman 48, Julian F. Baxter 123. Arthur K. Maddox 49. Harold W. Ketron 124. John A. Sibley 50. John D. Bower 125. Lloyd D. Brown 51. Frampton E. Ellis 126. Clifford Brannen 52. Frank B. Anderson 127. George T. Northen 53. Robert P. Brooks 128. WiUiam A. Mann 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 129. Harold D. Meyer 55. Issac S. Hopkins 130. Benton H. Walton 56. Joseph 1. Killorin 131. David R. Peacock 57. Marmaduke H. Blackshe482. Virgin E. Durden 58. Virlyn B. Moore 133. Charles E. Martin 59. Thomas W. Connally 138. Edward M. Morgenstern 60. George W. Nunnally 139. James M. Lynch 61. Theodore T. TurnbuU 140. Henry L. Rogers 62. Walter W. Patterson 141. Bentley H. Chappell 63. Arthur R. Sullivan 142. Casper 1. Funkenstein 64. Charles H. Cox 143. Frank Carter 65. Roderick H. Hill 144. Tinsley R Ginn 66 Harold W. Telford 145. Aaron B. Bernd 67 Arthur L. Hardy 146. Russell H. Patterson 68 John E. D. Younge 147. Victor Victor 69 Walter O. Marshburn 148. Hoyt H. Welchel 70 Hugh M. Scott 149. Lewis A. Pinkussohn 7) John A. Brown 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 72 George Hains, Jr. 151. David K, McKamy 73 Daniel Y. Sage 152. David F. Paddock 74 Issac C. Levy 153. John G. Herderson 75 Lansing B. Lee 154. Edward J. Hardin 166 Organizations 155. George S. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. Charles W. Jacobson 158. Hugh L. Hodgson 159. Robert W. Wesley 160. George L. Harrison 161. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 162. William H. Quarterman, Jr. 163. Robert L. Callaway. Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallet 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. William H. Sorrells 168. WiUiam O. White 169. John P. Stewart 170. Neil L. Gillis, Jr. 171. Roff Sims, Jr. 172. JohnH. Carmical 173. Howard H. McCall, Jr. 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton F. Longino 176. Richard W. Courts, Jr. 177. Lucius H. Tippett 178. Otto R. EUars 179. Roger H. West 180. Robet L. Forman, Jr. 181. James M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. Wallace P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. Rovert 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 Straham 199. Hillary H. Mangum 200. William H. Stephens 201. Preston B. Ford 202. Nathan JoUes 203. Owen G. Reynolds 204. John P, Carson 205. Walter D, Durden 206. Welborn B, Cody 207. Malcomb A, McRainey 208. William F, Daniel 209. Ellis H, Dixon 210. Freeman C. McClure 211. Lewis H. Hill, 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. Hervev M, Cleckly, 111 223. Walter C. Carter, jr. 224. William Tate 225. Charles F. Wiehrs 226. John H. Fletcher 227. James D. Thomason 228. John H. Hosch, Jr. 229. Thomas F. Green, IV 230. Watler E. Sewell 301. 231. Lester Hargrett 3 06. 232. Charles L Gowen 307. 233. Martin E. Kilpatrick 308. 234. John D. Allen 309. 235. Horace D. Shattuck 310. 236. George D. Morton 311. 237. Gwinn H. Nixon 312. 238. Alexis A. Marshall 313. 239. Carlton N. Mell 314. 240. Ernest P. Rogers 315. 241. Walter T. Forbes, Jr. 316, 242. George S, Johnson 317, 243. James R, Chambliss 318, 244. Ernest Camp, Jr, 319, 245. Allen W, Post 320, 246. Alexander S, Clay, III 321, 247. Frank K, Boland, Jr, 322. 248. Ivey M, Shiver, Jr, 323, 249. William H, Young, Jr, 324, 250. Issac K, Hay 325, 251. George E, Florence, Jr, 326. 252. Thomas A. Nash 327, 253. Thomas J, Hamilton, Jr, 328. 254. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. 329. 255. Hallman L. Standi 330, 256. Daniel C, TuUy 331, 257. Robert L, Patterson, Jr, 332, 258. Hoke S, Wofford 333. 259. John S. Candler, II 334. 260. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser 335. 261. Rufus B.Jennings 336. 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 337. 263. Robert G. Hooks 338. 264. Joseph H. Boland 339. 265. Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. 340. 266. James J. Harris 341. 267. William A. Kline, Jr. 342. 268. Kankakee Anderson 343. 269. James E. Palmour, Jr. 344. 270. Henry G. Palmer 345. 271. Frank K. McCutchen 346. 272. Dupont G. Harris 347. 273. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. 348. 274. Mattox L. Purvis 349. 275. Joseph M. Oliver 350. 276. Marvin H. Cox 351. 277. Ellis G. Arnall 352. 278. Herbert S. Maffett 353. 279. Sandford W. Sanford 354. 280. John W, Maddox 355. 281. Markd. HoUis 356. 282. William C. Latimer 357. 283. Vernon S. Smith 358. 284. William M. Strickland, Jr. 359. 285. James W. Mclntire 360. 286. Charles M, Gaston 361, 287. McCarthy Crenshaw 362. 288. Wiliam M, Hazelhurst 363, 289. Leroy S, Young 364, 290. Frederic Solomon 365, 291. Virlyn B, Moore, Jr, 366. 292. William t. Maddox 367. 293. James M. Richardson, Jr. 368. 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 369. 295. Troy R. Thigpen, Jr. 370. 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 371 . 297. John W. Calhoun, III 372. 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. 373. 299. John P. Bond 374. 300. Harry S. Baxter 375. 302. John D. Bowden, Jr. 376. 303. Joseph C. Strong 377. 304. Augustus L. Rogers 378. 305. James W. Wise 379. Winburn T. Rogers William T. Bennett, Jr. William C. Hawkins Robert T. Anderson Wade C. Hoyt, Jr. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. Charles B. Anderson, Jr. Edward H. Baxter Dyar E. Massey, Jr. Seaborn A Roddenberry, III Morris B. Abram Floyd C. Newton, Jr. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr. Robert B. Troutman. Jr. Robert P. McCuen Ambrose G. Cleveland, Jr. Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price, Jr. Howell Hollis, Jr. 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, Clifford C, Kimsey Thomas C, Penland John B, Miller Woodie A, Partee, Jr, Frank F, Sinkwich Irby S, Exley Ellington M, Norman Forest L, Champion, Jr, George D, Lawrence Jesse G, Bowles James P, Miller Aubrey R, Morris James C, DeLay Fluker G, Stewart Charles L, Trippi John E. Sheffield, Jr. William F, Scott, Jr, Frank S, Cheatham, Jr, Dan M, Edwards Robert M, Joiner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Melburne D, McLendon John Rauch Albert M, Wilkinson, Jr, Kirk M, McAlpin Bryan K, Whitehurst John E. Griffin Harry L. Wingate, Jr, James L, Bentley, Jr, Porter O, Payne James A, Andrews Samuel R, Burns Harold C, Walraven, Jr, Robert J, Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T, Crimmins George R, Reinhardt William A. Elinburg, Jr. William B, Phillips Walter T, Evans Thomas A, Evans Robert S, McArthur Edward L, Dunn. Jr, « i itt:: ' Non-Academic Honor Can Attain ?«5CHan,ld,|, ■ Wdenbem-.iilsg; 5 Ahji ■ " wfMtCuai |siraeacie -elaiKl,lt. .»:« Wiiin. ! ' - i lMc.Alpi» Michael E. Mornl.i William H. Justice Nikolas P. Chilivis Michael W. Edwards Talmadge E. Arnette Carl J. Turner Claude M. Hipps Burton S. Middlebrooks Henry G. Woodward Cecil R. Spooner Howard K. Holladay Phil C. Beverly Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. Hassel L. Parker Robert K. West James D. Benefield, Jr. Wesley L. Harris Frank V. Salerno Willam D. Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratkowski Donald L. Branvon, Jr. Randall T. Maret John R. Carson Robert L. Blalock Logan R. Patterson Quentin R. Gabriel Jay D. Gardner Frank W. Seller Richard P. Trotter Joseph P. O ' Mallev Kermit S. Perry Jule W. Felton, ' Jr. Jabez McCorkle, 111 John J. Wilkins, 11 Norman S. Fletcher Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. Donald G. Joel John R. OToole Joel J. Knight Edward M. Killorin George M. Scheer, Jr. Joseph H. Marshall Nathan G. Knight Robert A. Rowan David K. Hoilis, Jr. Monte W. Markham Emmet J. Bondurant, II Jay C. Cox Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. Harry E. Hendrix Theron C. Sapp Bryce W. Holcomb Thomas E. Dennard, Jr. James P. Walker, Jr. William A. Davis, Jr. Thomas H. Lewis, Jr. Thomas R. Burnside, Jr. James P. Yarbrough Charlie B. Christian Earl T. Leonard, Jr. Francis A. Tarkenton Thomas A. Blalock Ronald L. Case Linton R. Dunson, Jr. Wyckliffe A. Knox, Jr. Bryant F. Hodgson, Jr. John H. Crawford, 111 Augustus B. Turnbul, III 525, William R. Montfort, Jr. 526, James H. Blanchard 527, Edward T. M. Garland 528, Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 529. 455, 456. 457. 458. 459. 460. 461. 462. 463. 464. 465. 466. 467. 468. 469. 470. 471. 472. 473. 474. 475. 476. 477. 478. 479. 480. 481. 482. 483. 484. 485. 486. 487. 490. 491. 492. 493. 494. 495. 496. 497. 498. 499. 500. 50L 502. 503. 504. 505. 506. 507. 508. 509. 510. 511. 512. 513. 514. 515. 516. 517. 518. 519. 520. 521. 522. 523. 524. Richard N, Lea James L. Aldridge Albert W.F. Bloodworth Jake L. Saye, Jr. Ben B. Tate Charles B. Haygood, Jr. Alexander W. Patterson Larry C. Rakestraw David C. Tribby Charles L. Bagby John A. Rhodes, Jr. McCarthy Crenshaw Jr. Neal H. Ray Donald C. Dixon James C. Pitts George B. Watts Bruce G. Bateman George W. Darden William Roy Grow Turner Lynn Hughes Robert Glenn Etter William Morgan House William Ralph Parker Robert Foster Rhodes Dennis Lee Fordham Rutherford C. Harri Thomas W. Lawhorne, Jr. John Michael Ley William Porter Payne Pharis Randall Seabolt Robert Lee Williams George Albert Dasher Robert E Knox, Jr. Henry E. Lane Robert E. Chanin James L. Pannell Paul Cleveland Ted ford Thomas Lewis Lyons James Robert Hurley Andrew M. Scherffius Willam P. Bailev Cader B. Cox, li Thomas A. Nash, Jr. Earl D. Harris Patrick L. Swindall Joel L. Wooten, Jr. Charles William Griffin Joseph H. Fowler Michael S. Wright Charles T. Hall Robert P. Killian James S. Watrous Anderson S. Johnson Thomas M. Melo Charles H. Bond Robert E Tritt Manuel Diaz, Jr. John Chase McKissick Michael P. Haggerty George Robert Reinhardt Benjamin H. Cheek John A. Gilleland Glynn A. Harrison Carl E. Westmoreland, Jr. J. Rivers Walsh Kevin L. Knox Wilham Harry Mills James Rayford Goff Alexander H. Booth John Henry Hanna, IV Gordon Allen Smith John Michael Levengood Leonard W. Fussell Jeffrey Young Lewis Willie Edward McClendon 530. 531. 532. 533. 534. 535. 536. 537. 538. 539. 540. 541. 542. 543. 544. 545. 546. 547. 548. 549. 550. 551. 552. 553. 554. 555. 556. 557. 558. 559. 560. 561. 562. 563. 564. 565. 566. 567. 568. 569. 570. 571. 572. 573. 574. 575. 576. 577. 578. 579. 580. 581. 582. 583. 584. 585. 586. 587. 588. 589. 590. 591. 592. 593. 594. 595. 596. 597. Samuel Scott Young David C. Jensen Bret Thurmond Carl Michael Valentine Jeffrey T. Pyburn James B. Durham Rex Robinson Scott Woerner Gregory C. Sowell Christopher C. Welton Francisco P. Ros Drew Harvey Keith Wayne Mason Clay D. Land Frank J. Hanna, III Terrell L. Hoage Thomas H. Paris, 111 Knox Culpepper Mikael Pernfors Holger Weis Joseph B. Atkins Stuart E. Smith Stephen W. Smith James B. Ellington Thomas K. Foster Brett M. Samsky Stephen M. McCarter Kim T. Stephens Stephen C. Enochs Mark A. Lewis William M. Ray Tammie M. Tate James W. Childs Alec C. Kessler Mark D. Johnson Kelly R. Curran Cale H. Conley Vernon E. Googe Nevada Ann Waugh Gregory Alan Gunter Matthew William Nichols Robert Kirk Harris Don Ray Christian, Jr. J. Todd Peterson William Alex Millen Eric Rovee Zeier Middleton Albert Parker, Jr. Andrea Lea Bottoms Travis Jones Kristopher B. Nordholz Natalie A. Dopson Brian S. Smith Robert M. Sutherland Donald A. Grimsley Andrew A. Wade Margaret Kate Hodge Andrew Richard DeVooght Lisa Ann Coole Vijaya R. Palaniswamy Robyn A painter L. Lacy Feldman Matthew D. Stinchcomb Bronson H. Lee Patricia L. Page Tobin R. Carr Holly C. Gooding Kyle B. Wingfield Gretchen A. D ' Huvvetter HONORARY MEMBERS: A. Henrv C. Brown B. George P. Butler C. Samuel H. Sibley D. Edward E. Doughtery E. Walter A. Harris F. Holcombe Bacon G. Mansfield P. Hall H. Frank Kells Boland I. Henry G. Colvin J. Walter S. Cothran K. John W. Spain L. John T. Dorsey M. Frank R. Mitchell N. Harry Dodd O. Charies H. Black P. Walter R. Tichenor Q. George T. Jackson R. Walter B. Hill S. Charels 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.RobertR. Gunn NN. John D. Wade GO. Hughes Spalding PP. Charles H. Herty QQ. EUis 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 AI. Philip M. Landrum AJ. Marion Tyus Butler AK. John L. Cox, Jr. AL. Marion B. Folsom AM. Eugene R. Black, Jr. AN. Harold M. Heckman AG. 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. Byrd AV. Pope F. Brock AW. Robert C. Wilson 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 S. Parthemos BL. Robert L. Dodd BM. Joel Eaves BN. Augustus H. Sterne BG. Hubert B. Gwens BP. Monroe Kimbrel BQ. 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 S. Wheeler BY. Chappelle Matthews BZ. Dean Rush CA. Don Carter CB. Eugene Gdum 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 CL. M. Louise McBee CM. Tucker Dorsey CN. J. W. Fanning CG. Lothar Tresp CP. Peter Shedd CQ. Pierre Howard CR. William P. Flatt CS. F. Abit Massey CT. C. Richard Yarbrough CU. Donald Leebern, Jr. CV. Michael F. Adams ex. Lewis A. Massey DA. Jere Morehead DB. John Tillman DC. T. David Hetcher DE. James Edward Thomas, Jr. DF. Hilton E. Young, Jr. Organizations 167 One of the niany organizations that promote unique cultures of the world is CARISBA, the Caribbean Students Association] Their goal is to educate the communities of the University o Georgia to the cultures of the Caribbean and to provide a homt i away from home for Caribbean students. Established in 19921 CARISBA sponsors several activities every year, which inj elude an annual Halloween party, an international talenfl night, a coffee hour in Memorial Hall and an ethnic nightl Through music, food, and cultural tales, CARISBA broughj " the flavor of the Caribbean to Athens. " Officers President Din Duggan 000 Vice President Fraiiz Emiuivnid 000 Sec. Treas. Dana Green Events Coord. Historian Ala ia Dawkins Public Relations Chair Bryan Russell CARIBSA 168 Organizations A. C. H. C. Executive Officers Internal Relations Spirit Chair Kn tin Patterson ' " ' " " " ' " V ••• External Relations Parade Chair g ,„ ,, ,(, ,,5 Rondn PhiUips ••• Student Recruitment Student Rec. Chair 5 ,,,, y in erter B. E. S T. Officers Co-Team Leader Robert Ezekiel, III Tyca Bush 00m Co-Secretaries Maiya jnckfioii Snrcoln Vaughn 000 Social Co-Chairs Candace Stnnciel Mia Morton 000 Recruitment Team Keizia Parks Cindy Ocrau 000 Historian Coron Brinson Organizations 169 Assoc, of Black Journalists Officers President Heather Drayton 000 VP Agribusiness Emily Howard 000 VP Agricultural Economics Matt Rushton 000 VP Env. Economics and Management losh Gill 000 Secretary Michelle Allen Ag. Env. Economics Glut 170 Organizations I nalisw N. S. S. L. H. A. Officers President Melissa Green ••• Vice President jeiniifer Drnsher ••• Secretary Rodibaii li ••• Treasurer Beth Daley ••• Historian Natalie Keen " he National Student Speech-Language Hearing Association the national organization for graduate and undergraduate tudents interested in studying human communication and lated disabiUties. It is the only official national student sociation recognized by the American Speech-Language earing Association. NSSLHA has chapters at over 285 olleges and has about 15,000 members. The mission of JSSLHA is to benefit its members by continually improving s support, promotion, and a dvocacy of the highest quality reparation of professionals in audiology, speech-language athology, and speech and hearing science. NSSLHA was reated because of students ' desires for closer affiliation with rofessionals in the discipline of human communication sci- nces and disorder and provide membership benefits. JSSHLA is governed by an Executive Council that convenes ?miannually. The council is comprised of 10 regional coun- lors and five consultants. Organizations 171 ma Alpha The Alpha Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha holds the distinc- tion as being the first agricultural sorority on campus at UGA in its history. The 20 charter members were activated on September 30, 2000 and have now grown to nearly 55 sisters. Sigma Alpha ' s purpose is to promote scholarship, leadership, and service in all fields of agriculture and daily life. The members of Sigma Alpha are active in more than 35 chapters nation-wide who live by the motto, " Women Excelling in Agriculture. " The sisters of Sigma Alpha are leaders on campus and in the workforce. The sorority provides many avenues of professional and social development for its mem- bers to explore. Sigma Alpha ' s diverse roots bring them all together for a common purpose, agriculture. Sigma Alpha is creating friendships to last a lifetime and a love for each other as a Sigma Alpha sister. 172 Organizations AEI r Officers 1 ' resident jill Miiiiz Treasurer •00 Valerie Vice President Carson Di nl Singh 000 000 Community Rectirding Secretary Service Chair 5(7 77 Bonner Sally Vander 000 Ghei nst National Secretary 000 Stephanie Hctzd Webmaster 000 Bill Zaehinan Officers President Madonna Barnard 000 Vice President ]effBogan 000 Treasurer Secretary Kati Bnttennore 000 New Member Education Amy Langford Organizations 173 2001 Pandora Stafl r: Pandora Executive Officers 174 Organizations The Pandora staff has the task of documenting the year ' s events into a single book that represents the entire University. To those outside the organization, it seems like an endless task, but to those involved, the product is the reward. A collection of various stu- dents, members work on three separate committees: general staff, photography staff, and marketing. The Executive staff works closely with advisor Jim Crouch and Graduate Advisor Damon Eubanks to ensure the book reflects all aspects of student life. The Pandora has moved to a larger office this year and the staff has grown considerably. Being a member of the staff often spans 3 or 4 years of a student ' s time here at UGA. Organizations 175 176 Greek Life n cam] i-Edit( the Greek community was hit hard in the past year MMhe unfortunate circumstances of several nOUSGS. In a time when these traditional organi- zations are constantly under fire, many have been ques- tioning their validity. However, the benefits our school and community receive from greeks no doubt speaks for themselves. Raising tens of thousands of dollars each year for various pHl 1 ailth POpi 65, donating hundreds of hours of community services, and providing the majority of I G3.Q G P S on our campus, these groups have proven themselves to be a vital part to the University. -Editors: Sarah Clower and Katie Walker Greek Life 177 Interfratemity Council Inlerlraternilu Council Lxtcutive Lioapd I- rtsi Jmt. J iij r imbpo ' v P Icr Administralion, J. I . Johnscn Vktcr Kecriiitnn 111, Ji remi) kcpe ' VI- ' tcr kutlic l- ' elations, 1-airicl. Connfii ' I Tor Judicial and WlhU ManaqemenI, L-opeij Jones I peasurer, Ixapij rlcpdnolz Interfratemity Council Interfratemity Council Interfratemity Counci imiL k !JiL ' I; 178 Greek Life 1 Panhellenic Photos courtfhv of I ' anhellenic Panhtlltnit Lxtculive Doapd tlizabetn llaFcli), VP Administration iXatie Zarelli, VP Kecruitment C- lielsea llimes, OecretaPL l peasuper otacij Mapshall, Public Kelations Uipectop Amij Mulkeij, Ppesiaent Pelli) Fpantz, VP Kho CJiis " riGall riaijne, Judicial Doapd Ui pec top Panhellenic Panhellenic Panhellenic Panhellenic Panhellenic Greek Life 179 1513 .338 180 Greek Life Greek Life 181 Alpha Chi Omega flicLname: A Uhi C jijmboh v:7reek Lljpc rounaed: UePauvv Universltij Colors: ocarlel and Olive vrreen L tiaptep llame: Ijeta Oiqma Mascot: Lutlepllii 1 he Alpha V hi L ' meqa house can be seen in the recent movie kxad 1 rip. stoc in T,m Green. ' T ' w IBb ' 1 h i W ' jC ' ii ii -wr -nl jM mam ki 1 » M SiJH ' A- ' f? ' ' Im J Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omd Maria Acree Erin Adams Chassidy Adkins Hannah Allerdice Hannali Atkins Jill Austin Leigh Bachman Elizabeth Ballard Caitlin Bannigan Becky Barhorst Elizabetli Barrett Anianda Bauer Jennifer Benedict Lane Bower Shannon Bower Cristy Burke LeeAnn Callebs Leigh Ellen Carter Kim Cline Allison Collins Stephanie Coon Tara Corry Sarah Costner Julie Cox KeIIy Cunningham Patti Dalis Jacquelyn Davis Kristen Davis Shelia Dawson Amanda Denmark Colleen Devine Carlone D ' Huyvetter Melissa Dossey Emily Duff Julie Dugger Caryn Epps Blair Everline Rebecca Fite Kin Gallaher Nicole Gele Sarali Hanley Kristy Harbin Chantra HiirMorgan Hiott Melissa Hodges Abby Ippoliti Janna Jessup Kate Johnson Michelle KeIly Dani Kilinski Kallista Keugeman Lindsay Lassiter Lindsay Lower ts Michelle MacLeod Jen if er Marchall Allison Massey Shannon McKean Kristy McKenzie Stephanie Morgan Natalie Morros Catliarine Murrow Erin Nelson Rebecca Edleman Jennifer EIliot Melody Freebairn Kristy Gardner Mollie Hammond Jenica Hammontree Natalie Hayman Jennifer Hess Amanda HiII Julie Holt Courtney Hudson Dana Jones Jamie Jordan Cristina ]over Katie Kloster Meredith Koehler Lisl Leland ]ennifer Lowen Adrienne Marcouiller Alicia Marshall Stacy Mathis Kaci McGlon Mary Beth Meaddors Dawn Miller Tracy Morris Suzie MuirMeghan Murphy Kari 0 ' Brien Jennifer 01son Kristin Reed Katherine Phillips Kayla Pierce Sara Opitz Shannon Parfitt Erin Payne Ashley PickererCarrie Pohlman Aniy Reagin Laura Reagin Christine Rifile Jennifer Rivers Kimberly Roenfeldt Kristen Rohlwing Katy Roland Andrea Rudolph Ansley Sams Erin Schwak Liz Scott Jen Scott Christina Smith Emiy Smith Kelley Smith Kristen Smith Leslie Smith Kathryn Sneed ]ennifer Starbuck Megan Stargel Bonnie Stewart Bethany Strickland Ale is StinTim Jenny Sunimerford Lauren Syrios Lindy Teel Jennifer Tinter Jamie Tumlin Brittain Valdez Blair Wagoner Camilla Walker Ashleigh Wallace Whitney Walts Courtney Wasowski Anna Watkins Elizabeth Watson Lauren Westbury Amanda Williams Coutrney Williams Meredith Williams Wendy Williams Betsy Willis Cherie WIlson Kellv Withers |amie Witt Ashley Wood Mary Wood Jessica Zimmerman 182 Greek Life Greek Life 183 Alpha Delta Pi nickname: AUPi Oijmbol: Uiamond rounded: Weslijn (_-olleqe, 1S51 L olors: Azure Dme and Wnite (_-naptep rlame: beta Piu Mascot: Lion AUPi is the oldest soporitij in the L ' nited otates. 1 heir cuprent house in Athens u ,s luill ,n IS ' -)]. «L„h ,s the sim. l,. ar as thn, frundini ,,. nr. It ..•iHHHHilHB ' ' 1 ■ 11% ; lii i;iiyy 5 w-m niiMii ■ MP ' -t ' .« »,i ' « • mapi ' i— 1 ro f ' i y,? ' . ' Rl f Mrf ' l raiiii »i(f mm f ' i 1 1- " - ' A » s ifflP IpK ' l ifm :fl f BfAl 7 ' ' ■Db 1 ■iv Tjra vla lO. i K i3 W ■HP 9 iilL ' ' It ■ L ' .. B. Ssj ' j MtfJi. ' A 1 I H k B k m Jennifer Adams Nicole Aliluwalia Susie Arnold Cindy Arrington Kristin Austin Lindsay Baker Katie Barrows Martlia Beckman Stephanie Bingliam Valerie Bisliop Mecall Bishiop Elizabetti Brown e Libby Burgess Mary Catlierine Cato Carol CliandIer Elizabetli Ctiandler Mandy Clnapman ' Adrian Ctiellis Lindsey Clark Leigli Clary Alex Clements Lauren Coffey Cliristy Coogle Emily Coonce Lucy Crosby Krisin Culver Mol]y Cutter Katie David Mollie David ]essica Ann Dempsey Laura Denning Erin Dickey Lauren Dismuke Leann Dominy Jill Dortcli Debbie Dunn Courtney Dyar Allison Early Meg Edwards Wliitney Elliot AIlison Epstein ]ulie Evans Brandi Fender Gin Fleming Betsy Floyd Rebecca Franklin Megan Gates Frances Giradeau Niki Glazer Julie Graham Margaret Harper Carolyn Haverly Mindy Haynes Sarah Herrington Ware Hopkins Susan Humplett Mary Scott Huska Erin Jobson Paula Jobson Lauren Jones Lucye Jordan Lauren Kane Heatlier Kimsey ' Lindsey Kirley Amanda Kirk Kristi Leonard Sliannon Lewis Chrissie Maddux Soptiie Matties ' Margaret McCutcheon Sarali McDaniel Jodi McWliorter Molly McWilliams Katy Morris Catlierine Morrison Betli Ann Musgrove Emilv Nelson Louise Nelson Lauren Patton Brooke Pebbles |enny Pope Alison Powell Holly Price JulieQuintero Alicia Reuter Kriya Reuter ' Leslie Rtiodes Caulie Richiardson Anna Gate Ridley ' Anne Roberts ' Natalie Roberts Katie Robcrtson Kimberly Robinson Mandy Rowlen Amy Sandefur Amy Sansom Janet Stieeley Clirissie Siiirley ' Erin Simmons Ashley Smith Natalie Smitli SuzanneSmitln AstileySmiterman JessicaSpace JenniferSpinks LorrianeSteinheimer AsliIeyStrickland LindseyStrottier KeriSullivan Virginia Sullivan Melanie Taylor ' Elizabetli Thompson Jennifer Thorn Anne Thorne Katie TidweII ]ennifer Tuten Leigli Vandiver ' Elizabetli Viall ' Toshia Vigilanti ' Blake Walkemeyer Bonnie Lynne Walker Liz Watlington Emily Watson ]ennie WeIls Helen Webb Jennifer Wescliler Nancy West Lauren Wharton Katherine White Sarati Wtiite Benton Willis Laurie Wiltrout Katy Woodward Kelly Woodward Elizabetli Wynne 184 Greek Life Fondren Amy Foster Meredithi Fox Rebecca Gatewood Courtney Geisler Alex GiIl Katie Hammack Elizabetti Hardy Carmen Hawkins Haley Hayes Teri Haygood Sallv Herring ton Melissa Hoffman Cathierine Hugley Brooke Hummel Amy Hurst Staci Johnson Lauren Jollay Brett Jones Laura Kaney HilIary Kate Courtney Keen Jennifer Kutcliback Kate Lennington Beth Levering Amanda Lucas Audra Macon Kelly Mattiis Ginger McAvoy ' Laura McAvoy Jodi McPipkin KeIli McPipkin Lindsey Miller ' Krisin Morgan Jenny Morris Stierri Moseley Colleen Murplny ' Meghian Murphy ' Melissa Nolan Christine Parker Rebecca Parrisli Ivy iriB ii Stss -ir- - ' -l f r jiuDeliaHiypl ta Pi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi xTn ' Stephsnii ■ v, Bovd ' f ■_i Gralaii L Hiverly ' Minii! -,et: ' Marv W ' jlobson ' Laurei ••- Kane ' l- Alpha Delta Pi 185 Alpha Gamma Delta nickname: Alpha C am Oijmtol: 14 k ' carU rounded: Oijracuse Univepsiti), 1904 L oIops: Ked, DuTT, and V7Peen Cnaptcp name: v:7amma Alpha Mascot: Jquirre! TLt Alpha om hous. wc L,lt m 1896 a. a w.Jdinq qifl, onj iLus now Lcwn as k u.JJmT , ,1, l„ „s. . Tl„ l„ us, slJI .nnlnms nn , r, ,,n ,1 m.rror ,nj , ,nnr. Tkc Ur , .n, Is sl,„„l ,1 I, us „, l,ll,n;s(-|,ss ,„l ,„ ,„s,„,ll„ll,,,rs ,ll.„l,„. Photo bv The Picture Man Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Del] fh{i Jesse Abbott Katie Adkins Lindsey Allison Lisa Austin Molly BarretfPam Boatright Courtney Brown Lindsey Brown Jessica Burns Jenny Byrne Abby Calame Katie Cantrell Lucy Carter Michelle Christiansen Charlotte Coffee Meg Collins Crystal Collinsworth Lindsey Daugherty Carla Dickey Kari Drummonds Kristie Edenfield Helen Foster Jennifer Fowler Karen Genshiemer Emily Gilbert Maka Hanson Jessica Harris Kiinberly Howard Debra Jacobson Amber Ksiazek Valerie Kephart Franny Morgenstern Katherine Nipaver Kristal Nolan Meredith Petru Larisa Prosser Tanya Roberts Ellen Rodgers Sally Elsenstein Lindsey Fisher Kim Gailey Teal Gaultney Kimberly Giles Tracey Gordineer Tori Hernandez Ashley HolfEmily Jaric Anne Kaufold Sarah Mandato Candace McWhirte Sarc Morrison Hope Newton Lindsey Page Allison Parris Danelle Rachels Heather Robb Ainy Rodgers Lauren Rose Jennie Lyn Rudder Natalie Senter Diane Shannon Meredith Shippey Blair Shiver Lauren Sisson Jenny Smith Sarah Stafford Christie Stone Crystal Stowe Kate Strang Kathryn Sutton Mandy Terry Cori Theobald Wendy Theus Kristen Thigpen Jessica Thomas Robin Threlkeld Jennifer Tonkin Jenny Vest Shay Virtue Nikki Wall Allyn Webb Hollie White Sarah White Heather Wood Christie Young Tanya Zand Ptioto by Rebecca Parker i 186 Greek Life riuito bv Thf Picture Man Photo bv The Picture Man (pha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta l fCouftney r.icvCartef ' Mictieie ■■•iDictefKari j i Fistier ' Kim KiAikfSarali L r,-ecoald " d! Alpha Gamma Delta 187 Alpha Kappa Alpha rlickname: AlVA Lnapter Mame: Lta i rounded: liovvard L nisf rsili), 1908 rialional Ppoqram I heme: ulazinq Plew I pails Motto: Du Merit and bu L ultupc I ht tta i L haptep ot Alpria iXappa Alpha Ocpopiti). Inc., was the 1999- ?C)C)C) Choptep of the Year. Zandra BelFKatia Brown ' Christie Cheney " Adrienne Christian ' Tiya Darisaw ' Summer Duperon ' Coretta Fells ' Monique Gonzalez ' Miranda Greene ' Rhoneda McCrady ' Jatun McKenzie ' Keshia Nesby ' Kim Raper " Amanda Roberson ' Tia Robertson ' Rachel St. Fleur ' JaMelle Suggs ' Chonte Williams Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha 1 W CJttiCGPS l- noneda McCr paaL) kpGsiaGnl Adrienne (_ nristian Vice PrGsiaGnl Miranada V7rGGnG O IXalia Drown lia Kobertson Mcnique yonza ez Icnique ecpeiapi) IpGQSUPeP PapliatTiGnlarian lylGrnDGPship LJiai 188 Greek Life •Rachel St uns I Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha 189 Alpha Omicron Pi riicknamc: AC l- ' i C hapkr Manie-: LanibdaOiqiTia Oijmticl: KuDLj ricwep: Jacqueminot Kose rounaGa: Dapnard L olleqe oT Columbia Univepsifij, Januari) 2 1897 Lyolops: L apdinal Mascot: Panda iJeap AOPi plJ ,ntLc.| :,, is AtL,t,s PVscaPck ■ " ■hotoi bv Picture Man 1 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha ( Lizzy Adkins Jessica Bailey Laura Bedingfield Katliryn Binder Katy Brown Rachel Carter Blair Cobb Stielby Denniston Kris Dondero I-Tailey Duncan MeIissa Gentry Alisa Esposito Rebelcah Henson Rebecca Hinton Tammy Holder Ashley Jacl .s Wliitney Jacobs Lucinda Johnson Chirissy KelieIey Steplianie Langston Claire Lanius Sarahi Lewis Kristen Lee Kate McLaugl ' iIin Sliannon McSween Susan Mentzer Kristy Mitcliam Emily NaIl Katliy Nasli Mary Beth Patton Lacey Pel;enpaugh Allison Reinecke Shay RusseIl Lori Sammons Katie Schicl .ner Parvati Shallow Bonnie SiIlay Sarah SwingIe Kasey Towson Jessica Veil Mary Beth Wiggins Lauren Weidman Julea Wood Gina Anderson jennifer Berger Laci Braswell BIair Conroy Tricia Curtin Jaime Croke Jenn Elguera Kim Evans Kristin Gann Katie Holder Erica Humphries Nicole Kennedy Lovvorn Dorielle Ludwig Lorra McDonel Lindsay McGraw Kalen Mull Tricia Newton Katie Norman Leah Patty Brittney Scott Jennifer Scott Ciska Strain ElIen Threlkeld Nancy Watson Jenny Brisbois Erin Brown Jessica Carlson Jule Daniel Katie Davis Anne Eshelman Kristen Addington Amy Alexander Maria Buckler Mandy Connor Amanda DiGiacomo Nicole Dilbeck Anita Gibbons Sarah Hale Reagan Hill Tiffany Betsy Lee Shelley Long Ginna Lynch Susan Maples Katie Mathis Kimber Morgenstern Shawn Moss Amber 01mstead Kristin Owens Mandy Siertsema KelIy Stevenson Katie Zupec Ali Acree Emily Askew Brooke Chambliss Lane Culpepper Doris Faerber Stephanie Gallman ]enna Girardeau CarolGore ElizabethHall Jennifer Jacobs EmilyKelley KatherineKrough BrookeLinton HollyLutzi KyleMcCarthy Lauren McKinnon Sonya McSween Meredith Millikin Catherine Norton ApriI Payne AdeIe Reagan Nikki Reider Christy Rice Kim Sapp Maribeth Smith Autumn Studenic Anna Thomas Lauren Thomas Jodi Towson Rebecca Williamson Trish Wise Ansley Wood Katie Wrobel Francie Adkins Katie Beall Macie Bowen Carrie Brady Brook Brown Kristine Calandra KC Cohen RacheI Crumbley Katie Dowis Shannon Etheridge Whitney Fletcher Kelly Frantz Anne Marie Goggins Allison Hill Anne Mari e Kierka Katie Kidd Brc)oke Kindle Jamie Klein Katie Knaak Katie Kriner Ansley Little Kasey McDaniel Elizabeth Molyson Ashley Moore Heather 01iver Kristen Ozburn Kristi Kay Partin Lindsay Rakestraw Betsy Richwine Christy Shenefield Lauren Simms Brantii Summerford Steph Tope Ashley Waldron Stephanie Whelpley Courtney Williams Jennifer Windham 190 Greek Life ' Photo bv RebeccaParker ron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Dainiston ' Kiis j McLau ' jiliii ' Sta™ ' t-f iaVeil ' MaryBe . Jv AieunJer ' Mar ..... Connor Amaw Dilbeck ' Anili Liin ' ; ' Gii " " pha Omicron Pi 191 Chi Omega Photos by Picture Man rcunded: Universilij ol Arkansas, 1895 L naplep llame: Mu Deta ,S.|n,|,..l: C wl L olops: L apdinal and Jlra Mascot: Owl Itunded on six purposes ot Ipiendship, hiqh standards ot pepsonnel, leapninq and scriclarsnip. communitij service, participation in campus activities, and career li i li I mt nl, L ni L mt ) i stri ts t( | n ni( tt jr« wtn in its iiu ml i rs. I I Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi Oir lOn Karen Adler Lucy Allen Megan Audus Kim Ball Leigh Barnett Eliza Barret Brooke Bass Elizabeth Baxter Hilary Bel Bethany Bennet Kara Bikoff Emily Blanchard Kingsley Blount Lisa Bosshardt Ryan Boswell Whitney Boyer Claire Bute Kelly Burkhardt Susan Chase Rebecca Cherry Shannon Choate Julie Clark Angela Cofrencesco Kristi Cohron Natalie Cook Courtney Cromer Lindsey Cropley Sarah Crowell Susan Joy Dallas Josie Daniel Margaret Davenport Susanna Davis Katie Decelles Ann Degunther Tara Deloach Julie Devlin Becca Dott Jessica Duncan Kiley Driskel Felke r Gillian Fierer Megan Floyd Sara Jenny Geer Cathy Gessert Meg Giley Gough Laura-Leigh Graves Eden Grogan Stephanie Hill Emily Holderness Whitney Hubbard Beth Jeter Catharine Johns Kate Johnson Katy Jones Allison Kellar Carrie Tamara Lyons Irwin Magevney Katherine Lindsey Martin Kelly McChesney Mary McKenzie Kelly McQuarrie Abby Miller Miner Kerrie Montabano Natasha Morgan Meredith Murheid Meredith Muse Kanda Oliver Lindsay Oliver Cindy Owen An- Meggie Diaz Elizabeth Dick Emily Dorroh Tracy Duffy Jennifer Everett Rachael Frieden Wendy Frost Anne Fulgham Caroline Gillis Lindsey Gluekert Lianne Sarah Hart Erin Hess Audra Hill Hoek AUie Holley Cris Huban Merrell Anna Johnson Natalie Johnson Shelby La skey Elizabeth Long Megan Lybarger Malone Amanda Mann Molly Manning McCrory Maureen McDonald Marcy Ashley Miller Corbin Miller Elizabeth JC Morris Tish Moss Margaret Moye Nagle Perry Often Lynn O ' haver Ashley drea Pate Liza Peay Julia-Leigh Pelt Cristi Pratt Allison Priester Whitney Quinn Taylor Railey Abby-Gentry Richardson Sage Roberts Cristi Robinson Lindsey Rochow Amanda Rogers Lauren Rutowski Allison Savage Lara Schmatz Meredith Shafer Kelly Shankle Ann Shaw Callie Shockley Alyssa Simpson Ann Smith Laney Smith Rhys Smith Rebecca Spence Ashley Sullivan Cristi Sullivan Stella Sullivan Ann Taft Cristin Taylor Maggie Temple Abbie Tendler Joanna Thompson Katie Thorton Jenny Tinley Mary Torbert Lauren Upshaw Racheal Vandiver Corinne Vann Sarah Britton Vaughn Danielle Viguerie Ann Virgin Kelly Wages Kristin Wages Ginny Walker Kristin Walters Mary Lindsey Warren Emy Watson Laura-Leigh Wilcox Katie Wilson Lindsey Winzeler Lauren Wolf Kathryn Wright Lauren Yancey Portia Zentz Preston Zirkle „« -- . . ., Photo bv Rebecca Parker 192 Greek Lite Chi Omega Chi Omega Chi Omega Omega Chi Omega Chi Omega " -.-s-EmlvDorrok ■ ifjieFulgham ' ::„jl,ert ' LiaiiK ... •AudraHil ' -.Haban ' Menel • ,!siFLvbarg« ' .■McDvManniii? ,.; nal ' ' ' " . «,tei ' Elizal .•toaretMow ' -O ' havff Afhlev ■.■■.•Lei;!i ,ysrel!a5 Chi Omega 193 Delta Delta Delta Photos by Picture Man nickname: 1 Pi Deli S,n bol: otaps andC escent rounded: boston Univerislij, 1S8S C-olops: oilvcp, Gold, and U epulean lilui || L nopler rlcimc: Alpha RL Mascot: Dclpli in L- n " is Ills t ric moon walk, Meil A mstpc iq placed the Uclta Delta Delta bad ' -)i c n tlie m icn. Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta De m Candace Adair Jennifer Adams Lindsay Allgood Andrea Baird Madonna Barnard Elizabetli Barrett Jordan Basile Courtney Beard Brooke Bender Kelly Betscli Blair Bradberry April Broolcs Anna Brown Canon Brown Elizabetl-i Buckly Emilv Buclc Lisa Burriss KatyButtermore KaceyCaldwelI Blaney Carter AshileyCarver SarahiCl-ierry KoryCl ' iesliire PaulaCl-iesser DixieCliildIow Betti Crawford Lauren Crocket Collins Daye Laura Dauglierty Andi DiMaria Becky Dockter Brooke Easler ]ennifer Edens Marie Edwards Jennafer Elmore Mary Margaret Harrison Flippo Betsey Fowler Shannon Gavigan Lynda Gerbe Laura Gibbs Kim Gacwa Jessica Guilfoil Katliarine Hawkins Courtney Henson Leslie Howell Tanner Hoyt Amy Huff Leslie Jenny Laura Jenson Heather Jerue Angela King Emily Kisabetli Jennifer Leonard DanieIl Limmiatis Andriane Lyncli Jennifer Lytle Erin Maddox Katie MArtin Candice Massingill Valerie McCloskey Reagan McGowen Katie Meadors Megan Mervar Payton Montgomery Ashley Moore Asliley Ewing Kaitie Farnarni Ieleen Feaster Anne Franklin Leslie Gallagher M aggie Gimson Jennifer Grab am Angela Hanes Alexis Hartsfield Rebeccaj HerreI Layla Hosseinnejad Laura Huff Kimberly Jackson Christine Jett Laura Johnson Ashley Kilpatrick Katie Kramer Alison Krugman Lindsayj Lindsey Katie Lovett Meganl Mangel Liz Martin Mary Katherine Mas ten Allison Mattox Kelley McNeil Aimee McPhearson Gina Millinor Amanda Millinor Iessica Moura juIia MulIins Monica Myles Jenny Nelson Kelly 0 ' Brien Lindsey Obringer Jessica 0 ' Dwyer Christy 011iff Monica Pong Diane Pennington Christina Pentangelo Mary Claire Perry Mary Beth Pfeifer Lindsey Pierson Catherine Powers Alex Ralston Ashley Ramsey Laura Rauba Lindsav Ravfield Kristin Reed Anne Locke Ridgeway Leslie Rivero Jamie Rivers Krista Robinson Saxon Rucks Erin Runner Erin RiitIand Nikki Schutt Aimee Settle Kourtney Shaddix KelIey Sheehan Tiffany Smith Leigh Spann Kerry Spivey Collvn Steele Mallory Stephenson Kelly Suchik Kristen Tassa Kiniberly Thomas Anna Turner Marisa Van Houten Amanda Walker Ginny Walker Deanna Walker Angie Wedekin Brooke Wells Kristin Westley Laura Williams Laine Wilson Katie Yarbrough Emilv Young Laura Youngblood i ' hoto By Rebecca Parker 194 Greek Life V r Delta Delta Delta 195 Delta Gamma Phllto bv The Picture Man „ In, me: DC- Jijmbcl: Ancliop 1 1 nnj( J: Lewis Scliccil lor G ' ipis Colcps: C-peam C-oloped l- )ose L napter Mame: Uelta Iota Mascot: rlannan (paq aoll) ' Delta G-amma lias mope membeps than anij otlitr national scropitL|. 0. ' Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delb iD Carrie AchufPKaren Andrews Katie Andrews Mandy Anglyn Michelle Artzer EIlie Ashman Amanda Ayers Julia Bateman Rebecca Bennett Lyn-Dee BiggerstafPMandi Bonner Jami Briggs Elizabeth Brugge Sheri Buckhead Carrie CampbeirLeslie Carter Tiffany Chandler Jenn Ciccarelli Leslie Clements Erin Connelly Amanda Davenport Melissa Derrick Carrie Dudley Dana Dunham Renee Gibson Paige Gooding Nikki Harben Molly Harrington Christina Hettinger Chelsea Himes Drena HowdeshelFHeather Huskes Laura Johnstone Katie Jones Kelly Kincaid Terah Kinser Allison Mattson Elizabeth Meadows Natlie Norman Margaret Norton Melanie Petrie Ashley Pollock Jessica B " - Culpepper Elisabeth Dixon Jody Dougherty Jennifer Edeline Ann Garnett Kelly Grant Becca Hansen Becky Harrison Rebekah Hollingsworth Heather Johnson Ryan Johnson Rachel Jones Amanda Jordan Sarah Kirchner Brandi Lee Alison MitchelPKatie Noonaii Sarah Patak Kelly Pellett Elizabeth Reece Kim Reynolds Kathy Riederer Emily Robertson Katie Roberts Traci Robinette Erin Robinson Julie Sestric Lexi Soers Erica Spann Terri Stapler Robyn Strachan Amy Terry Julie Terry Natalie Thompson Hope Trice Amanda Valentine Maike Wegner Rebekah Wiley Julie Willian-is Amanda Windham Morgan Wood Photi) bv Rebecca Parker 196 Gree( Life EbfiamaM oma Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Gamma «rti • nianJ Greek Life 197 Delta Sigma Theta Photos Courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta Miclname: Cvll,, ( lv,|L r nn,,: Z. 1, Ps, L nallenqe: Jislepnooci, Ocnolapsnip, and oervice rounded: Howard Univ., 1913 Mctto: Inielleqence is the 1 opcn or Wisdom Uelta Oiqma 1 neta oopopiti) rlourisnes as a sisleptiood ol mope than 350,000 women in ovep 900 cnapteps, located in seven dillepent countpies. As a pesult ot its vast mtmbepship, Uelta Jiqma 1 neta is the lapqest amonqst the nine traditionallq Atrican- Amcrican blai 1 ( peet orqanizations. Kristy Arnold " Kedra Bailey " Nikhol Beard " Makeiba Britt " Kalesha Bullard " Tiffany Carlisle " Raquel Caldwell Mea Camp " Shakira Gavin Tinikki Gibbs " Porsha Grant " Kendra Harris " Marchele Hawley " April Kennedy " Fasha Lewis " Jocelyn Maner " Cisely Marshall " Marie Mathis ' " Mercedes Meeks " Holly Merritt " Tiffany Pompey Latisha Rivers " " Jernice Sarter " Marilyn Simmons " " Jacinta Smith " Cherie Stuckey Moconjah Synder " Aisha Tull " Lajoyce Walter " Melanie Washington " Crystal Warren " Rolandine White Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Delta J (Jtticeps Jernice oarlep Ppesident Ixpistij Apnolcl IsT Vice PpcsiaGnt lasna Lewis 2nd Vice Ppesident Jocelijn Manep Kecopdinq Oecpelapij L pijstal Wappen UoppGspondinq Oecpetari) P olandine W nite IpGasupep Popsna C7Pant linancial Oecpetapij ir f 198 Greek Life 5ntt Kalesha ' Shakira Gavin .tHawley April ill Mane Matliis ,e tuckey e Vashington Theta Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta 199 Delta Zeta Photo by Picture Man nickname: JL rlcwer: r ilapneij I- cse rounded: Miama Univepsili) in L ' nio, 1902 L olops: Pink and v reen C_-napler llame: Zeta Pi OL)mDcls: Pcman lamp and tin liii Uella Zeta has fnc biqqesf sororilLi house in Inc soulheosi. Photo hv Picture Man »i«ffloi ui Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Delta Zeta D( fiDd Terrie Alderidge Amanda Allen Nikki Arnold Marie Averette Helen Bacon Candace Bailey Erin Batten Kelli Baumgartner Annie Baxter Pamela Betz Natalie Broadus MeIissa Brown Tori Bruce Katie Bullock Jennifer Burbage Kristy Butler Leslie Butler LIndsey| Caldwell Julie Camp Jessica Capuano Gina Cardelli Tiffany Carden Jayme Carter Candi Cashon Angie Close Liz Cloud Karil Cohen Karen Collier Kelly Conway Paige Cook Lori Coombs Whitney Cornelison Christy Cottingham Elizabeth Crevis Jorie !■ ff ' Christy AshleyCrowe Jennifer Cullen MeganCullen Shanna Doucher Lee Drake Melissa Duncan Englert JennyEvans Sharon Fusco Renee Fusco Brandi Geiger Gower Brittney Gray Sarah Tiffany Harder Megan Harper Natalii. ' Hawkins Kristin Hayller Natalit ' Allison Howard Leslie Hughes Katie Krusemark ]ulie Kuzniak Molly Ledford Leslie Lewis Suzanne Manos Lauren Massey Jennifer Mandy McWaters Heather Menzies Moore Madonna Moore Jessica JSi aiW;: " ■- %:„ -,;. ■- — W ' T E ' mmm ' - ' P l ' m 111 II! [ r . " ■s Crumbley JessicaCrumbley Lauren Damken Angela Darrish Emily Davis Maribet Sara Dysart Sarah Earle Jennifer Eldred Je Ezell ]ennifer Foster Jennifer French Kath Megan Godwin Wendy Golder Stephani Hagenbush Ashleigh Haley Annie Hamm Harris Julie Harrison Tiffani Hasselbaum Katie Herring Natalie Holland Emily Honeycutt Johnson Kristi Johnson Katie Keaton Lisa Lane Ashley Lawrence Kyla LeCroy Ashley Lictefeld Kelly Lott Elizabeth Maclnnes Gingei Matejick Kristen Mathis JessicaMcMillen " Kristin Miller Stephanie Moody Carla Mayle Jessica Mvers Kelly 01son Robiri Papak Reanne Parrenas Jessica Penn Lauren Pittenger Jordan Praytor Hartley Price Corinna Ragsdale Abbey Ramsey Eriii " Reiclnert Kate Rein Lindsey Romanoff Cori Sams Kasey Schildliammer Ashiley Sclirenk Camniie Scliwabenton Suzanne Sears Eriii Shealy Anna Smith Kim Smith Lacey Smith NataIie Smitli Monica Speer Betsy Spinks Jennie Steimer Cali Stockman Amanda Swift KimTanaka JennyTankersIey LeighTaylor LaiiraThompson TiffanyThompson LaurenTrainer DaniTurner JessicaTyrell Elena| Usataya Lori Valle Leigli Varnadoe Lauren Vergouven Lindsey Warren Alice Way Kristin Weinheinier Becca Wesselink Katie| Wester KristenWlialey JennWliite Lindsay Wiiitley TaraWilliams Niki Wing I iigeW()jcik MandyWoods Mary Clare Wright Alici Wrigley rv1ichelle Wyant Raegan Yeomans 200 Greek Life Photo bv Rebecca Parker Delta Zeta 201 Gamma Phi Beta Photo courtesy of Amber Cahoon n.Jnam.: P h, C 1, ,, 1, r .,n,.: L.lto Lpsilon Si)mt)ol: Crescent Moon iIowcp: Pink Uarnation Local Colors: Pink and WLte Mascot: Wlilte harp Seal lounded: Sqracuse Univcrsitij. Sijracusc rlevv York on rlovcmbcp 11, 1874 Cr. Sm.ll,| , cin. 1 ll» word " sororilLj " just for Gamma Pkl Beta Photo b ' Picture Man Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Be m Kari Abernathy Emily Adgate Caroline Anderson Keri Bowen Elizabeth Breiner Christy Butera Amber Cahoon Julie Camp Kirsten Colbaugh Anne Marie Collins Catherine Coomer Alia Cory Beth Creasman Michelle Cross Kelly Curtvvright Melissa Daniel Aime Davis Lindsay Davis Sarah Davis Melissa Dobos Ashley Donnelly Sue-Anna Dowdy Kelli Drake Heather Drayton Grace Eagar Beth Gaines Maren Gillis Cristy Gleason Melanie Graham Tiffany Gray Cami Grebel Anne Greico Jenny Griffin Christi Gugel Andrea Hachat Brittany Hahn Lizzi Hamrick Stephanie Harcourt Natalie Harper Audrey HarreirAnna Haynes Sarah Heath Jordan Heitz Julie Henson Megan Hewitt Alisha Hocevar Hoogland Jenny Houston Erica HufPTiffany Christy Jenkins Beth ]ohnson Jennifer Joynt Knight Caroline Koenig Lindsey Larkins Miller Kara Morgan Lauren Mouzayck Neal Amy Nessler Katie Nimmo Christa Mary Pifko Juli Pirkle A]issa Powell Allison Krissy Reilly Tiffany Richards Diana Stacy Romino Sara Sammons Ashley Schaefer Cassie Seabolt Bethany Serafine SteeIe Ashley Struck Emily Teate Erica Katie Vijande LaurenWalker Amanda Annette Hoffman Lisa Holifield Laura Hughes Jamye Januzelli Jennifer Jarvis Shelby Kazazean Krystal Knight Somer Catherine Lindsay Ashlea Lindsey Amanda Lindsey Mueller Mindy Murrell Brittany Norris jenny 0 ' Keefe Krystin Patterson PressIy Lindsey Price Laura Ranstead Robelotto Liane Rodriguez Heather Rollins Sanders Lis Saunders Nicki Schaefer Tracee Margaret Simril Natasha Splaine Melissa Tobin Claire Trieshmann Maria Viccaro West Emilv Williams Maura Wilson Shawna Wondrasek Kristy Wood Sonia Bilent chiik Maggie Bradloy Sara Cemy Laura ChamberIin Stephanie Conrad Chasity Daniel Janet Davis Amy Defur Elise Emrath Jennifer Flowers Jana Fornario Allison Glazer Rachel Greer Andi Gutting Sara Harwood Amanda Hulsey Helen Kopp Nicci Lorenzetti Melissa Lynn Lindsey Malone ]ennifer MaxwelPLindsay McClure Sarah McElmurray Elizabeth McGarrah Stephanie Nelson Emily Patrick Stephanie PegIo v BJ Perkins Haley Robertson Jackie Rosenburg Lauren Sansotta Sara Sha w Hannah Sherman Cristin Smith Stacy Smith Emily Wallace Ashley Wheaton Cara White Jessica Wilson Courtney Wondrasek Jamie Woodward 202 Greek Life Photo by Rebecca Parker L 3I rimto courtfsN of Fric.i Hiifl ' -C(oieBorr(V Nelson ' ' nGy Bi!l(Jo iCorner5 ' i ■GriLL- ,jr l tlQV-T.C M- xf! ene S | I, Photci courtt ' sy ot Courtney VVondra L ' k rhoto bv I ' icture Man iPW mma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Photo courtesy of Stephanie Nelson ■ ' Gamma Phi Beta 203 Kappa Alpha Thela Photos by Picture Man iliLknamt: I neta .ji)riiLcl: r.ilt rounaea: UePauvv Univepsitij, 1870 L oIops: ulack and C-7ola V napicp rlame; V7amma Utlla Vlascot: L al I appa Alpna I neta sponsops Ine I neta I ennis (classic to beneliT Lyoupl Apprintf l Sppfiol Alvontps, I fiptn s philontnpcpi). Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Maggie Badger Katherine Bailey Beth Barfield Virginia Barmore Mary Beth Bass Bronwyn Bates Amanda Bauer Annie Bauer Brandi Bazemore Carroll Beauvais Brooke Beavers Lisa Beavers ' Elizabeth Beavers Elizabeth Beeler Alisa Bernath Heather Berres Jamie Bickley Anna Binion Karen Black ' Jennifer Blanchard Katie Blaska Kaylea Boehm Kiley Bostick Jaymee Boyd Betsy Brady Bonnie Brantley Jennifer Brown Stephanie Buckler Melissa Bush Rebecca Butts Britt Cathell Lucy Chastain Amy CinibuIk Katey Cinibulk DeeDee Clen-ients Candice Cline Kerry Connor Kailey Cotton Catherine Davenport Ansley Davis Katie Day Louise Dunn Paige Ferguson Ann Marie Fleming Elizabeth Floyd Christy Forrester ' Katie Fuiiderburk Anne Boiling Gaines Erin Hall Lesslie Hamilton Katie Hardie Whitney Hawver Leigh Hemphill Catherine Anne Hiatt Dorothy Hiatt Molly HiirEliss.i Holliday Emmie Holmes Stacey Horton Beth Irvin Jenny ]acobs Leah Jamerson Beth K()by Beth Laney Mary Stoney Lanigan ]oanie Lovein Dana Lyles Rachel McCall Katherine McEnt ire Andrea Malco lni Julie Marshburn Nicole Martelli Haley Martin Helen Means Laura Milliken Miller Moate Lvnmarie Cox Morgan Coyle Copper Dallas Lindsay DeLong McCree Deming Caren Dilts Jennifer Fickett Meredith Field Mary Katherine Freeman Louise Friedrich Meg Gaines ]essica Gritfin Callie Grozer Katie Haslam Elizabeth Hawkins Christie Hennessey Whitney Hester Carol Hilles Emily Holliday Katie Holliday Laura Hubard Leigh Hutchinson Meredith Johnson Dana Klein Lisa Knottek Katie Lipke ElizabethLippett Lariien Logan Kate McClymonds Megan McCord Kelly Markusson Cristin Marona Grier Mathews Rosemarv Mathias Missy Morris Nicole Mynatt Betsy Nicholson Leslie en 0 vens Charlsie Paine Heatlier Paulk Allison Nivens Shanna Norris Courtney Ohweiler Leigh 0 ' Neal Carley 0 ' Shea Sarah Oursn ' L Payne Rennie Pepper Julie Perry Adrienne Phillips Anna Purvis Brooke Ray Allison Reece Melissa Reedy Mandy Reeves Kendra Reger Amy Rhodes Leigh Richardson Betsy Roberts Carrie Rowan Quinlan Ryan Sarah Salter Caroline Saunders Dana Schultz Morgan Shelly ' Katie Shipley Julie Singleton Susan Singleton Emily Smith Berkley Stepp Ashley Stogner Whitney Trask Tiffany Turner Katherine Waddell ' SaSa Walden Audrey Waters Lynsey Welch Katherine West Jill Whittington Meredith Wildes Lydia Williams Susan Williams Martha Delle Wilson Patty Bea Wilson Stephanie Wilsiin Martha Wolderf Eniily Wright Tinsley Yt)umans Mary Stewart Zeese Photo bv Crystal Carraballo 206 Greek Life 1 ptatoKappa Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta .,iiC ' ' Kappa Alpha Theta 205 Kappa Delta Photos bv Picture Man icMiLime: fvL ' Oijmbol: Hautilus ohell rounded: Lonqwood L_ olleqe, 189 (.colors: wlive V7Peen and Pearl Wnitt L-linpler name: Oiqma Phi Mascot: I eddij Dear r appa Uelta eiijoi|s the most unique he uses on campus. Witn 50 turnisnt J ip irtmt iits. the sisters are il U li i uji i{ pr ' ivaci| as well as scroriti| lile. X:- .Af Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kap hfe Amanda Akers Lisa Arndt Caroline BeairMarci Bender Brooke Benford Katie Bickelhaup JuIie Boswell Melissa Bowen Nicole Brawdy Katherine Brown Elizabeth Camp Curee Cantrell Candice Carbo Elizabetli Chapman Melissa Coker Trish Constantini Jennifer Crawford Kelly Crew Gina D ' Agostino Allison Davis Erin Dawkins Laura DeMartini Sara Devareness Beth Dunaway Brandi Ed vards Marianne Ellis Rachel English Amy Epstein Jennifer Fallin Megan Fenstamacher Sarali Eindlay Jennifer Floyd Heather Gilleland Kerrie Gillette Holly Greenway Susan Gunnels Lauren HalTAmanda HamiIton Amy Hester Kelly Hilands Meredith Holder Christy Hopkins Mary Margaret Johnson Natalie Kalil Norah Kelly Martha Kennedy Natalie Kraft A my Matherly Molly Moran Tanya Land Tiffany McCarley Tiffany Morrison Laura Ferguson Suzanne Ferguson Andie Garcia Allison Gilchrist Jordan Gillis Leah Graham Julia Green Kay Haire Leigh Hamm Courtney Harmon Sarah Herron Erin Hogue Micah Holden Emily Johns Alecia Johnson Lindsay KeeIev Katie Keenan Casey Kossman Christa Koubek Sarah Lemke Michelle Markvvalter Amy Meeks Becky Miller Erin Myers Paige NelsonJ.C. Nicholsc)n Steplianie Powers Jenny Priestly Amanda Ramsey Paige Reilly Brittany Rogers Jessica Rowell Karley Saluter Brandy Sclienck Lindsey Schenck Kristin Seay Holly Sliarp Katie Smith Jennifer Smith Ruth Smith Stephanie Smitl-i Bridget Snapp Asliley Starnes Beth Tamboli Jill Tatum Lauren Touart Rebecca Vanderslice Caroline VansickIe Aimee Violette Jana Watson Meredith Webb Katie White Emily Williamson Laura WiIlis Jennifer WilLsc)n Kelly Willson Shelly Wilson Jennifer Wise Lyndsay Wrenson Lindsey Young Lauren Zeagler Plioto bv Crystal Carraballo 206 Greek Life dta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta --■-,■ ?ixwi jsjQkWionian Kappa Delta 207 Kappa Kappa Gamma riiotiis bv ricture Man Mict ncime: l a ppa S r nljol: Kei) v olops: Liqnl and UaPK Dlue rIowGP: rlcup- de-lis rountjed: Monwoutn L olleqe LJctobep 13, 1870 Cko ptep name: Uelta Upsilon Mascot: Owl IXappa nipmbtps Gpt invcJvt ' d in tl„ fiqlit aqainsi Miillip 6 ' jclerosis, ul,i,l, islk.nritH s n ,tional|l i ,ntl,r,p.|- Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamip] Janet Ann Aldridge Ashley Alexander Katherine Anderson Kristen Anderson Nicole Arminio Celia Baggett Elizabeth Baldwin Blair Beakley Abb3 Beard Hannah Beaver Jessie Bender Anna Betbeze Mary Elizabeth Bishop Mebbie Bishop Annie Biter EE Brewer Elizabeth Brown Christin( Buchanan Ann Burns ' Margaux Charbonnet Elizabeth Cherry Susan Clarkson Katy Coan Laura Cone Erin Conner Claire Costanzo Michell( Crenshaw Claire Croom Lucy Daigle Caroline Drew Allison Earnhart Elizabeth Eaton EmiIy Evans Mandy Eure Courtney Forrester Megan Kelley Gaines Josie Gantsoudes Mindy Patricia Gregory Hayley Hamiltion Maranda Harper Rebecca Harper Brynn Harris Jill Hayes Lele Hayes Tessa Hayes Hadley Hester Julie Hilsman Lauren Hoduski Susanna Husby Kathryn ]ames Susan Jefferson Anna Kelley Katie King Sydney Kinzie ' Emily Lapelle Dana Lawing Kelly Lawler Lindsay Alyson McGoldrick Meredith McGraw Reese Martin Lynn Massey ' Elizabeth Mathes Rachel Glenne Motlow Whitney Nations Lesley Parnell Loni Paulk Amanda Penn Katie Rigamer Marian Ripley Susan Ripley Paige Satterwhite Meredith Seacrest Chelsey Seawe Daniel Julia Davis Kelli Davis Kristi Davis Kase; Elliot Lindsay Elting Bix Ethridge Christ} Fortson Susanna Franklin Cindy Fulenwider Glass Lauren Goodwin Meaghan Goodwin Hancock Brooke Hardman April Hardy Laurei Harris Jessica Harrison Reed Harrison Carolini Heaton Morgan Henritze Amanda Henry Saral Hooks Mollie Horne ]ordan Hughes Whitne; Johnson Kristen Jollv Michelle Juneau Saral Kohn ' Elizabeth Lambert Kristen Langley Nick Layfield Susan Leverette Kendall McCuUoch McQueen Jessica Manning ' Elizabeth Martin Brit Merry Melissa Miller Julie Minchew Merr; Newell Jenn Nixon Elise Nowlin A!len Plomgren Elizabeth Pope Lauren PowelI Jenn; Rumore Becca Sammons Ellie Sanders Lindse rr- Lindsay SlappiL ' y ' ' Elizabeth Smart Ryan Smith Connell Sullivant Katherine Swope Laur. Taylor Ashley TerreirAnna Thompson Jacquelinc Thompson Caroline Tilghman Maggie Tollison Bonnie Trice Katie Tritschler ' Laura Am Vann Suzanne Vickery ' Kristen Vorhoff Valerie Waldron ' Allison WairElizabeth Walters Julianne Watt Kristen Weidner Kelli Wells Lis. Wheelock Lauren Wiggins Natalies Wiggins Kini Willianis Marianne Wilder Bradley Wilson Lindsay Wilson Sarah Wrenn Jessica Ziegler Lexi Ziegler Photo by Crystal Carraballo 208 Greek Life Photo courtL ' sv of Lucy Diiigli ' ■I jppaliappata ppa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma _.,■; RronTi ' Ctetii „ Fniikliii Ciii(iy Fill Mjjajda ■■Sai s ' WhitK jW McCuU 6li«r l»lK Nowli " ' ' elaii •. iUW»» ' Greek Life 209 PhiMu licMijdit: Hii lu Oijmbul: Lion rounaed: Wesleijan v olleqe, 1852 L oIops: Kose and W nite L napter riame: Alpha Alpha Mascot: Ladi|buq khi Mil was loundtci as the tipsl sopopiti) at the Univepsitij ct vj7eopqia campus rn April ?8. 1991. p Vl 1 Ir 1 H ' m 1 7 rj m ' ,1 { Si 1) 7 I Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi W il Megan Adams Lina Arnold SIoan Ashley Kaili Baker Norah Bel Kelly Blackwell Anne Blanks Mary Bragg Lauren Britton Stefanie Brooks Emily Cambron Alex Clegg Kathryn Coleman Suzanne Copeland Laura Curry Casey Daste Westray Day Katelin DiaTSarah Dierks Lauren Eckstein Natalie Erickson Emily Greisliaber Andrea Haltiner Emily Huckaby Lynn Landry Mindy Mann Krista Martin Elizabeth Mobley Sarah Oddsen Sarah PeagIer Emily Phillip ' is Allison Pratlier Marisol Reeves Marisa Reeves Kadee Sands Sally Scruggs Allison Simpson Ashley Simpson KiiTibrell Smith Virginia Stanley Britton Stevvart Sarah Thompson Laura Tison Anna Lee Wiseliart Pam Allen Brooke Bentley Erin Burdette Kelen Carlock Caroline Colley Kate Elkins Lindsay Feldman Lacv Heidingsfelter Amy Hiirjennifcr Knox Sara Lane Courtney Langevin Holli- Maki Autumn Moore Julia Ostenson Cliristin,i Silverman Mary Catherine Simmons Laura Ellii t Stafford Jessica Stephens ] acqui Streeter Mollii ' Wills Elizabeth Zeller Sara Allen Brooke Berring Blaire Binion Carla Brandon Tarver Collins Lynde Easterlin Lalah Farshy Lauren Green Anna Margaret Griff in Casey Griff ith Ally Holley Righton Johnson MichaeIyn Koss Katy Lindsay Alexe Lloyd Polly Marcum Kristin T Brannen Catherine Brinson Becky Chalmers Taylor Chamberlin Janet Garrett Lauren Gcid vin Ashlev Greve Janiie Huggins Ashley Knight Marv Anne 2 Livezev Raegan Lovvry Harri et Luce Jennifer Reeves Senn RoIlosson Emily Shoffner Erica Smith Laura Frances Smith Jenna Tankersly Martha Thornloe Adrienne Bartholomew Ann Begnaud Ashley Britton Caroline Chisholm Elizabeth Fierer EIizabeth Garrett Chrissis Gilroy Julie Harper Dawn HaskeirCaroline Landry Holly Lane Brooke Levvis Elizabeth McCuen Leslie McGuinn Amanda Miller Kara Ifl Morrison Alison MuirMarv Mulvancrty Kelly Pate ' Jessica Paulk Christina PowuiP Allison l oss Aniy RusselPLauren Saddler Melissa Shalongo Ashley Simmons ' Genny Leigh Spear Laurie Taylor Halev Thonipson Carolvn Ste vart Fraser Tison Caroline Virgin Ashley Williams Eli abeth Baker Ali Bracken Kim Brock ]ackie Carney Laura Chambless Beth Chandler Sumnier Clay Lauren Cohen Sharon Cohen Katie Crawford Katy Davidson Cindy Dunaway Becky Ellis Lauren Foster Mollv Garren Marissa Giglio Catherine Halligan Chapman Handberry Caroline Knox Amy Langforcl EiTimi Mathevvs Melanie May Lindsav McAdams Shaun McGuinn Amy Mulkey Molly Muschainp Kyle Orr ' Emily Sacco Michelle Sandberg Melissa Shondelmayer Trenton Smith Ann Tankerslv Ashton Thurmond Jessica Turner Angela Tutt Jami Vansant Kathleen Watters Mandy Yates 210 Greek Life i Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu Phi Mu 211 Pi Beta Phi nicknamt: Pi Phi rounded: Monmouln L olleqe, 186 v_-naplep Mame: v7eopqia Alpha OLjmboh Arrow L olops: Wine and Oilvep dIue Mascot: Anqel The appow on the W piqlei) s qiim packaqe was placed thepc because ' 1p WViqLiw.s.memLpofPiP ' elaPlii. . ' ■fflOW: . f i ' Phi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta 1 Erin Alford Brooke Ancierson Jennifer Bailey ' Brooke Baker Elizabeth Baker Melissa Baker Laura Balkcom Kristin Baly ' Annie Barocas Hann. Birtles Amy BlounfLaurie Boriskie Ally Boyenga Kim Bragassa Stacy Buerger Julia BurdelTLeah Cerny Ryan Cesare Stephani Ctiapman . Chati ' Sara Checkelsky Crystal Clark Jennifer Comissiong Elisabetti Crockett Lori Cromer Heather Cross Jeanne Crotty Aman( Cunningham ' Rachel DartfMindy Davidson Emily Dawson ' Nicole DeAnda Leslie deMartino Angie Dishman Ctirissy Dougherty Kc Dunaway ' Kelly DusselTTonya Ellington Bridget Flynn Suzannah Fogle Ashley Fronczak Caltlin Glenn Erin Goblisch Meg Golder Shannon Gregory Kara Griffin Katie Hagler Mictielle Hay ' Heather Hayne ' Myra Hicks Holly Higgins Johnson Lindsay Kincaid Leigh Koetiler Aubrey Licht ' Allison Linn Janie Logan Wendy Mason ' Paige Mathias ' Mandi Matthews Jamie McGatiey KatMcGraw Heattierl lcGee Andrea McPhierson ' Mary Ann Meeks ' Nikki Mercer MitchelTRyan Morgan Carolyn Morse Lindy Neumann ' Steptianie Nevels Ashley 0 ' Keitf Janna Oliver ' Emily Olson Anny Fagan Jacqueline Faust Jack Garber Kristi Gavalier Ashley Giblin Tra: Gordon Stielly Grandbouche Miran( Hales Virginia HalTMindy Harbeson Magc Monica Hodges Deborah Lee Jones Ashleii Lewis Jessica Leyton Lindsey Lictit ' Allisi LuJan Amber Luke ' Katie Maffet Ansh McClendon Margeret McConneirHo McLean ' Megan McMahon ' Rebek; Reagan Michaelis Lindsay Mitielic ' Jennif Morris Maria Murabito Betti Murphy ! Newsome Keri O ' ConneirElizabetti Ohadi E 1 1 Patten Christy Plott Amy Prince Ke ' Pustiman Jessica Reed Lindsay Rigdon Angela Robinson ' Yvett Rodriguez Blaire Ruffin Jenny Sass ' Susan Scarce Anne Mai ' Sclnoerner Marty Stiaw ' Shannon Stiipley Nicole Shively ' Lauren Simpson Erika Slavinski Tara Smitti Jenny Strong Carlie Strong ' l Sumner ' Lisa SwindelTStaci Swit Shanna Tapley ' Kylie Teat Jenna Thompson Heather Turco Erin Turner ' Jolee Vaughn Heath ' Waetiner Astiley Wagner ' Whitney Walker Anna Warner ' Nicole Weyandt Megan Wtiitwortti Rebecca Wicker Cecily Williams ' Bei Wilson Jenna Wilson ' Ashley Witter ' Mandy Zanone R Photo by Crystal Caraballo 212 Greek Life Photos bv Tho Pictiiru Mnn mM i Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi 213 Sigma Delta Tau rimtiis bv The Picture Man hicl. name: -jU 1 L hapte p riamc Eta JL)m Dol: 1 opcn riowep G ' olden 1 ea Ivose lour ded: v opnell Univepsitt), 1917 Mascol : leddi) Deap III V_.olops: l alc Au Lail ond Old Blue n. verij lipst woman to ludt) JouPnol sm at TL. Ll nivtpsitij ol (j eopqia was aSDT islep. I Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta T: JiaDi Jamie Adelman Marcia Alembik Stephanie Aron Leah Asher Liz Auerbach Lisa Benjamin Kerri Bernstein Erica Bodziner Catherine Boehm Stacey Breier Michelle Bronstein Brittany Brook Kelly Bullington Kasey Chanin Lori CIayman Eden Cohen Debra Cohn MicheIIeCooper llana Daube Hydee Desadier Caryn Diamond Mindy Drucker Sarah Dunn Jenn Edelson Michelle Elkan Stacie Ember Jennifer Feldman Buffy Fine Liann Freeman Heather Frohman Laura Funk Lauren Goldstein Melissa Goodman Ashley Goodrich Cari Grunbaum Erin Haber Jennifer Harman Hoffman ]VIaria Jacobson Stephanie sica Konter Laura Kowler Melanie Krebs Jennifer Kruger Shelley Kurgan Melissa Loft Laura Malickson Sheryl Heather Miller Lisa Miller Rhianna Moore Sarah Myers Jennifer Newman Allison Pearlman Lauri Reingold Jaime Richter Rachel Rosenburg Lauren Sack Nadine Sack Goldstein Wendy Golubock Marin Gratch Stacy Greenstein Shelly Elisa Held Jennifer Hirsch Miriam Kahn Alana Kasten Karen Kessler Jes- Kraar Stephanie Kramarz Michelle Jill Lewis Keira Libman Lindsey Light Marbach Amy McCain Brooke Migdall Mintz Melissa Mitchell Shana Myerson Lindsay Nadel Elyssa Rainbow Morgan Reeves Jennifer Rittman Laura Rosenburg Marcy Jaime SauI Brooke Schaeffer Rachel r Schulman Jaime Schultz Kim Schultz Jennifer Schuster Dianne Segel Corinne Seltzer Ali Shafranek Stefanie Shapow Lisa Shectman Sheryl Shectman Jenna Silverboard Staci Silverman Amy SIotin Mandy Sonnabend JuIie Soriano Deborah Spitalnick Rachel Stanojevich Melanie Steele Brooke Steiger Jessica Steinberg Melissa Steinberg Jill Sukloff Stephanie Sussman Lexi Tanenbaum Betty Thurber Tali Toland Hannah Vahaba Amy Waldman Lauren Weirjessica Wener Cynthia Wiley Laura Wilson Jaime Yoss Erin Zander Amanda Zedd Erin Ziff 214 Greel Life Photo bv Crystal Caraballo J Pluilos b ' The ricturi ' M in Sigma Delta Tau 215 216 Greek Life Candids 217 Sigma Kappa fiickname: Oiqma l Oijmtiol: Uove and Pearl lounded: v-olhij v olleqe, 1874 L olors: Lavender and Maroon L-napltr MamG: tpsilon Lpsilon Mascot: jnake " 1 lit sijiiiDcIs and rituals ol jiqma appG are in the movie Xli slic h izza. wlm li uisuritt.n l,| 1 Si|mi [■ ippa. Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kapj pfe Betli Adams Maggie Austin Vivian Ball Cassie Barnard Kate Baumann Mandy Blackmon Amie Blanchard Michelle Bloch Betsy Boone Angela Bradley Devon Bollman Blair Boyd Katy Burnett Lisa Carmicl-iael Leigh Cassidy April Coley Brooke Collins Julie Cooper Kelly Cornett Erin Cox Cameron Cross Kandy Crump Megan Daly Hayley Darden Leali Dekoskie Lisa DePasquale Elizabeth Diamantis Karen Dudley ]ennifer Farr Anne Feigliner Kristine Ferrante Katherine Fleming Tiffany Folmar Julie Francesconi Aimee Gibson Candace Godwin Camille Gutlirie Asliley Hanson Rebecca Hayes Ashiley Henderson Lindsay Hobbs Suzanne HoIden Brianne Johnson Eliza Jol ' inson Johnna Jones Anne Kimble Ad rienne King Katherine Koffman Courtney Korb Kaley Kraft Sara Landrum Allison Leake Laura Liles Amy Martin Amanda Mason Dana Matliis Dara McCook Sarah McDermott Jennifer Michael Katy Michael KeIly Miller Ashlee Moschak Jessica Nash Kristin Frederick Elizabeth Gibson Shannon Goswick Shannon Green Nikki Hamilton Cristen Hatchett Joanne Hild Stacey Hinton Yvonne Holliday Leslie Hood ]Vleg lngram Amy Karins Nicky Kautter Meredith Kise Courtney Kline CaroIyn Krumpelman Kelly Lackey Tempe Lovell Brantley Madebach Amy McCarney LeeAnn McCollum Brandy McDonneII Megan McKee Kate Mixon Jennifer Moore Molly Moore Kate Nathan Nikki Neuhart Allv Ne vton Tara Niccum Jennifer 0 ' Brien Stephanie 0 ' Brien Kristin 01son Ryan 0 ' Neill Ashley Pate Emily Patrick Kristina Pelt Elisabeth Perry Kenzie Pilgrim Lindsey Pippel Anianda Pinyan Mandy Proctor Leah Pust Holly Rekow Kat Reynolds Megan Reynolds Kelly Ricks Jacqueline Schaeffer Shari Seaman EIizabeth Sharp Tracy Shepherd Julie Sl ' iiflet Brinna Sinclair Kelli Smith Megan Smith Erin Smoak Mary Beth Smuro KendalI Snadon Erika Sobon Katie Spivey Briana Strand ]. Taylor Laura Theis Bethany Ttiompson Kristi TlioiTipson Allison Trotter Kristi Ulirinek Mary Beth Vanlandingham Whitney WaIker Morgan Ward Nicole Ward Aaren Weitz Holly Whelchel Holly White Red White lVleredith Whitmer Heather Wills Mary Alison Wilshire 218 Greek Life i «f Kline ' l Lackev ' Ie " ' ] McKee ' l .y(,-v loore ' Sigma Kappa 219 7 fo PVii Wafo Photos by Zeta Phi Beta udXA r 111 Dcul ■ I HH 1 r risi • Kln,nK:Z-|:|ii C L ,, 1. , jm.: C L tp.ilcn rounded: llovvapd L ' nivt rsili). I ' JJC ' Mcto: Ocnolarsnip, Oepvice, Oisterlij Love rinep Womanhood 1 ne women of (_ ni tpsilon ape individuals dedicated to ppincipals ot wopt inq to imppove tne liuman condition bq encoupaqinq the niqhest standapds ot si h( 1 ip- ship thpouqh ppomotinq service on campus and within the communitij. 1 ne Zetas ape active voiunteeps with 1 he Martn ot Uimes, L hildpen s Mipacic twirl.tL AlLnsVMCA. .nl hi,l,t,lf,r K,m.n,t,|. 1 Janele Braswell " Andrea Corbin Dana Green " Mekesha Hairston Toni Long " Carline Richardson Katrine Rush " Yolanda Simpson " Matia Storey Valencia Turner " Lashonna Wood I Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Bfi iPlii 1 1 ■ 1 B ii r r 1 -A 12 J Iv m Vl 1 vk 1 D H v ' Jr-f " % Wk % f r 79 Bc - j WmA i H g 4 i SrV P J (■ ni u yj %A P LJrriceps Mekesha Hairston President Yolanda Simpson Vice President Janele Braswell Treasurer Carline Richardson Parlimentarian Andrea Corbin Secretary II 220 Greel Life riii-ios b vu I ' hi ivt tehaHairstoii ne Richardson .■•landa Storev ' Lashonna to Phi Beta Zela Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta 221 Zeta Tau Alpha nickname: Zeta oijmbol: L pown rounded: Lonqwooa L oileqe, 1898 Cvolops: oteel Crreij and I urquiose Llut Chapter Mame: triamma Pi Mascot: Jlrawl errij Zeta recicved tnc llelen Marqaret Flarriscn Award this ijear top beinq numLier rm anionq oil Ztt i c noptf rs in tni rialion. Photos by Picture Man 1 ■ f riK m H Hf 1 ' 1 1 m4 w M,bvPi( Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta ; fW Whitney Alexander Jennifer Almand Lindsey Austin Ernily Barnard Carrie Barnes Alicia Barry Brittany Beaver Betsy Benefield Katherine Bennett Audrey Benson Mandi Beseclcer Elizabeth Birchmore Leslie Birdsong Becky Bisson Jenny Bisson JuIie Blalocl Katy Bohan Jennifer Borja Leigli Ann Brannon Jennifer Brewster Amy Brown Sarah Brown Sarah Burchi Stacy Byard Kristin Callahan Jennifer Campbell Kacy Campbell Katie Card Leslie Carroll Courtney Carter Libby Carter Julie Cliilders ]enny Chovanec Melissa Clapp Cecilia Clark Sarah Cottingham Jamie Davis lVIeredith Donaldson Susanna Dover Abby Dunk Edwards Lauren Ehrliart Erin Ellis Tommie Fox Lindsey Freeman Lauren Gable Janie Giovingo Michelle Golden Meri Grundy Molly Hale Laura Hall Lisa Hall Harris Mary Beth Hatcher Stephanie Jenkins Jacque ]ones Jolley Jones Kara Kelly An " ianda Kennedy Beth King Katl Helen Lane Catie Langdon Catherini. ' Lee Bobbi Jayne Lenny Mary Leslie Littlefield Keri Lott Becca Martin ElIie McCall Lauren McCalPLindsey Clower Ashley Coley Leah Corgel Brooke: Davis Sara Dennis Caryn Doerr Margaret Jamie Dunn Ali Egan Shelley Easley Alvssa! Ann Flinn Samantha Fordham Kristinj ., Gilbert Leslie Gilbert Jordan Gill Lauren Griff in Danielle Griff ith ]essie Rosemary Harbeson MandyHarper BnH)ki. ' Hawkins LeanneHecht NicholeHudon ' Jen Keene Elizabeth Kelly Stephanie Kloet Melissa Kramer Leigh Ann Landress Langsfeld Jill Lawrence Jana Ledford Fra Lewis Natalie Lewis Susan Elizabet May Susan Mayberry Audri McCairCortney McCoirjan. McDaniel Lauren McGarity Melissa Meadows Kristin Milam Whitney IVliller Erinn Morgan Beth Murray Blair Nicholson Am Pearman Garland Pearson Laura Pearson Tara Peery Angie Perri Shelli Poole Lauren Price Sarah Ratcliff Katy Ray Maggie Rees Emil Reid Maggie Reid Emily Renfroe Natalie Rhyne Lindsay Richards Sarah Rt)bbins Brooke Robertson ClaireSandlin Kerri Sandlin Betlj Seay Leannc Sheperd Melissa Shepherd Katie Showalter Kate Smith Sallie Smith Lauren Snell Brooke Stanley Kelly Svvain Kati Tanner Brandy Teagle Emily Thompson Chelsea Tieken Rebekah Tippens Rebecca Tribble Paige Ti.icker Kerri Waggoner Kaycef Walker Maranda Walker Amber Warren Blakelv Waters Ashlev Wharton Laura Wile Karen Wilkerson 01ivia Willis Bryana Witt Caro Lindsey Woodall Laura Woodward Chandler Wunder Susan Wylie Carrie Young Nancy Young 222 Greek Life Plmto b ' Kobecca Parke I PliDtos bv Picture Man fl m iTaoAlpliaZetJ Ipha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha .t..i L ' ' Zeta Tau Alpha 223 224 Greek Life Candids 225 4 ' flH pn i j B!i " JS 1 il 226 Greek Life Greek Life 227 Alpha Phi Alpha Photos bv Alph.i Phi Alpha iiickname: Alphas I lumber ct Adive v_ haf Itrs: 7t«S L olops: L Id V7old and Dlacl- rlower: lleup-de-lis rounded: Oopnell Univepsitij, 1906 Lyliaptep llame: Zeta Pi " Firsl rl All, S. rv.nh Of All. Wc sl,all Tr.ns.:. n J All " Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Cortez Pierre Allen Bryant DeQuan Baugh Casey BetherNicholas Scott Bolden Christopher Michael Brown Daniel Andrew Carnegie Jarmon IVIakis DeSadier Franz Emmanuel Ayotunde Olufemi EzekierBabaSoji Erunhse EzekierSean Lamar Faulkner Kyle T ' Jon Gause Donte Lopez Howard Sean Lamar Faulkner Dane Badley Jackson Shannon Alfonso l lcGhee Harlan James Porter St. Patrick Reid Justin Adam Saxon Andre IVlarques Simmons l lark Anthony Thomas Sheldon Lamar Torrence Joseph Charles Tulloss Mervin Williams » ' li ll 228 Greek Life yptaJUptiaPlii Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha 229 Delta Tau Delta Kln,„K:L IL CI.J Ic jmuL.lAJb rlcvvir: 1- iipplf Iris L olops: Purple and vj7cla rcundtJ: LJcthanij Cclltqt, West Virqinia in 1858 Ucan 1 ill . Ilii rn in «li( iti llif 1 ale (center was named oHtp. was a bpGlher ( t Delta Tau P-ella. Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Dd Adam Keeling Matt Hoch Ben Fletcher Matt Saunders Brewer Douglas Matt Stevens Bria i Domville Michael Moore Cameron Guthrie Michael O ' Connell Chris Alvarez Nick Barringer r Chris Leutzinger ' Patrick ____ _ __ __ _ _ Kindregan ' Chris Ottc Stroud Robbie Bargei Phillip Campbell Chris Colin Bellair ' Ryan Winn McCormick David Lee Derek Cunningham Holland Stewart Smith Garrett Brown Todd Walter Sears " Jared Hewitt Jarrett Kremer Blanar Jay Woodruff Daniel Morrison Jim sM FFlf i? SE niiii ' " David Stewart ' ' Set Wright Steve Musil Steve Finkel ' Dusti] ' Eric Ragone Tim Reil Banister Greg Dease Colcord Webst Jason Delinsky Bria} Jerry Pattenaude i Ripple ' Dylan Pritchd Jim Wood James Rogers ' John Gilbert Jay Suender John Marsh Justin Braniff Jonah Andrev Jordan Bennett Patrick Anderson Justin Bates Kenny Wood Kris Stevens Sean Redmond I 230 Greek Life j - Matt Stevens Ah-arez ' NickBaningi fciidre an Chris ;troud RobbieBai •Daud Stewart Wnsht Steve MeieFmkePD " .E.,cRagone TiiBR( ?aiiL ter GresDe « Colcord lerrv Patten ■,.yanRednio ' Delta Tau Delta 231 j ppa Alpha I lickname: I A Jijmbol: L pown roundecl: Lonqwood L olleqe, 1898 Lyolops: otcel (j7pgl) and I upquiose ulut Cnaplep rlame: V7ainma Pi Mascot: otpawbeppi) Zela pecieved the rlekn Mapqapel llarpison Awapd this qeap top htinq numli ' f t cnt imi n ] ill Zt Ili chapthfrs in tin ti iti ii. Photo by The Picture M in Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alp: fp Christopher Adams Jim Alley Yates Anderson Brian Bacon Brad Bagwell Leland Barrow Billy Bennett Michael Bone Ben Bouton Wadsworth Bowers Waldo Bradley Read Brennan Tim Broderick Taylor Broun Scott Burson Jason Cerbone Joseph Champion Charles Clark Walton Coleman Andrew Cook Adam Cowart Brian Craig Andy Crook ,____ . _ ___ Jonathan Dauchart Elliot Daven- port Allen Davis Michael Davis — " =2 ============= ., Butler Dawson Bennett Dudley Samuel Dunlap Miles Dunstan Tom MH[||| p=:==== ===; gg|| Easterly Bryan Edwards George Baxley Hardy Michael Hargrove BjiflOH g l l Hartley Jonathan Harvey Andy Hogan Fiske Hopkins " Walker p» ii1 m - f ! l Hopkins John Howerrd Shane Hudson Stuart Jenkins Burt Jones H ' |ly,l S ■ il »Mlyt l Trevor Jones Preston Kimbrel Andy Knox Jay McAfee Bobby H[mgQm2 0 RK McRae Josh McRae Wilson McGinness Travis Messina Julian MMM By|b|fi| Middleton ' Milam ' ' Doug Miller J.R. Moore Hunter Morris Van |H H Mottola ° Eric Nesmith ' Hank Nix ' Allen Oakley Edwin Padgent Cam ■ Parker Wynne Pearson Stuart Pendley Mark Perry William Perry Tommy Peterson Charles Pettit Pete Powell Kyle Price Phillip Ray Brant Richardson Clay Rigdon Chris Rogers Matt Rushton Cooper Samuels Allen Satterfield William Schaffer Andrew Scruggs Jared Shell Josh Simmons Jay Slocum Harrison Smith Paul Smith Tyler Smith Tommy Spinosa Chaz Strong Phillip Taylor Andrew Teegarden Miles Theodore Carlton Walstad Clint Walters J.T. Watters Taylor Weekley Brad Whitfield Chris Whitis John Williams Matt Withers J osh Wright i Kirby Yawn Photo bv Rebeccd Parkei 1 232 Greel Life KappaAl[ ppa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Pearson -?nce Kappa Alpha 233 K pa Alpha Psi C haptep liame: Z efa Iota rounded: Indiana UnivGPsitij, 1911 Oolops: Ked and W nii L Pced: AcniGvement in gvgplj field ol human endeavop Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha F President: Derrick Bray Vice President: Richard Green Treasurer: Shalamar Dunn Secretary: Harold Blackwell Guideright Chairman: Frank Butler Members: Michael Mixon Errick Crawford Quantel Gibson Brandon Swain Paul Harden, Jr. Roderick Hurt Christopher Williams 234 Greek Life ippa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha PsiKappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi 235 Kappa Sigma nickname: iXappa Jiq numbep ol Active L napleps: J.O I ( unded: Univepsilij ot Vipqinia, IS(5y UGA Establisliment: 1901 ( napler flame: Ueta Lambd i Pvappa jiq s newlij pencvaled house is lecated on l- ivep I ' xod Photos Courtesy of Kappa Sigma P .Pflfl k N p ' ip J mi " ,. i ■ Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigm Henry Abbott Alan Ashby Judd Baker Jon Balkcom Todd Barnaby Matt Barnett Michael Barnett Ben Beasley Will Beasley Carl Blount David Bolden John Bracey Bill Bradley Joseph Bryan Jess Brown Scott Buchhoiz Lewis Campbell Jim Canady Paul CargarXhomas Cason Richard Casteel Chris Cauley Heath Chambliss John Clayton Pace Clinkscales Philip Colwell Thomas Cyphers Brad DeGeer Ray Dixon Philip Dunne jared Floyd Justin Fuller Joseph Hollis Wes Howard Ryan Jones Brad Jones Heath Land Jake Lee Buck Levins Mike Montgomery ]VIatt Moseley Sean Ogg Will Parrott Claiborne Pickle Jeremy Pope Brandon Ragsdale John Ramsey Justin Rockwell Cory Rodgers Wes Sanders Matt Sawhill Wes Seale Blake Segars Brian Clinkscales ]ay Coalson Ryan Danowski David Dawkins Derek Dodge Paul Dolcimascolo James Jamie Gribbon Ricky Harris Daniel Hart Hoyt Allen Huggins Jesse Johnson Matt King Cam Kirbo Brent Knolton WD Lonergan Luis Medina James Mullen Lee Neel John Nijhawan Thomas Perrilliat Joey Piersante Matthew Pue Wade Quattlebaum Ryan Reese Matt Richardson Johnny Rogers William Rolston John Ross Steve Scott Scott Scharf Andy Schwartz Justin Selander Matt Sellars Perron Shoemaker Mac Singletary Bridges Sinyrd Jay Slaughter Brad Stephens Robert StickePSeth Swan Graham Thompson Hunter Towns Cameron Tribble Jack Tribble John Weathers John Wegman James Whitley Cliff Williams Derrick Wolfe Reagan Wolfe Matt Womack Jonathan Young 236 Greek Life aKappaSignCappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma i gslese .- Swan ' ■ ' V Kappa Sigma 237 Phi Gamma Delta All pictures courtesy of Phi Gamma Delta Mictnamt: riji L haptep rlame: Pxappa Ueutercn Hhilanllipopij: Kun top the Kivep rounded: Jerlepson L olleqe, 1S4S UGAFoundinq: 1S71 Hni Vr ' ammci L elia tinisned tipsi amonq Iraiepnilies in iWA In v It t tk 1999-2000 sckool 4eap. Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gs Delta Brian Ash Brian Beegle Adam Bell Jeff Brumbelow Tab Bullard Taylor Clark Josh Coonce Pat Dovvning Andrev Egan Russell E ving Eric Garbade Corey GilFJim Gowen Mike Griffin Casey Hawkins Caleb Henson Jason Heslep Caj Kirby Marty Long Trey Lucy Tom Ludlam Jason Mann Hank McCord Brock Morman Kary Nordholz Ada lie Richard son Jeff Showalter Sturart White Robbie Brown Charlie Cullens Chad Gordon Matt Henson Scott Williams Tim Conboy Adam Davis Mason Harrison Ben Irvine Ben Meisenheimer Matt lVIitcham Josh Silver Eric Stuetzer Jon Vaughan Brian Batchelor Rhett Bennett Ryan CarmichaerKurt Catone Josh Hamling Henry Hefler Jamie Massee Charlie Ozburn Adam Seward Alex Sigmon Andrevv Watcrs Reggie Williamson Pa trick Burkhalter Geary Bush John Conley Derick Coopcr lVlichael Jenkins Brad Kaufman Shep Sims Matt Smith Brad StanIey We: Williamson |acob Brinson Skippe; Cowart Seth Cra vford Rust Florence John Godbehere Jef| Hawkins Brian Hendry Nathai Jackson Andrew Littlejohn i ai Neel John Ozier Nate Sanders Ricj West Russ Arnold Matt Barton Johs Bradburn Brandon Bvirris Kevi Dunn Randall Fenlon Jel Kubat John Paul Martin Jaco| Pace Emory Patterson Toi Stakelum Parker Stephens Johj Arndt Luis Banos Tanner Bro vn Nel Carson Chris Catone Cullej HummerRyan Irvine Alaj Lavvrence Dan Ludlam Jos| McBraycr Bill Moor Jeff Morman Alex Papp Wes Poolo Winters Richvvine Jonathon Roberts David Smith Ryal ' Stone Parker Stephens Eric Stuetzer Eric Vargulic John Vauglin John Waters Brian West Wes White Reggie Williamson Tir Williamson 238 Greek Life J Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta , , , ' ; Doftiung ' ; Phi Gamma Delta 239 Pi feppa Alpha nickname: HlXL Maqazine: 1 he ohield and Uiamond L naptep rlame: Al( na Mii L olops: (j7apne and Groid roundea: Universiti) rt irqinia Marcn ], 1868 1- li L is involved in numepcu vclunlcep aclivitie including [laDitat tor riumanitii ana helping a Hie Athens liomeless jnellep. John Allbritton ' Corey Anderson ' ' Justin Anderson Joseph Astrauckus Kevin Aycock Scoti |ft Barber ' Scott Blair ' Matthew Buckhols ' John Bullock John Busbin Charles Colson Trip Creech David Crosswy ' Brian Davis ' ' Zachary Davis ' Ryan Denbow ' Eric Dierson James Easton ' Chris c Fleming ' ' James Gates ' " Paul Grant Douglas Gutman ' Chris Halaschek Mark Hallam Samua J. Harrison Justin Herring ' Marc Hill ' ' Scott Ingham ' Steven Jenkins Mike James ' ' Parke Lammerts " ' Scott Lanford Walter Leach Jeff Leeper ' Nick Lilley ' ' David Lipton Jeffery Lowe ' ' Dean Mann- t heimer ' Matthew Martin ' Charles McCarthey ' Zachary McClain ' ' James McCullough ' Briar I McDonald ' Jonathon Megel ' Ryan Mercer ' Andrew Merker ' Brent Mihier ' ' Sam Mischner ' Jeff Mont- gomery Mark Montgomery Arthur Moore Brian Moore Michael Morse Greg Murphy Michael Murray Paul Nelson Brent Nichols Benjamin Nyquist Matt O ' NeaPBrian Owens Keith| Panke James Pate Brent Paten John Pearce Clayton Pearson Wilham PhilHps Benjamin Pickemii Christopher Pickens Matthew Poyner Christopher Price Geoffrey Reid Scott Robb ins Don Rob- li erts Jason Rodriguez Mark Rosenswike Kristian Rosser Brantley Rowlen Scott Samford Nicl i Schkabla Jared Schmidt Manning Smith Wade Sonenberg Steven Spitz Jonathon Stickler Jefi Stockburger Robert Sturgis Michael Terry Eric Teusink David Tipton Charles Tobaben Bryar Turner Adam Webb Christopher Weekley Zack WiUiamson Philhp Wolfe Jonathon WhyHe ■ 240 Greel Life All photos bv The Picture Man 6()piillpliaPil Ipha Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alplia Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha A -:ock Sco yn Lowe ' J-e McCullough ' ....To Pi Kappa Alpha 241 R Kappa Phi Photos bv The Picture Man nickname: Pi Ixapp L-olors: blue and (j7old rounded: Uolleqe of C li ii . si, n. 1 K 1 Flower: Red Rose ( lM|.|,rMame:Lmya PiKapp |lnl,nlL,|,| safL,fcolL,lllo.,rnom,nll,, ,„ Is , ,11, 1 " W „ ,flL, r,s,s " l, ,„s, n„nM|t, , 11 SP(|-,,|I. l ' nl.,si,nd,n|tk S.-s.r. P n, u,) h f _ Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa P Iff Brad Allgood Matt Almand Steplien Bailey Todd Baldree josh Barouli ZacFi Beardon Ben Beason Joel Bergstedt Chris Bissinger Matt Biter Jeff Bogan Dawson Bond Matt Bonham Shane Boyer Chris Brannon Michael Carrol Jeff Carter Anthony Cobb Blake Culberson Josh Davidson Michael Decker ' Zach Dwyer George Eichler Fall David Frank Jason Frank " Drew Gershmel Matt Girardot Greene Matt Hake Robert Herman Chris Higgins Keith Jason Jones Brett Kingman Chris Morgan Lee John Lintner Josh Brent Majors Seth Majors Chris Misback Heath Moody Austin Murphy Garett Nail Tim Nail Michael Esary Scott Evans John Rusty Gattman David Gershmel Eric Glenn Reid Golden Mikey Hamilton Todd Harrel Doug Jenkins Brian Jones Jake Jones Kirk Robert Laney Matt Lazenby Long Adam Lorimer Kyle Lo vejoy McCuUough Brant McLean John Moore Jordan Morgan Jason Zach Neal Luke Nelson Scott Nbc Dustin Owen Andy Payne Brad Payne Alan Peterson Joey Petras William Plumer Randolph Pointerl Ben Prigden Robbie Reese Taylor Rice Jay Ritter Wade Robinson Ryan Rocco Ryan Sanders RussI Seamon Blake Shaw Rhett Shirley Matt Sigmon Jason Simmons Matt Stafford Randy Stallings Reesejl Stead Odin Stephens Eric Strasbug Jason Tate Ashley Thiem Dan Thorne Alex Toirkens Matt Tollison jJ , Andy Walden Mark Walker Shelly Waters Rob West Jason Williams Jared York ' 242 Greek Life Photo by Thf Picture Man Photo Courtesy of Pi Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Photo by The Picture Man Pi Kappa Phi 243 244 Greek Life Wf 1 MhI m: Greek Life 245 I Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma C pad Jamie Alfriend John Bachman Travis Baldwin Charlie Barbour Charlie Benson John Benton Hayden Blanchard Parker Blanchard Blake Bruce Clay Cald weirBen Callaway Shea Campbell Joey Carley Bruce Carothers Justin Clay ]ustin Connell Greg Cox Josh Davis Ga ' in Davis Jason Davis Cal Day Brad Demicco Clay Dillard Jeremy Doss Chase Drew Zac Duckett Justin Everett Jon Ezzell Troy Fallovv Gil Ferguson Jason Flake Jimbo FIoyd Clay Hagan Ryan Hammack Zach Hatch John Hodges Gabel Holder Lea Holliday Michael Houston Taylor Hunt Casey Hunt Mark Johnston Wes Jones Andy Jones Preston Kimberlin Jay Kiinbro Taylor King Todd Lewis Barrett Lidji Matt Little ]ohn Mallis Rob Mautz Matt Mautz Kyle McPherson Ed IVlejia Gabby Mejia Brad Moore Lorie Moore Michael Murray WilI O ' NeilPChris Owens Tom Owens ]. D. Peoples Michael Perrett Dustin Petry Scott Riddlehoover Brian Riley Peter Sadler Alex Sales Adam Sanders Rich Fulks Andrew Ginsberg Chad Gray Walter Haynes Bayne HiirShawn HiirMatt Holt Carson Hooks Nate Horslev Tom| Irby Wade Johnson Tal Johnson Chip| Joseph B.J. Kelly Richard Kerr Trevor! Koretzky Brent Lanier Andrew Loftis Patrick Lyon Towner Magill Spears McClung Chesley McLeod Pa trick Merry Matt Moneyham Brian Moore Drew Nall Ryan Neilan Guerry Norwood Jack Patrick Joe Patrick Myron Paulk Will Pfitzer Matt Phillips Ham Povvell Michael Ripley Leland Roberts Scott Rountree Jason ' Scovel CharIie Sears Scott Selbv Tini Shapleigh ]ustin Sheppard Mitch Sheppard Jake Smith Newman Smith Wyatt Smith Blake Snyder Scott Stephens Kris Stono Todd Stone Mike Sullivan Brad Sullivan John Sullivan Trey Taylor Michael Thrasher Chad Treado Stephen Vreeland Sponcor Walker Benson Ward Brent Wardrop Eric Weaver lVlax Weigandt Jake Wiley Matt Wilson David Wislien Grant Wood Matt Woods Paul Woc)dy Knox Wyatt Chris York Jake York Tyler York Austin York Will Zant | ri 246 Greek Life 5maChi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Greek Life 247 Sigma Nu Photos by The Picture Man iiicMiamt: -jiqma llu Inslallmeni at the Univepsilij: 18 3 L noplcT I lame; Mu Invclovements: Intermuralsports and knilanlhpopi( events I he jiqma rlus have had Tcup he uses and have initialed over 000 bpotheps .lunnjlluir ,|ears ,1 tlu I ' nisersil,,. I Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma iN Taylor Arnall Adan Aseron Chad Barrow David Biglow Buck Blaylock Clayton Boggs Tim Brennan Vinny Clark Charles Dasher Rob Dewey Brandon Dial Ben Dover Forrest Estes Adam Gold ' Brett Goodwin Jacob John Hampton Tom Fuad Hassenyeh Mason Jones Michael LiCatta Jim Zegan Mills Craven Dan Parks Jim Paulk John Rivenbark Kurt Segerburg Sipple John Sipple George Fewster Alex Finland John Goodwin Mike Groover Hartridge Garret Harvey Heidt Cliff Henley Corey Long Jarred McCarthy Morehead Evan Murphy Perry ' ' J.T. Prather Eric Adam Sheridan David Smith Donald Stewart » ' Dusty Sweat Matt Thomasson Matt Toler " John Turner Ryan Vette Jeremy Vrono Greg Ward Josh Weinstein Jay Whitener Thomas Wheatley Chip Wile Rick Williams Tyler WilUngham Matt Willis Chandler Wilson Jimbo Wueste Photo by Rebecca Parker 248 Greel Life ma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu 249 Sigma Phi Epsilon riifknami?: Jiq Lp L-olors: I ' iii|Jr ml l ' td C naptep flame: IjGOPqia Uella rlowfr .: Viilrl nil Uqpk Kcd Kosc r ounded: rlovembep 1, 1901 at l- ' icnmond l_.olleqe .Si., f w,.n w Best Papli,,| ,1.. M Au .. 1,1 I „„ , t,rall.on in .?CfC)C Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Daniel Abernathy Chris Adams Brantley Basinger Kelly Basinger Chris Beall Gabriel Bradford Mike Breslin Doug Britt Jeremy Brock Michael Brock Stephen Bruner Ivy Cadle Andy Campbell Josh Canavan Travis Canova Jake l, - " a Carter Garrett Clum Ben Coleman Harrison DaniePJemel Da vid Miles CSth " " |Pi Davis J.K.DeLapp Bobby Donofrio Andrew Franklin Chris Gant IHp ® A Michael Gibbs Jon Gleason Garrett Gravesen Mike Guris Brian Harbin Jonathon Harris Noah Harris An- Hurley Matt Jackson Ander Krupa Lassiter John Lee Griffin Lifsey Ken- Marola Tim McNary Ryan Miller don Moretz Mitch Musser Stephen Brae Panter Lyle Passink Pratik Brian Ramondt Sai Reddy Ben Ricci Jeremy Ross Andrew Shivers Greg Smith David Smoak Taylor Drew Thompson Joseph Forrest Harbin Aaron Harris drew Hester Roger Horner Ryan Brett Lane Patrick Lane Bryan neth Linsley Brandon Lowe Michael Scott Mitchell Ty Mitcham Bran- 01son Jon Ostenson Clay Owensby Patel Michael Peters Richie Proud Register Bryan Renken Ryan Runnion Michael Santos Jonathan Zac Stafford Brad Stephens John Thompson Ritchie Todd Carey Vaughan John Vedder Zack Walker Matt Walls Evan Wells Jonathan White Matt Wilkins Scott Wingerter Lee Woodcock Victor Wilson 250 Greek Life 1 H j Pv j 1 ■ B 1 H Kf f ]m W ri - m bii ' ,:,- riK ' t.i hv Tlu ' rmiiiv Won Off Photo courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon ipsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon 251 ThetaChi Photos bv The Picture Man nc knamt: 1 litl a Cl,i S,ml )( 1: L possed Ovvopds u nded: liopwkn Univcpsiti), 1S56 Colo rs: Mililo tjRed and Wki ( Ck apkp Mom.: C ' .lto Bpto Mnscot: Onake nkptn CL andZTA-W yMWsP rad l- ' ules cast in 1 Monslep C ar MM pi,i„„,„K ,.ntk slulk, (U frci ll„ 1,, 1 „,, 1 ,n tl . Tkl ri„,L, 1 1 T " |3 | 0 4 • ! ■ t A 1%, If » rA f ■ « L ,T ' 1 ' V T%M i } r % 1 Z f rc«fe£ ' ' : 1 -: ,.j»a a .jm m 7 - UL i S M Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta C Michael Allen Grant Barry Chris Bignon Adam Billets Brinkley Bradshaw Bucky Broadrick Toby Carr Matt Coley Patrick Connell Luke Couch Chip Davis Joey Degross Jared DeLuca Randy Dixon Briley Edwards Houston Fahey Hutch Garmany Gibbs Kyle Giddens Rid- Sam Harden Zack Hartman Jason Hinesley Donald ert Hutson Court Lanio Livingston Scott Lowe Corey May Nick Will McGough Andrew Morris Kyle Nadler Justin Matt O ' Shea Brock Owen Poston Mark Rebillot Reynolds Jason Rice Trey Schwalls Brandon Shep- Shingler Rob Simpson Ben Smith Jeff Tharp Neil Tingle Josh Tonge 252 Greek Life Ernst Justin Fahey Kenny Daniel Gholston Mitchel ley Hailey Kyle Hammond Harris Henderson Matt Hene Houser Joel Huggins Rob- Alex Lawrence Jim Todd Luepke Adam Marion McCloskey Eric Mcgilvray Melton Bruce Miller Josh Nelson Keith Newberry Steve Pack Ian Pihl Cully Steve Rebillot Chad Rigsby Zack Rolen Dug herd Brent Sherota Brad Joey Spring Frank Stewart Jacob Stull Beau Terrell Bryan Tharp ' ' Jon Tonge Darrell Tucker Levi Van Sant Joey Walker Seth Wylie r f L eta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi Theta Chi 253 254 Greek Life i ' Greek Life 255 rholo by Kelly Bradberrv 256 Classes k i ever have Jrhou hough a student ' s class standing does not always go witi ow many years they ' ve attended the University, everyone walks with a sense of pride for their fellow classmen. The Tr6Snm3.n experience of the dorms and dining halls is like no other they will ever have. As sophomores and juniors move into apart- ments and become more independent from their homes, they learn more about themselves and where they want their life to lead them. SG m OPS can all too closely see the end of college on the horizon and are forced to plan for this change. No matter what they have to deal with, students can always find comfort in knowing that there are so many others going through the expe ri ence with them. Photo bv Kellv Bradbern ' Phulu by Llz Cloud Photo by Kelly Bradberry Photo by Kelly Bradberry EJitor: LaSaunda Forrister Photo b KelK Bradberrv Classes 257 Photo bv Kellv Bradberry Photo bv Crvs-tcil Carabe 352 Classes i : eniors t ) Joseph Abdelhadi n David H. Adams Lame Adams Jennifer Baker Classes 259 Nikhol Beard Photo by: Kelly Bradberrv Melanie B. Beavei Sarah Bebko 260 Classes Emily Beck Steven Beckerman Meredith Beckman Selena Bedgood Main Reason For Skipping Class: " Sleep. It ' s more mportant than going to a class where the notes are on the web. " Erin Merrion Amy Blount Erin Boissonneault Robert Bold Amanda Bond Classes 261 Timothy Bonenberger Cheryl Bowen i wt ;v i ' m f,W tvSk jKBm :4 V k .; Macie Bowen Emily Bowling Sean M. Branch Lisa Brandenstein Isidore Branham III Leigh Anne Brannan Nicole Bransford Derrick Bray 262 Classes Bruce Breeding I About the Election: " Students should be very concerned with the election be- cause this will be our president when we start our own ives. " Jonathan Kilgo iB ' a-s ' : Joshua Brown Josh Bryant ■ 1 L Uii Kimberly Brown Scott Brown Will Brown Jeff Brumbelow f Lorraine Bryant Rasheed Bryant Samuel J. Bryson Michelle Buck srjcet Michael Buckelew Heather Buckner Tony Burchett Farrah Burgess Stephanie Burk Classes 263 Amanda Campbell Holly Cannon Tiffany Carlisle Jessica Carmichael Heather Carpente Sherry Carter 264 Classes % 4 L T Ashley Carver Raygan Casey Favorite Pre-game Football Tradition: " Tailgating and watching the team warm-up. " Kara Thacker ■ ' ■ ' ' - ' Dudc: Michael Chadwick ■ f B ' ' ' 1 W Wl |m« bK K Christie Cheney Lawanda Chester Leroya Chester Kimberly Cooper Classes 265 Angela Cowan Kristina Crane Lindsay C ropley t 1 T « • S Ji. Dalila Cullins 266 Classes Carmen Lynne Cox Stephen Cox Lucie Cozart %■ Jennifer Creamer 4ii Trip Creech Kelly Crew 1 ♦ Derek Craig Amber Leigh Cronar . j Kelly Crouch Lisa Crowley Neal Crowley Fruzsina Csaszar Kristin Culver Joslyn Cynkus Gretchen D ' Huyvetter Elizabeth Daley Paige Daniels Jessica Darga Katie Davidson Devon Davis Best Place to Study: " My room when nobody else is there. " Marisa Van Houten Indna Davis Jamie Davis Leslie Davis Lisa Davis Selena Davis Stephanie Davis Ken Day Nikkia Deane Photo bv: Crystal Caraballo Classes 267 Jamie Dearmon Chanda Dewindt Jason Delinsky i ' r Angela Dewitte Megan Ditmore Amanda Dodd Supriya Donthamsetty Kathenne Doster Jeff Dozier rhoioHv kdiv Bradivrrv Jennifer Dudley Benjamin Dukes Laura Dunbar 268 Classes fea; , Holly Dunn Late Night Study Hours Cravings: " Coffee, ice cream, hashbrowns, or wishing I could be downtown. " Amanda Kirk Amanda Eady r IT. K ; Keith Ellerman Cheresa Edmond Leonora Edwards Tonya Ellington Jeremy Elliot Erin Ellis Zena Ellison Lori Elmore Evan English Tessa L. Ervin Laura Eubanks Jessica Perm Brian Fincher Classes 269 Mandy Foster Kathryn Foxworth Andrew Franklin Robert Franklin Shannon Franklin Kelly Frantz Paul Fruge II Arthur Fudger Dana Fugaro Kristina Fulford Leigh Fulghum 270 Classes Michelle Gabos Jeremy Gainer Johna Gaines Brad Galland Favorite Place Downtown: " Anywhere with my friends, except Gus ' . " Angela Jett Danielle Gibson Jennifer Gilbert Maka Giles Photo bv: Cn-stal Caraballo Nicole Glazer Andrew Goble Jeff Goforth Michael Goforth Melissa Goldstein Shelli Goodman Classes 271 Kiley Griffith Lance Griffith Megan E. Griffitfi William Grimes Cfiristine Gullickson Gara Gurney Holly Hagge Amelia Hall Kristina Hamman 272 Classes Caren Hamrick Her Hamrick Tara Hansen Cfirisfi Gugel ( Cfinsta L. Hall I n I i ' vA " Betfi Harben What You Spend Your Money On, other than books and tuition: " I have no idea. My parents ask me that all the time. " Megan Mervar April Hernandez Classes 273 Dana Herringdine M% i IR f ■-. ■■ S A Ik MMl-l A IB Alisha Hocevar Ginger Holcomb Suzanne Holden Rebecca Holland Brianne Holliday Drena Hollingsworth 274 Classes Erika Hollinshead Jamila Mollis Dominique Holloman Amanda Holt I Xiaojia Hu Kathryn Hull N »» ' Robin Hursey Changes in Goals since arriving at UGA: " IVIy goals are more focused and I am excited about the choices I ' ve made. " Haven Wertz Heather Huskes { s " " M a1 ft. Jennifer Hutchinson Leigh Hutchinson Jared Ingley Crystal Jackson Dane Jackson Photo Bv: LaSaunda Forrister Classes 275 Thomas S. Johnson David Jones 276 Classes Jason Jones Jason Jones Katy Jones Holly Johnston LJ p ' Bi - Erin Joyce ' £M ■€ ' ( A ) ' d ifc ' ' -: Ron Kalfus Kristina Kayes Kimberly Keaton Jennifer Kerwin Amber Kessler Aneesur R. Khan Caroline Knox Jennifer Joynt Allison Kellar Nizar Khimani Marc Kittrell Affirmitive Action and admissions: " People sfiould get in on their quality alone as a person and student. I have faith enough in the admissions staff that they can select the most qualified students for this school. " Katharine Hanes Elizabeth Kozinsky Tiffany Kemph r UM Tyler Kiehle o Jason Klevens Jill Kraxberger Classes 277 Amanda Kriesel Sarah Ksiazek Alison Lamb Jill Lambert William Lance Lisa Lane Lian-Chern Lee Sainton Lingold 278 Classes Elizabetti Laney J Scott Lanford Steven Lang Anne Stuart Lapeza Zachary Lavoy James Lawrence William Lawson Meghan Lee Michael Lee Amy Lewis Kenneth Linsley Sarah Langston Marci Lazarus Summer Lewis Robin Long i Gsr Amanda Lucus Valynne Long Thomas Lorge Lisa Luckey Thomas J. Ludlam Heidi Lowe Tonia Luk In 10 Years: " I ' ll be happily married, flying around the world, buying clothes. " Mary Pifko Brett M. Lynes Tina Marion IVIichelle Markwalter Classes 279 - Jennifer Marlow Bonnie IVIcBee Bryan McFarland 280 Classes Becca Martin Lisa McBrayer Rachel McCall i Lauren Massey Mary Elizabeth Mathens Laray Mauldin l Pia McBain iTiiolhvii Les McCrary Candace McCullougl Kate ' , ' Sean McCullough Kasey McDaniel Jayleigha McDowell Melissa McElreath Margaret McEnermj lV ' i Clayton McGahee Lauren McGarity Christopher McGee Megan McGovern Freshmen-15: " Luckily I avoided the freshmen-15, but currently I am trying to avoid the senior-15. " Kimberly Wills Photo by: Kellv Bradberrv Classes 281 Shelby Mirabal 1 V r John Moody Sarah Morgenstern IMioto b -: Krlh- Bmdberrv Tanya Morrison Mia Morton Robert Morton 282 Classes Amy Mulkey Jennifer Mullinax Jill Munz Shantnce Murphy aA Iain Reason For Skipping Class: " To sleep. College students never get enough. " Kimberly Willis Shirley Ndam Jonathan D. Neal Sionne Neely Tara Neeley Ryan O ' Hara Afiong Oboho Bernard Ogoo Colleen Ondre ■■■tl f Keith Nesbitt dkM Frederick C. Norton Jr. Heidi Orantie Kyle Orr Kristi Osborn Stacie Ottley John P. Oxford Shanna Pabian Classes 283 Kris Page - ' ' mir Toby Palmer Jessica Paramore Rhett Parker Natalia Parra Sanchia Patrick Stephen A. Patterson Kristin Paul Clint Payne Lauren Pearls 284 Classes I ' lioto liy: Caiabaiio Brooke Peebles Cori Pelletier I Joseph A. Perry Tiffany Pompey . JA i V .4 Jif w Barrie Pennington William Perry Rashida Pierce r About the Election: " College students should not be very concerned with this years election . . . dumb or corrupt? You make the call. " Leigh Spann Felicia R. Perrucci John Perry ' W. - . Christopher Peters Jeffery Phillip Michael Pilcher Stacey Pillsbury Andy Plemmons Lotunja Plummer Shannon Pollitz Nikki Porter Princess Porter Santeyonne Powell Hailey Phillips f) Katherine Piper Adam Pollock Andrew Pnce Classes 285 Daniel Pritchard Lynda Pybus Jenny Pritchett Yen-Li Quach Heather Pugh Jason Quarles Eric Purser John Ragland Jr. Mark Rebillot Sumana Reddy Cassia Reece Kern Reece Ceandra Reese Mandy Reeves Jacob Reid Julie Reszel Jennifer Rhodes Carline Richardsor Jennifer Riddle 286 Classes Jamie Rivers Asher Rivner Diana Robelotto Allen Roberson ■= ' ' =:■: Stacey Robertson IE Ishmael Rodgers Jill Rodibaugh Amanda Rodriguez Favorite Pre-game Football Tradition: " Waking up at 9:00 in the morning and having a beer with breakfast. " Molly Hill Sharon Rogers manda Rosenberg Kristian Rosser Sean Ruban Emily Rudeseal Katrina Rush Matthew Rushton Mary Beth Rutledge Jonathan Ryals Curt Sanchez Laquesha Sanders Rob Sappington Beckie Sarbeck Jernice Sarter Lis Saunders Nicole Schrader Classes 287 Brendon Schwartz If %f. f - f i ' A. f i x i Christyne Scofield David Scott Nicole Seller Kristi Sherril Andre Simmons Melinda Skipper 288 Classes Scott Sexson John Shewchuk Amber Shaw Marilyn Simmons Jill Sims Roger H. Slagle Emily Slotin Ryan Scott mk ' «K jHb ■ -—, ■■ ■s Marshall Seese Jr Lisa Shectman Stephen Shockley Kimberly Shumann Natalie Singletary Tiffany Sluk Lauren Shurling Ahmad Smith r f Brandon M. Smith Emily Smith Frankie Smith « " V ' , Tiffany M Smith Trenton Smith Wesley Smith Leigh Spann M David Spencer Geri Spindel Best Place to Study: " The best place for me to study is in the laundromat. " Sarah Rogoff Bruce Smith Jr. Mandy Spissman « Photo bv: Kellv Bradberry Classes 289 Daniel Stewart Frank Stewart Claire Stienecker Julie Ann Stinchcomb Kimberly Stokes ' By: Kciiv BnidhiTry Crystal Stowe Kimberly Strickland Melissa Strickland 290 Classes I r m Rebeeca Strickland Starr Strickland Tripp Strickland Johnnestia Striggles Late Night Study Hours Cravings: " I crave for ' time elongation. ' I wish a day had 36 hours instead of 24 so I could study more (especially when I cram for tests.) " HongNgoc Chau To ■ ' :- Lyn Stuckey ' 1- ■ » f iiiiUL ' 1 , Kfl nHk " ' f: V HHl L. .pi :LmSk : . Travis Studdard Jeanette Suarez Kathryn Sutton Lisa Swindell Amy Swoope Mariel V. Sykes Tamika Sykes Katherine Tan Jason Tate Jennifer Taylor Michael Thomas Jennifer H. Taylor Tamara Terry K " 3 i 1 f Daniel Thomas Travis Thomas Jennifer Thompson Shannon Thompson Mark Anthony Thomas Joy Thornton Classes 291 A ■ K ' - ' Stephanie Thornton Kevin Thurman Jennifer Tillman Courtney Tuten Ashton Thurmond Isabelle Tilghman Jerry Tillery Natasha Tilson Alicia Timm Renee Tingle Cassaundra Trimble Nicole Truesdale Rachel Tucker Kendra Turner Tahra Tyler Chuck Tyson Musashi Uchida Jennifer Vignola 292 Classes Kelli Vining Vince Visuti Lindsay Wade Ronald Todd ' . ' afidi Valencia Turner Mathieu Vernay .d Wendy Waldbillig i| J David Waldroup Allison Walker Andrea Walker Johnny Walker Favorite Place Downtown: " Whiskey Bar, Gus ' (!), wherever I end up that turns out to be a good time. " Leslie Gallagher Ginger Wann Renita Ward Sabrina Warren Nicholas Webb Kathryn Weber Classes 293 Hollie White Julia White Pamela White Shawn White Beau Wiebel J ' iJarn Annette M. Wiggs Stephanie Wilburn Laura K. Willcox Chonte Williams Holly Williams Zack Willimason Mary-Alison Wilshire Leanna Wilson Lindsey Wilson Marianna Wing Amanda Wingate 294 Classes Scott Wingerter Kyle Wingfield Julie Witcher Yancy Witt Miles Jarred Wright Misty Wright Thomas L. Wyatt Carson Yancey What You Spend Your Money On, other than books and tuition: The government. " Tad Brown Amanda Yates Heidi York Candra Anne Young Emily Young J. Denise Young Yewande Zaka Photo bv: LdSaunda Forrister Classes 295 Senior Leaders Dustin Calhoun Though I feel that all positions of leadership provide won- derful opportunites to grow as a person and a leader and to contribute to one ' s organization and community, my position as the Executive Officer of the University Judiciary has proven to be exceptional. Working with some of the most motivated, hard-working, and involved students on campus is amongst the most rewarding experience I can imagine. I have developed before unutilized aspects of my leadership abilities and built greater friendships in the process. Vivian Ball I have absolutely thrived in my time here at UGA. The teachers, other students, and the rich environment have all contributed to my phenomenal experience. My out of class experiences have taught me more about life than a textbook ever could. I believe that it is the responsibility of each student here to get involved and better this world in his own special way. My most satisfying experience would have to be submitting my writing to the Red and Black newspaper. I am a contributing writer for them on the editorial page. When an issue comes up that I feel strongly about, I write a column for them to express my views. I have gotten many responses to my writing and although some of them are not very complimentary, it makes me feel good to know that I made people think. I am also satisfied to know that I stood up for what I believed was right, regardless if it was the popular thing to do. It is hard as a young adult to do the right thing all of the time, and it is challenging to stand up for your beliefs and risk the censure of your peers. One col- umn that I am expecially proud of having been involved was Black History Month. A professor wrote back to compliment me, and I still have that clipping on my wall to remind me to stand for what I believe in. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA V (LAST name;, (o o ' u fj I FIRST NAr. ' Ei . :b. 296 Classes n tiris Gant ly greatest leadership opportunity came in the summer of 999 when I served as a UGA Orientation Leader. The rivilege of welcoming new students to campus and helping lem feel comfortable at a new place was exteremely lallenging and rewarding. In addition, I got the rare nance to work with eleven other individuals who shared my assion for the University of Georgia and its students. Gretchen D ' Huyvetter Being an ambassador for the University of Georgia through my involvement at the Visitor ' s Center, as an Orientation Leader, as Coordinator of the Georgia Recruitment Team, and as visionary for the Opening Convocation in 1999, has truly been my greatest honor and achievement as a student. I believe there is no greater gift than the gift of education, not only book knowledge, but also life knowledge. The type, depth, and quality of education t hat I have received at the University is irreplaceable. By sharing my experiences, excitement, and love for the university with all I come in contact with, I hope to give back to this place, which has given me so much. JRGIA i ' l ).- Classes 297 Amy Mulkey Being a Foundation Fellow has provided me with leadership experiences I never dreamed possible. Exploring cultures in Africa, Europe, Antartica, Thailand, Argentina, and Uru- guay has taught me to appreciate the similarities and differ- ences of all people. The knowledge and skills gained from these incredible study-abroad trips has helped me to be a more open, capable leader. Rhoneda McGrady In leaving behind a legacy of leadership, my most outstand- ing leadership experience at UGA has been my term as Vice-president of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. I served ' as an integral force within our organization, me being the Community Service Chair. I was able to use this position a5 a catalyst to branch beyond the horizons of the University and motivate the community of Athens-Clarke County by serving as a role model, increasing awareness of educa- tional opportunities, and encouraging a spirit of self-affirma tion and personal growth. Through programs such as Pre-K Pals, Clarke Central Step Team, and Grandview Care Center, I was able to leave the type of legacy that instills excellence, pride, determination, and a will to succeed within this community. rr 298 Classes Sionne Neely Personal Growth and Development. Academic Success. Campus Involvement. Interpersonal Relationships. This describes a prosperous leader. It is quite difficult to select one particular experience that best describes my most outstanding leadership capabilities. During my four years at the University of Georgia, I have experience d a wide range of situations that have culminated in molding me to become a true academic focus. The classroom is an underutilized tool for leadership experience. In class I have gained better oratorical skills, a fervent desire to discuss issues and a platform for intellectual growth. As an employee of Univer- sity Housing and an avid club member, I have learned to interact with a diverse group of people and how to best serve their residential, social and academic needs. I have learned that good communication is the key to teamwork and being supportive, flexible and committed to get the job done. I have also personally developed through genuine relationships with campus individuals and increased time management and organizational skills. Ultimately, I have benefitted from an opportunity to make my voice heard--to make a difference through my hard work, dedication, and enthusiastic participation. Sanchia " ChiChi " Patrick eing a 1999 Orienation Leader is the most outstanding ;adership experience I have had at the University of Geor- ia. Orientation gave me the incredible opportunity to npact over 4,000 freshmen in a unique and positive way. It lught me how to communicate with anyone from anywhere, hrough orientation, I faced the challenge of welcoming 5II0W bulldawgs to their new home. I fell in love with this ' niversity all over again in the summer of 1999 and I am )rever grateful to UGA for that experience. Classes 299 Betsy Richwine My most outstanding leadership experience at UGA Inas been my involvement for four years with the B.I.G. Event, a weekend program for rising freshmen. This program not only teaches freshmen about the school ' s traditions, but it also shows them what UGA has to offer. It has been a privilege to serve as a B.I.G. Event leader. To be able to offer advice and encouragement to incoming students has been very rewarding. Seeing the ecvitement of the fresh- men as they begin their college experience makes me realize how proud and fortunate I am to be a Bulldog. Laquesha Sanders My involvement with the UGA Habitat for Humanity has been the most definitive leadership experience. In my freshmen year, its dynamic and spirited atmosphere moti- vated me to participate in its activities. Now as president, I have the pleasure of leading this wonderful organization whose purpose is to eliminate substandard housing in the Athens-Clarke County area. This Spring, we will build our fifth house, a step towards the fulfillment of our goal. 300 Classes Leanne Stalvey ieing involved with the organization of UGA ' s first ever Jational Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Rodeo Team as taught me many valuable lessons and opened the ioors I never dreamed possible. I have learned the impor- ance of making each member fee! he or she is an intergral art of the organization and is included in the club ' s activi- es. I have also learned the importance of delegating asponsibilities; there is no 1 " in TEAM. And I have met lany wonderful people who have already made an impact ' H my life and will be life-long friends. Daddy nor I realized I le effect of what he told me when I came to Athens " The ■est thing you need to do is start a Rodeo Team up there. " ioy, was he ever right. Let ' s rodeo, dawgs! Lis Saunders The most meaningful experiences I have had while at UGA have been through my work with the Dance Marathon. Since my freshman year I have had the opportunity to help save the lives of sick children while working side-by-side with the most compassionate leaders on this campus. By getting to know those children and my peers. I have been blessed with knowledge of life, love and leadership that cannot be taught elsewhere. Classes 301 Scott Wingerter The opportunity to serve as philanthropy chair for Sigma Phi Epsilon has allowed me to become more involved in the community aspect of college that is an important part of education and maturation. It is often difficult to get large groups involved in community service, but the challenge has made the job even more rewarding, and I have been lucky enough to work with the Athens Food Bank, Athens Boys and Girls Club, and other local charitable organiza- tions that truly benefit from our involvement. Mark Anthony Thomas If every student would leave one major contribution to the university, this would be a dynamic place. My major contri- bution was chairing the student aspect of the 40th Anniver- | sary of Desegregation. Initially taking a vision to the Univer sity not realizing that there were plans for a celebration. It was a blessing that the committee incorporated my ideas into the overall celebration making the event a huge suc- cess. By chairing the celebration, I received the opportunity to recognize the greatest pioneers at the University and celebrate how far minority students have advanced in 40 years. In addition, I received an opportunity to bring to- gether all my other organizational involvements to lift one cause, the appreciation and celebration of diversity. 302 Classes Kyle Wingfield Being chosen as chairman of The Arch Society by my fellow members was humbling. This group of talented, energetic people constantly inspire me. Whether we are greeting state legislators or guiding middle school science fair partici- pants on campus, we are the passionate servants and stewards of the University. The Arch Society is not always about building monuments to ourselves and the Universtiy. Sometimes, it ' s about digging ditches. rholo by: Robin D.iitch Classes 303 M , m ?s :i s«!a6 ?1 r Photo bv: Erin O ' KJ 304 Classes Photo by: Rebecca Parker " T ' " i 1 Photo by: Courtney Ryan Classes 305 306 Classes 1 1 1 uf ; I ' hoto bv: Liz Cloud I ' huU. bv; Kobm Daitch to b ' : Liz Cloud Classes 307 Juniors Eric Crawford 308 Classes Courtney Albert Allison Alembik Kahtonna Allen li I What You Spend Your Money On, other than books and tuition: " FOOD! and going out . . . and clothes!!! " Marisa Van Houten oaAlerl Carey Dowdy Rosette Duiuh LaiiuMi til Amy F [lv Lori Edge Coretta Fells Brandon Filson Tara Fullerlon Angle Gabos Aaron Garcia Robert F. GIbbs Michael G. Ginn Kaitlyn Goodrich Garrett Gravesen Amanda Harrell Aleah Hawks Joshua Henry Theresa Hess Amanda Holland Classes 309 Todd Koretzky 310 Classes Shelly Korpieski Main Reason For Skipping Class: " Headache attrib- uted to previous night ' s beverage consumption. " Matthew Gay Raquelle Parks Rachel Parrott Classes 311 riioto By; LaSaunda Fi rrister Sarah Sleweke Madeline P. Skarda 312 Classes i ' , »- About the Election: " Students need to voice their opinion through voting, otherwise we have no control over our future. " Erin IVIerrion Kimberly Smith Kiistiii Smith Steven Smith Lauren Snell Jon Vaughan Andrew Veal Pamella Veiock Abigail Vokhiwa Classes 313 ' - fc . Katie Walker Margaret A. Walker Ronald Wetherbee Sarah White Lisa Wilbanks Amanda Wolfe Andrew Wright Christopher Young P 314 Classes Sophomores Favorite Pre-game Football Tradition: " I like that the open container law does not exist on game days. " Lynda Gerbe Naticia Dempsey Corey Dortch Jami Dow Kate Driskell Jonathan Duckett Classes 315 Allison Hunt 316 Classes Chandra Echols Joseph Edwards Courtney Fehn LaSaunda Forrister Kim Foster Affirmitive Action and Admissions: " No, they shoudn ' t even ask what race you are. It should be totally based on your qualifications. " Mary Elizabeth Ricaud Chadwick Oliver Classes 31 " Julia Ostenson Wendy Oyster Lona Panter Emory Patterson mf ' David Phillips Anna Redmon Kerry Lynn Robelotto Laura Roberts Janina Robinson Evelyn Saavedra 318 Classes Late Night Study Hours Cravings: " Cigarettes and vanilla latte. " Lynda Gerbe Kelcie Waller Summer Waters Nancy Watson Andy Weatherford Ashley Wharton David Wood Classes 319 Freshmen Rutaba Ahmed Jason Alme Elonna Burton 320 Classes Crystal Caraballo Robert Carlson Tamelka Chambliss Stephanie Chapmai Changes in Goals since arriving at UGA: " When I first arrived really just wanted to meet people and have fun, now I am more concerned with actually learning. Imagine that. " Kendra Van Spyk Photo By: Kelly Bradberr Classes 321 Erin Fields Tamara Floyd Joseph Ford Jessica Franco Connie Franklin Aimee Frederick Kerri Garmon Jason Garrison Jessica Gillingham Erin Gresham . enJ Stephanie Hawkins Audra Heath Krista Helgerson Lauren Hobbs 322 Classes Mike Holcomb Alexis Holman Sarah Hemmings Ketoria Holmes Tonya Hester t Favorite Place Downtown: Georgia Theatre, Roadhouse, any place not too crowded. " Molly Hill Kya Laleh Classes 323 Laura Lorance Christine Loughman Valerie S. Love Alisia Martin Karisa Martin Sergei Masour Courtney McArthur Lindsey McCall T ' Mika McCloud Fiona McDonald i -:S!c; Sarah K. McEmurray Elizabeth McGarrah Danielle McGivney Megan McKee La ' Vonda McLean Whitney Miller 324 Classes Stephanie Millinger Andrew Millisor Nick Momcillvic •4-:- ■ - Loog L Michelle Moore Katharine Morrison Autenia Murray Beth Murray Changes in Goals since arriving at UGA: " Tliey have gone from focusing on the present (while I ' nn in college) to when I graduate and there after. " Gerran Gilmer Kathy Nash Abby J. Needham Jane Okpala Elizabeth Pope Rachel Prevost Jessica Pruitt Sarah Ratcliff Cecelia Reames Maggie Rees Vanessa Reynolds Photo Bv: Crviital Caraballo Classes 325 Jenny Smith 326 Classes Afflrmitlve Action and S- " adnnissions: w No . . . The person I should be judged equally. One cannot . use race gender as a deciding factor in one m instance (i.e. admis- sions) and not another (i.e. segregation). " Leigh Spann Elizabeth Thompson Itauma Udosen Marianne Walters 1 mf ' - - j. ._.!;, H Amanda Williams Marisa Van Houten Patricia Walters Michelle D. Williams Charles Willson Amy Leigh Womack Rachel Wooley Katherine Wooten Classes 327 Eleanor Yeager Graduate Students Boanerges Aleman-Meza Laura Barton Fidelia Johnson 328 Classes Samuel Chung Amanda Coley Jami F. Leverett Malgorzata Olszweska Jiz Pang Damon Eubanks Darrell Ray Favorite Pre-game Football Tradition: " Covering every- thing in red and black . . . and how everyone comes together and gets so spirited. " Marisa Van Houten Photo Bv: Crystal C.irdballo Photo Bv: Kellv Bradberrv I ■ w r ■ V ' ■ ] V r J -9 1 i H L J fc:: ' . oil Huang vPI » kJ H 4 . ■Mi K ' -dl K l3 fe- ' .i.rSg ' H Photo By: Brad ev Handwer ger Photo by: Kelly Bradburrv ' Classes 329 330 Classes hoto by: Kelly Bradberry M 1 t H ' ' IS _ " IH vJ V ? 1 . v J h Jt — 3 1 Photo by: Bradley Handwerger ' ¥ S f. , ijr ' s ■»■ " » ' hoto by: Kelly Bradberry Classes 331 332 Classes loto by: Kelly Bradberry Photo by: Kelly Bradberry Classes 333 Photo by: Kelly Bradberry 334 Classes Photo by: Kelly Bradberry Classes 335 336 Classes Photo by: Kelly Bradberry Classes 337 4S " •i -- l]i ■J. m {(H iWk 338 Classes Photo by Bradley Handwerger Photo by: Kelly Bradberi Photo by: Kelly Bradberry 1 uJl Photo by; Kelly Bradberry Photo by: Kelly Bradberry Classes 339 FRIDAY pvU -- -:;. .. NA issANcr:..;;;;;;.;,;;:. 340 Classes I ' lioto bv kelK liradherrv Photo by LaSaunda Forrister Classes 341 riiololn: Kollv Br.idbfrrs riioto bv: LaSaunda Forristi 342 Classes Photo by: Courtney Ryan Classes 343 344 Classes Photo by Bradley Handwerger Classes 345 346 Classes Photo bv Bradk ' V HiindwiTgcr I ' hoto bv Cr tal ! Photo b kellv Bradberry Classes 347 " ' k ;ijif 0iMi ii ) ' f -fi ' $m 348 Classes Photi) bv Kcllv BiMdberrv Photo bv Kellv Bnidbem Classes 349 te Ste 350 Classes Photo bv: Liz Cloi riu.Ui b - Cr -stal C.iiMbt Classes 351 352 Advertising s c fc||e say that money makes the world go ' round. Well, i randora, our advertisers are a big part of the produc- tion of our book. Through their pB-LrOncLQC and those who generously contribute each year, the Pandora staff is able to present this book to the student body at a discounted price. Please use these DUST HGSSGS when you have the chance and thank them for their contributions to the University. I ' lu.lo by Crystal Car.iballc. Photo by Kelly Bradberry Photo b Kellv Br.idberrv Photo by Kelly Bradherry lolicited by: Scholastic Advertising Photo hv Kellv Bradberry Advertising 353 Longer Than A Football Field! You ' ll love our spacious deck. It ' s where shipmates gather to dance, lounge, read, socialize and part ' from sun-up to sun-down. It ' s just one reason why people return to cruise the ,,-y Caribbean aboard a tall ship... but it might also have something to do " " with palm-fringed beaches, tropical sunsets and our world- famous rum swizzles. • Nightly Music Dancing • All Meals, Plus Snacks • Rum Swizzles, Bloody Mary ' s Wine With Dinner • Hiking, Kayaking, Snorkeling, Diving, Beach-Romping Available • 5 Exciting Itineraries Throughout The Caribbean 6 13 Day Cruises From $700 800-327-2601 P.O. Box 190120, Dept. 5980, Miami Beach, FL 331 19-0120 i • Yj r UNIVERSITY OF ■ GEORGIA National Alumni Association Congratulations to the Class o[ 1001 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 shaping the future of your University, NAA benefits include : 4 Georgia Magazine quarterly Alumni Connections newsletter quarterly Invitations to Special Local and Regional Events Access to the UGA Alumni Club in Atlanta Access to the Georgia Club Golf Resort Career Networking Opportunities and much, much more! For additional information or to request an application, contact us on campus at 1-800-606-8786 or, or visit our website at alumni. Stay in Touch! f E A L I Z E YO U R POT E N T I A L. As one of America ' s most successful financial services companies, SAFECO offers plenty of stability and opportunities for advancement. The time and attention we spend on your training can lead to more responsibility and autonomy than you ' d likely find elsewhere. And from day one, you ' ll notice that we are on your side, helping you, taking an active interest in your progress. SAFECO ' s goal is to become the premier independent agency msurance company in the United States. We reach our potential by helping you reach yours. In addition to competitive pay and a comprehensive benefits package, SAFECO helps its employees secure a sound financial future by providing two pension plans and a choice of 40I(k) investment options. We also offer an innovative profit-sharing plan, as well as a superior level of professional training and college tuition assistance. At SAFECO, we are committed to succeeding within the richness of people and cultures that our communities provide, which includes employment of a diverse workforce. If you are committed to excellence, we ' d like to hear from you. SAFECO Insurance, 2055 Sugarloaf Circle, Dululh, GA 30097-4932. Fax: (678) 417-3370. National Job Line: 1-800-753-5330. Website: SAFECO Congratulations to the Class of 200 From Barton Malow Design Construction Company John Carter, Vice Resident Rett Gunn, Business Devetopment Atlanta Regional OfTice 46-A Technology Parkway South Norcross, GA 30092 770 246-3870 phone770 246-3877 fax Barton Malow swerve 337 S. Milledge Ave. Suite 104 Athens, GA 30605 T-SHIRTS • DESIGN • EMBROIDERY (706) 546-6605 Congratulations Graduates! State Farm Insurance ' " » " " o.j A Great Place to work! State Farm is a multiple-line insurance company head- quartered in Bloomington, Illinois. The State Farm team includes more than 75,000 employees and more than 18,000 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 Comp:inies Human Resources Departn lent 11350 Johns Creek Parkv-ay Duluth, Ga. 30098 FAX: (770)418-5627 Email: EOF Work With A World Leader. We ' re Talking Pools, Not Politics. We haven ' t let the power of being the world leader in pool and spa care products go to our heads. But it does make us selective about who we hire. We ' re looking for sharp people who want to put their degree to work, expand their knowledge, further their career — and have fun at the same time. BioLab has openings in technology and development, information systems, marketing and sales. If you want to be part of our number one team, email your resume to EOE, M F D V BioLab 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) Great Careers Don t Get Pulled Out of a Hat. And neither do great reinsurance professionals. That ' s why Guy Carpenter is looking for individuals willing to work to make their own magic. Guy Carpenter, a subsidiary of Marsh McLennan Companies, is the leading provide of reinsurance-related services, worldwide. We provide our clients with the broadest range of reinsurance solutions. We provide leadership to the insurance and reinsurance industries by offering innovative products and services designed to meet both the current and emerging risk management and financial needs of our clients. We cultivate a high-quality, motivated and professional staff that combines services with insight, imagination and integrity. If you think you have that magic touch that we ' re looking for we ' d like to meet you. Please forward your resume, in Microsoft Word or rich text format, to Guy Carpenter is an equal opportunity employer. Reinsurance inlermedlaries woddwide w Get yodP caneer on the roooove goals have been successfully translaled into a Ihnvaiq business. We provide jobs for thousands of individuals and maintain an active lOie in the community as a goon corporate citizen. ' corporate office houses the following departme-its; Accounting Administration Design Constraction Finance Haman Resources Information Technology Legal 8. Real Estate Marketing Operations Training Development Pupchasing If you would like a taste of success, not to mention a terrific benefits package, please visit our website for a listing of current opportunities or contact us at; Chick-fil-A, Inc., Human Resources 5200 Buffington Road Atlanta. GA 30349-2928 e-mail: 404-76S-8942 (fax) an equal opportunity employer 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 VGA Class of 2001. 5620 Glenridge Drive • PO Box 5047 • Atlanta, Georgia 30342 It ' s all about teamwork. Reaching any goal is much easier when you have a helping hand. That ' s what teamwork is all about. As members of American General Financial Group, we ' re proud to have been part of your team for nearly 100 years. Our business is to provide a winning game plan for each customer. With lice insurance to defend your family ' s financial position. With annuities to keep you winning during your retirement years. Whatever your goal, our job is to help make dreams come true. Live the life you imagined. " american General Financial Group American General Career Distribution Group American General Center Nashville, Tennessee 37250-0001 Call toll-free: 1-877 891-2535 American General Financial Group " is ihe marketing name for American General Corporation and it subsidiaries. Distributed products issued by: American General Life and Accident Insurance Company American General Annuity Insurance Company American General Assurance Company American General Life Insurance Company The Old Line Life Insurance Company of America Members American General Financial Group SIMPLY THE BEST Joining the The F.A. Bartlett Tree Expert Company guarantees you unlimited growth potential, the use of cutting-edge technology and membership in one of the most prestigious firms in arboriculture. At Bartlett, we ' re not just utilizing the latest scientif- ic advances in tree care we ' re pioneering them. A career at Bartlett Tree Experts affords you the stability of working for one of the oldest and most renowned companies in the business. Family-owned since 1907, Bartlett is experiencing rapid growth and expansion. We ' re looking for the best and the brightest. Currently we have positions available at all levels in these regions: Northeast, Metro-NY, Mid- Atlantic, Southeast, Midwest, Texas and California. We offer 40 IK, medical and dental benefits, flexible spending accounts and competitive compensation. Equal Opportunity Employer. THE F. A. BARTLETT TREE EXPERT COMPANY Carmen Berrios, Manager of Employment and Benefits P.O. Box 3067 Stamford, CT 06905 Toll-Free: (800) THE-EXPT Fax:(203)323-3631 Scientific Tree Care Since 1907 ■ •■C ' dirently ■ iilableatall vy, Mid- Southeast. h i Mieiits, flexible 0iand ' reri aiioii, COMPANY 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. American 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, in addition to operating a complete analytical 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 30041 GEORGIA POWER A SOUTHERN COMPANY Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 2001 FSa Cooper Carry 3520 PIEDMONT ROAD N.E. ATLANTA, GA 30305-1595 telephone 404-237-2000 facsimile 404-237-0276 ATLANTA, GEORGIA ALEXANDRLA, VIRGINIA NEW YORK, NEW YORK Architecture ' lanning • Interiors Landscape • Graphics Don ' t settle for second best when it conies to your career. . . Getting read to enter the work force? Turn to the leader in property management - POST PROPERTIES. We recruit Georgia Graduates each year that have aspirations to be successful and the best at what they do! If you want to be the best at what you do, and are interested in a position as a leasing consultant, fax your resume to Kristi Forbes at 404-846-6171! Don ' t miss out on a GREAT CAREER OPPORTUNITY! We believe in our people, product and service at the Post. We continuously strive to provide the superior apartment living experience for our residents. We have been doing so for 28 years. You could be a part of our leading team! POST PROPERTIES Setting the standard for our associates - Setting the standard for your future! 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 Atlanta Apartment Associations. WeVe proud to be among the 1 00 Top Hospitals in the Nation for Cardiovascular Care! We are honored to have our hard work and dedication as a team recognized and rewarded. We are pleased for the communities we serve to have confidence knowing they can have the best care this close to home. Their satisfaction is our drive for excellence. Open Heart, Surgical Services Re prese n tati ves - Open Heart Team Athens Regional 1 1 99 Prince Avenue • Athens. Georgia 30506-2793 (706) 5-)9-9977 ' ivwv . a We Each Have A Specialty. . . You could run a Fortune 15 company some day. This one, for instance. At Kroger, we ' re looking for people who aspire to high incomes and the benefits of a career, not just a job. We treat our employees as valued members of the largest, most successful food retailer in the nation — providing ample opportunity for advancement. Get started at Kroger now, and you might wind up running the company. For management career opportunities in Georgia and South Carolina, call Debbie Spearman at (770) 496-7467. For hourly employment, visit the Kroger locition ol your choice, or visit us online at w ;,-,,TlfjnV. UniversV College aV ' rgia Medicine tlassof2001 r. Ship with our ..jersisthe way we do this is by ccount and new irams to help make a reality. Call us for le: 1-800-551-3861 : 1-888-329-3861 (MallELj HDSkuell Jeep Home of the $99.00 over Factory Invoice on all 2000 ' s!!! 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 lax. lag. Iille. documenlalion fees, and GA Lemon Law Fees Dealer relams all rebates and incentives 1 100 Alpharetta Highway Alpharetta, GA 30076 or visit us online at: KIKKOMAN KIKKOMAN INTERNATIONAL, INC. 1979 Lakeside Parkway, Suite 170 Tucker, GA 30084 770-496-0605 CertainTeed employees working hard to give you the very best quahty building insulation from our family to yours. CertainTeed Quality made Certain... .satisfaction guaranTeed! i Westclox® SFy ,RjrLJs, General Time Corporation 100 Newton Bridge Road Athens, GAS 06 13 (706) 543-4382 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 commimity. For information on current job vacancies call our Job Hotline at 706-613-3100, visit our website at: acchrd or come by the Personnel office at: 325 East Washington St. Courthouse Annex, Rm 180 Athens, Georgia 30613 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer For over three decades, Conwed has been developing products for a wide variety of customer needs. We are recognized around the world as the global leader in the production of specialty netting products. CONWED PLASTICS — — jjig l J Athens, Ga • Minneapolis, MN • Genk, Belgium 1755 Olympic Drive P.O. Box 80067 Athens, GA 30608 706-208-9981 Website: Email: TM APAC-GEORGIA, INC. MacDOUGALD-WARREN DIV. ASPHALT PAVING 404-603-2600 ATLANTA 3111 Port Cobb Drive, Smyrna AUBURN LITHONIA 770-962-8939 770-482-7238 CANDLER KENNESAW NORCROSS 770-534-1929 770-422-1530 770-279-1356 FORSYTH ATHENS 770-889-8112 706-546-1727 7 PLANTS SERVING THE METRO AREA AND ATHENS I Thanks to you, all sorts of everyday products arc being made from materials you ' ve recycled. But to keep recycling working to help the environment, you need to buy those products. So look for products made from recycled materials, and buy them. It would mean the world to all of us. For a free brochure, please write Buy Recycled, Environmental Defense Fund, 257 Park Ave. South, New York, NY 10010, or call 1-800-CALL-EDF x® EPA lODAlBI ' AAA AIRPORT EXPRESS, INC. ATHENS . ATLANTA Group Rates Available Upon Request 7 Departures Daily $30 Per Person Call For Reservations 404-767-2000 (Atlanta) or (800) 354-7874 AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, GA (706) 886-2838 Athens Oil Co. Athens, GA (706) 543-0134 Acree Oil Co. Seneca, SC (864) 882-7593 Athens Orthopedic CHnic, P.A. EST. 1966 Specializini: In: • Trauma •Sports Injuries •Total Joint Replacemenis •Shoulder Injuries William B. Mulherin, M.D. Billups R Tillman, M.D. R. Mixon Robinson, M.D. Daniel D. Moye, M.D. Ormonde M. Moye, M.D. Robert E. Hancock, M.D. John R. Dorris, M.D. 125 King Avenue, Athens, Georgia 30606-2989 (706) 549-1663 FAX: (706) 546-8792 ARCHITECTURE PLANNING DESIGN " Providing design solutions to enhance the academic environment " M m deSgn groupTinc 24 1 Paces Ferry Road Suite 270 Atlanta, Georgia 770 444-9630 d R u iae Pla4fte4tt Telephone 1-800-841-8999 Fax:912-552-1772 Phone Area Code 912-552-2544 P.O. Box 349, Sandersville, GA 31082 Best Wishes x tp ii m " " " i radual« @) SKEEL WORIS. RO. BOX 729 3935 Old Mundy Mill Road Oakw ood, Georgia 30566 Fax (770) 535-0290 Umar England (770)537-4128 Taking care of business. Taking care of business means taking care of the environment. That ' s why Louisiana-Pacific makes innovative building products that use natural resources wisely and make the most ol recycled materials. And, our commitment to planting new trees means we ' ll all have a future to lake care of Athens (706)546-8116 LP ' ' ' DESIGN ALLSOUTH SPRINKLER COMPANY 840 Pleasant Hill Rd. • Lilburn, GA 30047 (770) 925-9099 • Fax (770) 381-1314 -()j|j4th8ll» Ift, Congratulations Class of 2001 Where Longer Stays Are Less. Suburban Lodge 2044 S. Milledge Ave. Athens, GA 30605 Phone: (706)208-8812 Fax: (706)208-8813 All roonns have: • 2 burner stoves • microwaves • coffee makers • refrigerators Weekly rates are available. Loans For Higher Learning. SiMlRusr Be Ready For life ' Visit our web site at .MetnbctfDK; ' ig " )? SunThw u a repaefed »fivi(T maiV bclonRifiRCU-Iuin u. . ' nTruil Ranks. Inc ATT-lSfr-? UL STORK GAMCO INC. Poultry Processing Systems Airport Parkway Gainesville, GA 30501 770-532-7041 • Fax: 770-532-5672 Partners with the Poultry Processing Industry for over 50 years! mmm Sj Cf CAPPER-McCALL CO. " REPRESENTING THE BEST IN PACKAGING MACHINERY " 814SANDTOWNROAD MARIETTA, GA 30008 (770) 422-8500 FAX (770) 425-5860 JANICE DINGIER (800) 843-3204 • (706) 453-2376 Ext. 103 Fax (706) 453-7269 1940 Hwy. 15, South Greensboro, GA 30642 GUARANTEED INSULATION, INC. COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL LONNIE MOSS OWNER P.O. Box 5iai PHONE ATHENS. GA 30SO4 (70« 353-6716 WAT S 706 AOA ONLY) -BOO-iTSeSIB Southeastern Data |f Cooperative, Inc. RAY MILLER Chief Executive Officer 2100 East Exchange PI. Tucker, GA 30084 (770) 414-8400 13 i)4ij.;) " i)Eit.ioi isiernData raliveJnc. Ourbuaness isgi to theDa ! ■ Publix® SUPER MARKETS And we couldn ' t be happier. Publix, where shopping is a pleasure. ' Ryder Transportation Services Proud Supporter of the University of Georgia 6600 Button Gwinnett Drive Doraville, GA 30340 (770)448-1341 Graphics Silkscreen. Ross Group Inc Database Professional Service 8355 Cherokee Blvd, Suite 100 Douglasvllle, GA 30134 (770) 942-5629 o DBAOn Calif) DBARemote " DBAOns le® ORACLE Partner wwwrossgroupinccom What do you get when you combine the best of J H, Segwick, and Marsh McLennan? Marsh An MMC Company Doyle Dickerson Company Greg Dickerson I ice President (404)294-0107 FAX (404) 297-8465 CERAMIC TILE NATURAL STONE CONTRACTORS AND CUSTOM FABRICATORS 4554 Stonegate Industrial Boulevard Stone Mountain, GA 30083 SUPBKIOR RJOGINO fe EiKKCTINO Co. 880 CONFEDERATE AVE.. S.E. P.O. BOX 17565 ATLT NTA. GA 30316 (404) 627-1335 Benny L. Tumbleston (80°) 242-2509 president fax (404) 627-4889 a get ■ ' • ' Hibine la fjfamptofu Charles H. Kitls General Manager 2220 W. Broad Street • Athens, GA 30606 (706) 548-9600 • Fax (706) 548-8268 For Reservations Call 1-800-HAMPTON SHARIAN, INC rsh Oriental Rug Cleaning Sales Oriental Rugs 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur, GA 30030-2473 404-373-2274 Doyle Dickerson (ompany YKK Little Parts, Big Difference Mariufaclureis of architectural aiuminuni f)r()ilucls: plastic and metal zippers; hook loop fastening ta|)es; plastic notions and buckles; webbings; |)lus metal buttons, snajts, rivets buns, and hooks eyes from YKK Universal Fasteners Inc.; and (juality narrow fabrics fVom Tape Craft Corporation. YKK America Group supports L.S. Industry and salutes the students of the University of Georgia! Compliments of ©YKK Corporation of America Loiigratulations (o me Llass oi iOOl ,-,y3Ci5 Compliments of (college Park Apartments 50o RiverDena Parkway Atkens, GA 30605 PEKING RESTAURANT " " l ITic Food is Our Reputation ' Dine In or Carry Out ili Cocktails Available M Banquet Rooms Available i Open 7 days a week Luncti hADn-Ffi: 11:00-2:30 Dinner fvtorvThurs: 4:30-10:00 Fri-Sot; 4:30 11:00 pm Sun: Noon- 10:00 pm Full Bar Sunday Lunch Buffet (706) 549-0274 1935 Barnett Shoals Rri FOR ALL YOUR PLUMBING, PIPEFITTING, HEATING AIR CONDITIONING NEEDS It you dettiand C .LALITY WORK, done Dy PROFtSSIONAL CRAFTSMiN vlio lake PRIDC N THFIR WORK,, PLUMBERS, PIPEFITTERS SERVICE TECHNICIANS LOCAL UNION 72 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Located at the comer of Lumpkin Baxter, next to the Tate Student Center and across from Sanford Stadium (706) 542-3171 Your on campus source for new and used texts • general interest books • school, office, and art supplies • computers • sportswear • cosmetics • sundries snacks Compliments Of B F CONCRETE PRODUCTS, INC. 4023 Gillsville Hwy. Gillsville, GA 30543 (770) 532-8269 Fax: (770) 532-0767 PROFESSIONAL INSURANCE TRAINEES m ' Get a running start on your career by becoming a Professional Insurance Trainee 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 montti 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 R s c t anagement. 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. -■ ■■ _ V_ . I ith 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-developement 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, P.O. Box 85, Mechanlcsburg, PA 17055 PHICO " An Equal Opportunity Employer M F DW E-mil:i KMR ' Esbilac ' have something in common with the valedictorian. (They too enjoy a 1 ranking.) Qitalily. Four ot the higtiesi quality protein sources skim milk, whey, casein, and egg ydk Performance. Taurine added lor healttiy heart and eyes Versalilily. KMR and Esbilac also meel the nutritional needs ol a variety ot other small animals Perfo) Vitamin tortjfied. wltti minerals provkJed in sultate fomn lor optimal skeletal development Consist en (J. Every batch produced and tested under lood-grade processing specifications Easy to use. Ready-to-feed liquids or easy-lo-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 1-800-323-0877. Cc t,0ft 1 AXBY ' S CHICKEN FINGERS BUFFAU) WINGS Watkinsville Next to Bells Shopping Center 769-2000 Athens Atlanta Hwy In front of GA Sq Mall 353-1030 Athens Athens 2255 West Eastside In front Broad St. of Kroger on Next to Kinkos Bamett Shoals Rd 3EDKiSRU55 Engineers 6700 Vernon Woods Dr. Suite 200 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 404-256-5662 Fax: 404-257-9460 E-mail: NEBIL B. SEDKI RE. JOSEPH R. RUSS RE. OFF CAMPUS BOOKSTORE USED 696 Baxter Street Athens, GA 30605 (706)548 9376 TEXTBOOKS ROBERT E. SURRENCY ATTORNEY AT LAW " OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE " 46 Hwy. 15 South P.O. Box 254 Watkinsville, GA 30677 Telephone (706) 769-9079 Fax (706) 769-2076 E-mail: Congratulations to the Class of 2001! O ( rifted Rentals 4645 Atlanta Hwy. Athens, GA 30622 Tel:706 613-6181 Fax: 706 613-6927 www. united rentals, com GO DAWGS! JOHNNY ' S HIDEAWAY 3771 ROSWELL ROAD ATLANTA, GA 30342 . (404) 233-8026 NISSAN 1090 Holcombe Bridge Road, Roswell, Georgia 30076 770-998-8686 that ' s diliemt UNIVERSITY TOWER AT THE CAMPUS " nefbatolm " Studios I Bedroom 2 Bedroom Penthouses All Furnished A NON-SMOKING BUILDING (706) 543-0132 n E. Broad Street Athens. Georgia UNIVERSITY III 5P I R I Till 700 Baxter St. • Altiwij, GA 30605 Ttie ClubhouM - Downtown A Ibuch of Athens - AAall RICK MAGGIORE office: 706-353-2677 • fax: 706-543-2333 AHonta phone: 404-634-5998 e-nxjil: RickMaggioreShome.cxxn • www.ugaclubhouie.eom NO CREDIT CHECK • PAWN TITLE • KEEP CAR i 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 MOORE STEPHENS TILLER llc Certified Public Accountants and Business Advisors 780 Johnson Ferry Road Suite 23s Atlanta, GA 30342 Phone 404-256-1606 Fax 404-255-6114 pandora contributors PATRONS Tom and Beverly Cropp In Memory of Harold G. Loyd Jean Alice and R. Steve Tumlin, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Husser Elizabeth C. Granger Karen Abdelhadi Sandra and Ralph Balchin Amber Elizabeth Baxter Scott Bechely William M. and Deborah K. Bloodworth Cortland and Denise Burk Bill and Kathy Chappell Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. DesReis Jim and Jennifer Dobos Samuel M. Goodrich, M.D. and Ellen S. Goodrich Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gress Mr. and Mrs. WilUam A. Hathaway Mr. and Mrs. Timothy L. Housand Katherine Casey House J. Morris Jones, III and Zelda G. Jones Ralph and Sara Kellar Ashley B. Krupin Sarah Ann LaRose Donald L. Lamberth Suzanne and Michael Levi Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Mack Michael and JoAnn O ' Malley Elizabeth B. Pope Ron and Lynn Samuels Don and Marian Sellers Diane and Kent Shalibo John Stewart Teri and Alan Stewart Mr. and Mrs. John M. Shewchuk William and Diane Studdard Lillian and Joe Sullivan SPJ and PMC Roz and Rick Walker SPONSORS Jonathan Corley Gail and Bill Ford James A. Crowe Mr. and Mrs. Ben C. Hahn Amanda Moorman Steve Smith Eka Okonmkpaeto and Itauma Udosen Mr. and Mrs. Luther Alderman Allison Bayer Scott Brady Roger and Beverly Burchett Jill Dickerson Adele and Warren Ely Ken and Leslie Faulkenberry Marilyn and Jeff Gibbs Judy and Larry Glatzer Randall and Liz Hall Katressa Luttrell Harris Rhonda Hayes Dorthy Lynn Hiatt Daryl and Jeanne Hower Dr. and Mrs. Charles N. Hubbard Diane Josey Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Kowler Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Nesbitt Ms. Sara B. Potts Eddie and Judy Reddick Sam and Julie Richwine Mr. and Mrs. Rod Rittrell Barbara and Lincoln Skeen Ellen Phillips Smith Frank Felton Stewart Mr. and Mrs. David A. Tanner Anna Turner Roderick C. Wallace Clyde L. Vickery Jr. C. Brent Wardrop Sarah Yaggi Advertising 375 Photo by Robin Daitch 1 M Mm wm ■y " " " ' t n H ' ■ ' .® ?t ■iib ! H H Photo bv Jamie Chesin 376 Candids Photo by Robin Daitch Photo by Liz Cloud Candids 377 378 Candids Candids 379 380 Candids Photo b - Kellv Bracibern- Candids 381 i li tt jil M t 7 L j|) J p t ' SSI H " - su.- Photo by Robin Daikh bv Sarah Stattord i . f » I ' hoto by Crystal Caraballo Photo bv Kullv Bradbe . ' 382 Candids Jim Crouch, Faculty Advisor Damon Eubanks, Gmdimte Advisor : a d e mi c s ison Mattson, Editor itie May lelissa Montenegro t h 1 e t i c s enn Long, Editor irtney Hudgens llirgan Shealy air Shiver purtney Stone reeks rah Clower, Co-Editor tie Walker, Co-Editor ;ah Corgel Durtney Wondrasek nson Ward executive committee: Sarah Stafford, Editor-in-Chief Erica Scharf, Staff Advisor Whitney Millard, Business Operations Robin Daitch, Photo Editor Jamie Chesin, Photo Majiager Kameko Nichols, Marketing Coordinator cl asses LaSaunda Forrister, Editor Ashley Kilpatrick Danielle McGivney f eatu res Elizabeth Snead, Co-Editor Shalini Khosla, Co-Editor Jennifer Hutchinson Sachin Varghese Abbi Masters Katherine Morrison Kelly Song organizations Franny Mandato, Editor Emily Gilbert Katrina Cape marketing staff Kate Racoff Suzanne Scoggins Kelly Seigler Steve Smith Elena Usataya photography staff Johnmark Battaglia Kelly Bradberry Crystal Caraballo Liz Cloud Bradley Handwerger Aaron JoUay Rebecca Parker Courtney Ryan The 114th Volume of the Pandora was printed by Jostens printing and publishing using offset lithogra- phy. The 400 page book was produced by an IBM compatible computer lab using Adobe PageMaker 6.5 and Adobe Photoshop 5.5. Pages were submitted to the Clarksville, Tennessee plant using Jostens Yeartech software. The press run was 1700. The type face for all body copy is 12-point Palatino and photo credits are 8-point palatino. Folios are 10-point Helvetica. HeadUne and design styles vary for each section. All pages are printed on Snow White 280 paper size 9 x 12. Photos were developed at Carl Wolf studios and Wolf Camera. UGA Sports Information also helped provide Athletic photos in addition to original pictures by the Pandora Photography Staff. The Pandora staff would like to espe- cially thank Pat Cornelius, Pandora ' s Jostens representative, for all his help and patience with the production of our book. Pandora Staff 383 Photo by Courtney Ryan 384 Closing i a( No U Ge( I ator; Bflie 2001 Pandora comes to a close, so does another ■i ilyear. Many students prepare to graduate and make it on their own in the " real world " as others simply begin 3.Q JUSLiriQ to apartment life versus the dorms. No matter at what place you are, the end of a year always holds some uncertainty. But regardless, there is always QOOCi tniTlGSin store for those who call Athens home. As they look to future, students will meet more and more of those " I 3.CGS in the crowd, " and will re- member those that defined their time at the University of Georgia. iditor: Sarah Stafford Closing 385 The Bulldawg Cafe has become a popular spot to meet friends, grab a bite to eat, and cram for a test. Only built a couple years ago, this eatery has quickly be- come one of students ' favorite spots on campus. Tailgating, the ultimate Georgia social event. When else do gen- erations come together to cel- ebrate their beloved school. Friends are what make tailgates so much fun and memorable. The Homecoming Parade was better than ever. With over 50 floats. University students were able to show the residents of Ath- ens just how proud they are to be a Bulldog. Come rain or shine, freezing tem- peratures or heat waves, football is an institution that students reli- giously follow during the four years they are here. Who will ever be able to hear the tune of a fight song without wanting to sing the words? Mhoto by Kelly Bradberry 386 Closing I hoto by Picture M, n ' pnric: those we spend our years with What makes our time here so special? Is it the football games, the downtown experience, the classes? No doubt there are many things that make a student ' s UGA t • " % experience unforgettable, but none more important than those they share the experiences with. What would tailgating be without friends to toast with? What would your classes be without the person next to you to gripe with? And what would downtown be without a crowd outside Georgia Theater. The dynamic of students at fPi the University is like no other. With its raised standards in recent years, the University has diversified more and more, in race, socioeconomic, and life-style. As we look back on these years, we will not remember our teachers ' names or the classroom in which we had an 8 a.m., however, we will remember our friends. holn In Liz Cloud Photo bv Kelly Bradberry- Photo bv Cr slal Caraballo Closing 387 differences around our campu The University has seen many differences in its poHcy and appearance in recent years. This year witnessed the end of traditional tailgating, with special lots being set up and many having to relocate to the Ramsey Parking lots. The layout of our campus has been altered with Herty Field and plans to make more such scenic spots on South Campus, along with removing Greek housing from Milledge and into a " Greek Park. " Even the Tate Center witnessed renovations, both inside and beside, with the ongoing project of the Learning Center. Though many students see change as threatening, most agree it is necessary to progress into the new millen- nium. As our homecoming theme stated, it is a " New Beginning to an Old Tradition. " rhol.. hv St.illord hololn- I ' T-m O ' Kdfl I ' In I 1 I loud 388 Closing Signs and posters such as the one at the left popped up all over campus early in the fall, warning students of the parking changes that would be taking place on Football Weekends. New this past spring, a memorial service was organized to remem- ber the students lost during the year. It represented a tribute to those lives that had left their im- pression on the University. The Tate center spent the year under construction. The Student Activities offices were completely renovated and The Learning Cen- ter gained headway in its devel- opment where the upper Tate parking lot use to be. The Homecoming theme, dis- played on the banner below, " A New Beginning to an Old Tradi- tion, " was very appropriate for the year of great change that the Uni- versity Experienced in 2000 and 2001. hoto by Sarah Stafford rhotiibv Robn Closing 389 Campaign signs littered the cor- ners of all the major intersections in Athens during the fall, attempt- ing to persuade potential voters. Tables were set up in the Tate Plaza where students could pro- mote their candidate. One of the big candidates was Ralph Nader for the Green Party. Many stu- dents seemed to be able to relate to his platform and cause. Students even went so far as to stand by the road side as a last effort on election day to garner voters. The voting push this year was big, with many organizations promoting voter registration such as SGA. Despite the many stu- dents involved with the election process, many students chose not to participate because of the overall feeling of apathy due to not seeing the role they would play in the candidates ' promises and issues. I ' holo bv Liz Cloud I ' Ik.Ii. liy s,iral 390 Closing plprl-nnnc: leaders of the new milleniui 1 I ' hoi,. bv Stafford An election that will go down in history: Gore vs. Bush. But the Republicans pulled it out in the end and George W. Bush is the first President of the new millennium. While all of that confusion was going on in Washington D.C. and Florida, Athens itself was actively participat- ing in elections. From the presidency to local represen- tatives, students used the elections to voice their opin- ions on issues that affect the city of Athens and beyond. We are the leaders of tomorrow, therefore it was appro- priate that students spoke up about the leaders of today. Will someone you have class with be running for a government position in the next 20 years? Photo by Liz Cloud Photo h KelI • Bradhern Closing 391 rpmni iq talrinn in rkiii s taking in our surroundings How many times do you walk to your classes without stopping to look around at the buildings and landscape that have been carefully planned to make UGA one of the most picturesque schools in the country? It is hard when surrounded by such beauty on a daily basis to not take the appearance of our school for granted. How- ever, within the appearance of our campus is where our history lies. Through the tall columns and around the old ivy gardens, many students and faculty have walked over the past 200 years of UGA ' s existence. Now, as President Adams proposes new structures and landscaping, we are witnessing history in the making. There will be a day when buildings like the North Deck and the Learning Center are just another part of our tradition. Pholo by Li Cloud 392 Closing Bike riders can be found all over the streets of UGA and Athens. Given our current parking prob- lem, they probably are the smart- est students at this campus! One of the most classic scenes on the campus is the University of Georgia sign with Sanford Sta- dium in the background. Many students gaze at this as they wait for one of the many buses to pick them up in front of the Tate Cen- ter and take them to their classes Special events and concerts are held all the time in the Tate Plaza, Herty Field, and outside the Busi- ness School. At the far left the band helps business students start theirday off with some tunes. Below students wait for class to start in one of the large lecture classrooms in Sanford Hall. Though common to freshmen, classes eventually do decrease in size the older a student gets. Photo by Liz Cloud Pholo hv Cn ' stal Carabello Closing 393 The tables outside of Blue Sky are a popular spot for friends to gather and either study or just catch up on lost time. Weaver D ' s has gained fame from the local Athen ' s Band R.E.M. ' s usage of his " Automatic for the People " as the name of one of their albums. Even before this, however, Weaver D was well- known for his soul food. Mellow Mushroom is just one of the restaurants that line Broad Street. Others include Five Star Day, Porterhouse Grille, Broad Street Bar Grille, East West, and Depalma ' s. Truly a sampling of some of the best cuisine in Athens. Blue Sky is one of the many cof- fee shops in Athens that attract students for studying or just " hang- ing out. " Jittery Joe ' s in another popular native Athens shop. I ' holo bv Erin O ' Keiff 394 Closing looking beyond our campus Part of what makes the University such a special place for all of us is the city in which it is placed. Athens, as the poem says, is " truly unique. " With its minimal use of chain stores and numerous locally owned boutiques and eateries, many find the city to be like no other they have ever encountered. Georgia Theater, Locos, Heery ' s, Depalma ' s, Zim ' s Bagel Bakery, Boar ' s Head, The Grit, and of course. Weaver D ' s are just some of those unique places that students find themselves missing after their time here has passed. Strolling through downtown during the day can be a relaxing experience after just finishing a test. Going downtown at night after a test, has also been known to relieve some stress. Whenever you go, you must learn downtown to truly complete your experience. Photo by Kelly Bradberr - Ihoto by Kelly Bradberry [■hold b Knbm Parker Closing 395 rl;:i A nc: one word uniting 30,000 The September sun is beating down on the top level of Sanford stadium. You ' ve been awake since 7 a.m. drinking, eating, and gearing up for the game. Some of you are dressed up, others adorned in tanks and shorts. As the Red Coat band plays a familiar tune, you begin singing the words as naturally as you any other routine. What breeds this type of fan? What is about the colors of red and black that floods your thoughts with memo- ries and excitement? No one knows for sure exactly what makes Georgia Bulldogs the best fans in the coun- try, but clues can be found in the tailgates on a Satur- day, the classrooms early in the morning, and in the hearts of UGA grads around the world. Pholo hv K.-llv Hr.HllHT I ' holii bv Sl.ifliird PlH.lo bv l.imie Cli. Photo bv Lrz C liiud 396 Closing Anyon e that attends a UGA sport- ing event is familiar witin " Stickman. " He embodies the school spirit that all students and alums feel towards UGA. The selection of the Homecom- ing King and Queen completed an exciting week of Homecoming activities including rallies in the Tate Plaza, street painting, and the annual hypnotist show. Afamiliarscene: the football team getting excited before the game in front of a sold-out stadium of Georgia fans of all ages. The energy felt in Sanford stadium is like no other. The flagline is only one part of UGA ' s Redcoat Band. Winning the highest award for marching bands in the country this year, these students increase the level of spirit at the football games. Photo by Liz Cloud Photo by Kelly Bradbti Closing 397 Uga VI, escorted at the right by an Arch Society member. Both insti- tutions of the University. Uga made one of his many appear- ances here during the Homecom- ing Parade. One of the biggest feelings of pride this past fall was watching the UT Vols finally fall the our Bulldawgs. For all those in the stadium when the goal posts came down, a permanent memory was etched in our history. The Redcoat Band, recognized this year as the best in the coun- try, helps mold our memories with their constant enthusiasm and unforgettable melodies. As the two flags fly side by side, students remember their pride for their country and school. Not shown here is the Georgia State Flag which underwent a major change this year by having the " stars and bars " minimized. Fholo hv Liz Cloud I ' hoto bv Sarah Stafford I ' li.ili. hv Kellv Bradhi 398 Closing " t r rii -ti nn why we call ourselves Bulldogs It ' s the Red and Black. It ' s the image of Uga VI, and all that came before him. It ' s thousands of students and alumni gathered in one place to celebrate our school. It ' s switching the side of your tassel at graduation. It ' s walking from Snelling to the Arch and realizing this is where you go to school. It ' s packing onto a bus with a hundred other students trying to escape the rain. It ' s going to Son ' s on a Wednesday afternoon with friends for no real reason except for why not. It ' s competing in intramural competitions. It ' s your first apartment. It ' s being asked to be in the wedding of one of your college friends. It ' s seeing your parent ' s pride. It ' s recognizing your own. Photo by Kelly Bradberry rh,.h. bv ke-ll BraJbei Closing 399 Pholo bv Crvslal Carabello Photo bv Liz Cloud Photo by Kelly Bradberrv Photo bv Crvslal Caraballo iiuto b Robin Daitch Photo bv Kellv Bradberrv faces in the crowd ( t1 cr pandora li w

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