University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 2002

Page 1 of 390

 

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 390 of the 2002 volume:

J V • i.4 ' • i ' ' ' ' ffU 9 k 1 ( Is yiS SSi H t y - — 1 fl 1m B Pil H ll lr . lilLdlNv PANDORA 2002 Opening 1 Features 16 Classes 70 Academics 142 Organizations 178 Athletics 212 Greeks 268 Adveitisements 340 Inde X 362 Closing 372 d: St a hi a( 01 DISTINCTION I V 1 n g d a w g ' s life Dis •tine •tion di ' . the distinguishing of a difference D! the quality or state of being distinguish- able or worthy C ! special honor or recognition an accomplishment that sets one apart iCK f : ' Upon entering the foot- ball game, fans were of- fered cardboard Ameri- can flags. A stadium of 80,000 fans stood to show their support for all those involved with the September 1 1 1 h hap- penings, photo by Billy Cropp Left: In honor of the those who died on Septem- ber 11th, a memorial was set up around the Arch on North Campus. The candles and mementos remained for days. Right: During half time, the Red Coat band lined up to pay tribute to the bravery and pride shown by so many Americans. photos by Crystal Caraballo Opening -»lfc 2f V ' - i DISTINCTION I V I n d a w g ' s life " It must be something distinctive, some- thing dynamic, some- thing worthy of the best that is in us, not only now but HI WSys ' Sarah Ida Shaw Martin Enjoying the weather, these students eat out- side at Barbaritos, one of downtown ' s many restaurants. Downtown provides for great food and beautiful scenery. photo by Elenn Long I 1 Left: From one class to the next, these students make their way across campus. The distance between classes was often to far of a trek, so the buses would be the next best thing, photo by Erin O ' Keiff Right: Reaching over the endzone, our Bulldogs make it in for the touchdown against Kentucky, photo by Katie Wood Opening [ The( pletely Georgi. mostol ofush lifest) ' li accustc king! find in cant to beconii theUa It ' sa relevan DISTINCTION ,» living a dawg ' s life The college experience, a concept that no one is able to com- pletely define for every college student. Entering the University of Georgia, the majority of us were told that we were walking into the greatest times of our life. We were to venture out and make the most of our new lives as college students. In the Fall of 2001, many of us have only begun to alter our mindsets to fit this intriguing lifestyle, others are readjusting to the familiarities they ' ve become accustomed to as a returning student at UGA, and still others are facing the conclusion of this anticipated saga. In any case, what we find in the University is a multi-faceted experience that is signifi- cant to our own individual growth and independence as we become educated people of distinction, as we become students at the University of Georgia. It ' s a broad concept " the college experience " so broad that it ' s relevance is unique to each individual. One defintion is inconceiv- The voice of a preacher was not an unfamiliar sight in the Tate Plaza. With attempts to convert students, these people could be found in the Plaza for days in a row. photo by Erin O ' Keiff Left: The University Health Center is a well equipped, convenient place for students to be seen by physicians. Coming from various parts, sometimes it was easier to visit a University physician. Right: Aerobics is a popular class offered at the Ramsey Center. Students were allowed to sign up for several fitness classes. photos by Billy Cropp Opening •• • It i I ablefc definti emotic equal; presen You: tainty, thatari pride campu classro indivic Sometl of Geo: aUi DISTINCTION living a dawg ' s life able for a campus of 30,000 unique students. Instead, it is the stories told from each of those students that makes a concrete defintion possible. Each story is comprised of different events, emotions, and people. However, each story is a seperate but equally meaningful representation of what one would ultimately present to you as their college experience. You step onto this campus with many feelings: ambition, uncer- tainty, apprehension. Suddenly you ' re a part of the 30,000 people that are enhancing the distinction of this school. You can ' t hide the pride that rushes through you every day that you walk this campus. It ' s the intensity of Game Day, the intelligence within the classroom, the unity of your organization, and the power of individualism that causes us to develop such a sense of belonging. Something changes in the years you spend here at the University of Georgia; you grow, you learn, and you achieve the right to be Getting ready for the game, the volleyball team meets in the middle for a pep talk. The vol- leyball team was made up of very talented girls. photo by Katie Wood Left: Cheering on the basketball team, the cheerlead- ers pump up the crowd. Harrick ' s Hounds were such devoted fans that they didn ' t need much persuasion to get fired up. Right: Sitting outside the library, these girls enjoy the comfort of North Campus. North Campus was a favorite sitting area on nice days. ptioto by Cody King Opening I „: ' ■■mt - " mm ■ 3 proudi acamf ofwha search school, anaii niior being !■ prestig Wea eachol % J highesi cometi DISTINCTION iving a dawg ' s life proud of your earned distinction. Each day we are welcomed onto a campus that invites us, encourages us to be a proud indi ddual of what one day we will call our alma mater. Year to year, students search for thier place among the growing population of this school. Whether you find your place, your passion in Greek Life, an athletic team, the drama club or the chemistry club, in any of the millions of ways to be involved, or just in the people you meet, you are contributing to the honor and greatness of this University. Just being here, with your distinctive goals and personality, adds to the prestige of your school. We are the recognizable and uiiforgettable sea of Red and Black, each of us is different, but we come together to form this Univer- sity. The University is a respected place to learn, a University of liighest distinction. Welcome to your college experience. Wel- come to the University of Georgia. Left: Taking a moment for herself, this student studies before her next class. photo by Abbi Masters Right: As one of their programs, the Ramsey Center of- fers swimming lessons. The weekly les- sons are led by students, photos by Billy Cropp n v f Keeping the fans on their feet, the cheerlead- ers lead their fans in a chant. The cheerlead- ers were great motiva- tors for basketball and football, photo by Katie Wood Opening 1 1 fj r III i II ■ 1 4 ■ ' " ' es-i k t DISTINCTION living a dawg ' s life " Most successful men have not achieved their distinction by having some new talent or opportu- I nity presented to them. They have developed the opportunity that The Ramsey Center al- lows students the chance to stay physi- cally fit for free. It offers several ways to stay healthy in order to fit the likings of everyone. photo by Billy Cropp was at hand. Bruce Marton Left: DePalma ' s is an Italian restaurant downtown. It ' s great food is available for any night out. Right: Waiting to have her blood pressure checked, this student goes through the normal procedures before being looked at for an illness. photos by Billy Cropp Opening 13 mm I 5 V DISTINCTION I V I n g a d a w s life Do not follow where the path may lead, go inSte8.Cl where there is no path and I GBVG 3. trail. Bemadette Sheehan The Flag Corps per- forms their routine dur- ing halftime to entertain the fans. Their routines include the Georgia flags flying, photo by Crystal Caraballo Left: Standing by their banners, these girls participate in the fund raising Dance Mara- thon. Right: Participating in Dawgs After Dark, this student uses her artistic talent to create paint designs, photo by Carrie Dixon Opening 15 edited bv Abbi Masters Alsion Mattson 1: Outside the Coll iseum. friends and family gather to begin the traditions of Game Day. Tailgating is an all time favori te of students and alumni dur- ing football season, photo by Brad- ley Handwerger 2: Past the Arch on North Campus, the University of Geor- gia historical marker welcomes visi- tors with information about the uni- versity, photo courtesy of Pandora achives 3: Students have many en- tertainment opportunities through organizations and downtown. Here is one of many musical guests, photo by Billy Crop 16 FiMtures Downtown is an important part of what makes Athens the " Classic City. " With its variety of shops, restaurants, and bars. Downtown is a popular place for students to enjoy its classy atmosphere between classes, on the weekend, or during its reputable night life, photo by Elenn Long ' ' Nothing ever becomes TGS I til it is experienced-even a proverb is no proverb to you till your I lie udiS illustrated it. John Keats Features 17 i t " kS ' - w. Right: Thick smoke clouds the sky be- hind where the World Trade Center towers stood. 1 : Fire and smoke billows from the North tower be- The e ents that occurred cin September 1 1, 2001 will forever leave an impression on our lixes. People all across the wcirld were touched b ' the e ents of that da ' . CXir li es ha e changed since that dav and will continue to change as we challenge the battle against terrorism in the United States and throughout the workf. Below is the sequence of e ents that took place on that grim September day that will not soon be forgotten. 8:45 a.m. A Boeing 767, American .Virlines Flight 11 from Boston to Los Angeles, crashes into the North tower of the World Trade Center. 9:03 a.m. A second plane. United Airlines Flight 175, also a Boeing 767 tl ing from Boston to Los Angeles, crashes into the South tower and explocies. Both towers have huge holes ripped in them and are burning. ' :40 a.m. For the first time in American histor ' , the Federal Aviation Adminis- tration shuts down air traffic across the United States. 9:43 a.m. American Airlines Flight 77, a Boeing 757 flying from Washington, fore it eventually col- D.C. to Los Angeles, crashes into the Pentagon heaciquarters of the American lapsed. 2: People run Department of Defense. from the collapse of 10:05 a.m. The South tower of the World Trade Center collapses, producing a the World Trade Cen- massive cloud of debris. ter 3: The search ]0:iOa.m. One side of the five-sided Pentagon collapses. A fourth hijacked tions at the World ' ' i ' ' " " ' ' ' United Airlines Flight 93, a Boeing 757 flving from Newark, New Jersey Trade Center glow at ' ■ ' Francisco crashes near Pittsburgh. sunset, photoscour- 10:24 a.m. All transatlantic flights to the United States are redirected to Canada. 10:28 a.m. The North tower crumbles from the top down, sending debris and smoke down through the streets of south Manhattan. 1 1:02 a.m. New York Mayor Rudv Guiliani orders an ewicuation of Manhattan Island south of Canal Street. 1:04 p.m. President Bush speaks from an air force base in Louisiana. " Make no mistake, the United States v ' ill hunt down and punish those responsible for these cowardly acts. " 1:44 p.m. Two aircraft carriers and several destroyers are ordered to position along the East coast to provide radar and refueling support for an upgraded air defense. 2:30 p.m. The FAA says that for the first time in history there will be no commercial air traffic until further notice. :20 p.m. Building 7 of the World Trade Center complex, a 47-story tower, collapses after being damaged by the destruction of the twin towers. S:30 p.m. President Bush addresses the nation. " Today, our fellow citizens, our wa ' of life, our ery freedom came under attack in a series of deliberate and deadly terrorist acts; thousands of li es were suddenly ended bv e il, despicable acts of terror. " tesy of the Associ- ated Press By Alison Mattson ' :m. ••fl fe A 41 Above: An American flag Is posted In the rubble of the World Trade Center while res- cue efforts continue. Right Reassuring our firefighters, President Bush stands with Bob Beckwith as they look on at the catastrophy that has occured throughout the morn- ing. ' y V I ftii 18 Features W h ' , ■■■Tl 1 ' j.m 111! I.T tmwm t ■ £ -1, oi It! I I s r as « . VI m m i t depteniDer J J, 2001 Terror Hits Home Left: Plumes of smoke pour from the World Trade Center buildings In New York. Planes crashed into the upper floors of both World Trade Center tow- ers. Above: President Bush examines the devastation at the Pentagon In Wash- ington accompanied by Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld. September 11, 2001 19 : Above: Members of the Student Government Association bow their heads in prayer at a candlelight service in remembrance of the Americans lost in the attack on September 11. photo by Erin OKeiff Lett: University student Tori Hanson looks at a mineral specimen through a hand lens during Dr. Schroeder ' s Mineralogy class. photo by Amber Jarrard 20 Features ) Day in and day out, the University of Georgia student body strives for distinction on campus. Comparing itself to other colleges and universities in the nation, Georgia considers its distinction no easy task. Recently the University ' was ranked in several polls such as U.S. News and World Report, Kiplinger ' s magazine and the Princeton Review. Georgia has made its mark in the U.S. News and World Report ' s nation ' s best colleges poll, ranking 18th in the list of public schools. Helping boost Georgia ' s self esteem, the Terry College of Business was ranked 30th in U.S. News ' list of best business pro- grams. And yet another ranking for Georgia, Kiplinger ' s magazine declared the University 15th, above Georgia Tech, in the " 100 Best Buys in Public Colleges and Universities in the Nation. " The Princeton Review commended downtown Athens, ranking it seventh in the list of great college towns and praising its " legendary music scene, teriffic clubs, excellent restaurants and fantastic coffee houses. " The Princeton Review also rated the Universit) ' number 12 on its annual party school list. The University ' s student body is proud to bleed red and black and there ' s no question why. by Kate Allen • 1: Georgia students look on as a dealer lays their cards on the table during a Casino Night held by Dawgs After Dark. photo by Carrie Dixon 2: Theo Carteg and Hope Attipoe lis- ten to a speaker at the University ' s International Cof- fee Hour held in Memorial Hall. photo by Cody King 3: Uni- versity students look on and take notes as Dr. Schroeder speaks during an Honors Ge- ology class, photo by Amber Jarrard 4: Toris Smegers and Yaliz Zhao discuss current is- sues at the International Cot- fee Hour. 5: Brad Nathanson and a friend join in conversa- tion at the University ' s Inter- national Coffee Hour, photos by Cody King Why We Are Proud to Bleed Red and Black Lett: Students pose at the Tate Center during Dawgs Af- ter Dark as they wait in line to get their caricatures done. photo by Carrie Dixon Right: University student Liz Purvis sits outside on an au- tumn day and completes her work on Georgia ' s land- scaped campus, photo by Am- ber Jarrard UGA Pride 21 7 " i ' ffni ' .; • n. V f ' mf mh - ' ! ' ' 4b ft..,:. ■■ m Cutout: A memorial was set up infront of the arch for people to gather and remem- ber the victims, photo by Crys- tal Caraballo 1 : Graham Gar- rison and Katie Nickols light each others candles during the University of Georgia Memo- rial Service held at Herty Field. Many students, faculty, and staff attended the service. ptiotoby Carrie Dixon 2: Many things were left at the memo- rial in front of the Arch to remember the victims of the attacks. Poems, t-shirts, and candles were a few of the Items left, ptioto by Erin O ' Keefe 3: Before their game against the University of Ar- kansas, the football team joins hands during a moment of si- lence. Due to the attacks the game against Houston was postponed, photo by Crystal Caraballo 4: A student lights a candle infront of the arch and takes a moment of silence to pray, photo by Carrie Dixon 5: Jennifer Engert and Tiffany Ricker bow their heads for prayer at the memorial on Herty Field, photo by Erin OKeefe On September 14th, 2001, President Bush declares it a day of mourn- ing, prayer, and remembrance for those who perished in the attacks in New York, Washington, and rural Peruisyh ' ania. Thousands I of mourners crowded into the Washington National Cathedral, where the national service was held. Several religious leaders, pastors, and rabbis, gave words of console and comfort to everyone. Moments of silence were not onlv observed in the United States but around the ' world as well. The steps to the United States Embassies were over flowing with flowers, candles, and poems. The University of Georgia held its own memorial service with students, faculty, and staff walking from the Tate Center to Herty Field. There, President Adams spoke, candles were lit, prayers were spoken, and songs were sung, all in remembrance of the victims on that grim Tuesday, September 11th, 2001. by Alison Mattson Top of Page: During half time at the UGA Arkansas game, a ceremony was held in remembrance of the victims, photo byCrystal Caraballo Circle: Watching 86,000 people holding up the American flag and singing God Bless America, one could not hold back the tears as they scanned the sadium. photo byCrystal Caraballo Right: Two students embrace each other as theyreflect on the memorial where people left candles, po- ems, and prayersin memory of the victims, photo by Erin OKeefe Surviving 23 Cut Out Dealer Rick Blumberg sits in wait- ing for susceptible youth. Above: Senior Rasheed Bryant, the student building manager, oversees the Sand Art table. photos by Crystal Caraballo Circle; Dawgs After Dark logo, as seen on many posters and staff t-shirts. photo by Carrie Dix on You can thank the department of Student Activities for encouraging students to gamble, get tattoos and sing terribly in front of their peers. New to UGA this year, Dawgs After Dark is a program designed for students to run amuck on Friday nights before home games. Students are safe on campus while fun abounds without the loss of inhibitions. Some of the talent booked by Student Affairs included Stroke 9 and Lonestar. Each night of Dawgs After Dark, students coulcf come to the Tate Center for " Viva Las Tate, " where dealers waited for them to try their luck at poker and roulette. Temporary tattoos, table tennis, fortunetellers, karaoke, sand art and all the food you can stand rounded out this year ' s menu of fun. Kind of makes you nostalgic for those 8-year-old birth- day parties. In addition to the big name bands playing Legion Field and assorted novelty booths packing the Tate Center, the University Theater played midnight movies like " O " and " Moulin Rouge. " In case you forgot or never knew, all Dawgs After Dark activities are FREE to UGA students!! While Student Affairs mnv bo condoning delinquent behLuior, at least you know ' ou aren ' t paying for it. By Emily Beard hs?, 24 I ro.ituri ' s Left: Looks like Dealer Rick found some of those " susceptible youth " . But judg- ing by her poker face, this girl looks like she knows what she ' s doing, photo by Crystal Caraballo 1 : Remember when American Gladiators used to come on TV and they weren ' t reruns? So do Caroline Park and Dana Wright, photo by Carrie Dixon 2: For those under 21, Viva Las Tate may be the closest to a casino you ' ll get in the next 2 or 3 years. photo by Crystal Caraballo 3: Sopho- mores Brooke Hatfield and Allison Carr are proud of their tattoos, and just in case they ' re not so appreciative in the morning, at least they scrub off. photo by Carrie Dixon 4; Guitarists John McDermott and Luke Esterkyn of Stroke 9 play Legion Field at the first Dawgs After Dark performance, photo by Brad- ley Handwerger % 1 i?IU?C NJ»« ' : fi3; The exciting alterations that will change the face ofUGA in the future Cutout; One of the massive pieces of macfiinery that fre- quently dotted UGA ' s land- scape this year, i Yet an- other familiar view of the changes that are taking place around campus. A formal announcement of the pro- posed D.W. Brooks pedestrian mall that would make a smoother transition from South Campus to North. Having seen both the before and after versions of the cam- pus, as well as everything in between, current UGA stu- dents will be sure to appreci- ate the improvements. The demand for parking spaces around campus is addressed throughout the l laster Plan. photos by Amber Jarrard 5: The Student Learning Center construction site is one of the most visible signs of change on campus this year, photo by Abbi Masters It ' s hard to ignore the cranes that dominate the horizon on Sanford Drive. If you ha e been anywhere near the Tate Center vou have witnessed the beginning of UGA ' s slow transormation into a walking campus. Solutions to parking and traffic are only the beginning. According to the Master Plan, South Campus will be completely redone to resemble North Campus, and Lumpkin Street will be rerouted to alig;n with Pulaski Street. The new plans call for Georgian style buildings that would not top four stories, and more modern dorms to encciurage students to li e on campus. Although the changes are slated to take place over a thirty year span, some alterations, such as Herty Field can already be seen. The UGA we know now will not be the UGA we know as alumni. Some of us are okay with it. Others would not change a thing. However we feel about it, it is clear that President Adams and other campus planners have big plans for UGA over the next couple of decades. by Erin Hughes Top of page: The progress of construcion is visible across the University ' s Campus Circle. Circle These cranes are a daily reminder of UGA ' s committment to growth and prosperity in the coming years. ; Almost every space on campus has been accounted for in the new Master Plan, photos by Amber Jarrard i Changes 27 » 1 % . tv,. - -% ja r-v-r; •K 5m Right: Georgia fans cheer on the football players from Santord Bridge during the Dawg Walk, photo by Bradley Handwerger 1 : UGA VI proudly watches the game from the sidelines. photo by Erin OKeiff 2: A display at Sanford Sta- dium announcing to the fans that they are in Geor- gia Bulldog Country. 3: The Georgia cheerlead- ers enthusiastically run onto the field during the Tennessee game, ready to cheer the Bulldogs to victory, photos by Brad- ley Handwerger The winds of change blew through Athens this year, but our Bulldogs withstood the force and became stronger than ever. Coach Mark Richt came to the University of Georgi and immediately began making changes to bring back traditions that made the Georgia football program so legendar}- in the past. The players now sport siher britches and red and white helmets with dog bone stickers that tlie coaches use as rewards for outstanding work. The fans are now able to get up close and personal to express their appreciation to the Bulldog playe: as they enter the field through the Tate Center parking lot in a new traditior appropriately named the Dawg Walk. These new traditions mix well with the tried and true favorites of tailgating, the endless sea of red and black, as well as the cheerleaders. Hairy Dawg, and the essential UGA VI to ensure that Saturday football games at the Uni ersity of Georgia are memories that won ' t soon be forgotten. by Abbi Masters ♦» : 3r YCAL l V ' Mil. ' ' ■ ' :j Hairy Dawg flexes his muscles to show the opposition the in- credible strength of the G eorgia Football team, photo by Erin OKeiff The silver britches, dog bones, and new helmets are visible in this huddle between Georgia players. photo by Bradley Handwerger ' 28 Features t m . Cs ' n» ffiijto v " ] W - Junwtadititi A group of fans proudly display their devotion to the Bulldogs by painting " Georgia Bulldogs ' on their chests, phofo by Bradley Handwerger Traditions ntwrAiMiiidnir iwelcome To Sanford Stadium h4 V • Ai . •I GwrfM Auxiliary Services OlrfClort Offict S;:Si..M-«— lOBB S LO " 5 " Above: Tailgaters crowd around outside of Stanford Stadium to celebrate before this year s Homecoming Game, photo by Katie Wood I fft This lucky dog is proof that vacant spots are a precious commodity for any tailgater on game day. ptioto by Carrie Dixon 3U 1-catures II As the sun begins to rise over the Unixersity of Georgia campus, Bulldog tans wake up and prepare to take part in one the most recognized traditions in football: tailgating. The time of day does not matter. The weather does not matter. The tried and true Georgia fans dutifullv congregate around portable grills, their beers tightly gripped in hand, and discuss the intricate details of the upcoming game. Like clockwork, they begin to show up on Friday afternoon. The RV ' s and cars are filled to the brim with alumni returning to Bulldog country to cheer their team to victory. The portable parties begin on Saturday morning and sometimes continue until the final seconds are ticking away on the game clock. Every available spot on campus is filled with fans, alumni and current students alike, eating good food and spending time with old friends. The mood is conta- gious. You can ' t help but join m as someone begins cheering, ' Tt ' s great to be a Georgia Bulldog. " As game time approaches and the masses begin to head towards Stanford Stadium, another day of tailgating comes to an end. Looking across the endless sea of red and black, you can ' t help but think to yourself, " It really is great to be a Georgia Bulldog. " Bv Abbi Masters 1: This couple shows their Georgia spirit by dressing in traditional red and black at- tire, photo by Jennifer Henderson 2: Tailgating is a favorite among Georgia alumni. The parking lots pro- vide a wonderful meeting place for old friends to reminisce. photo by Jennifer Henderson 3: Two Georgia fans debate the logistics of the upcoming game, photo by Carrie Dixon 4; Many serious tailgaters come prepared with lots of food, shelter, and friends to celebrate the games, photo by Katie Wood 5: These impromptu tailgaters camp out around their car in prepara- tion for the pre-game festivi- ties, photo by Jennifer Henderson " W, ■. " T tif ' A pre-i iime ritual that is loved by every UGAfan i». .f i . «-t ■ ' 0 - i [ it r. ■ ' iti ■ m fiM. . " ■?T . ' iw? « :■« ■ ' • J Left: Tailgating is a family affair for many Georgia fans. This family shows that many generations have cheered the Bulldogs on to victories. photo by Katie Wood Right: Some Bulldog fans spare no expense when it comes to celebrating the great- ness of Georgia football. photo by Katie Wood Tailgating Cut Out: Her paint- brush in hand. Ginny Barton, a member of the Student Govern- ment Association, helps create part of the organizations street mural. Above: A brave student places his life in the hands of others as he heads up the climb- ing wall that vKas set up at Legion Field during the Home- coming Week cook- out and show case. Circle: This duo pro- vides some musical entertainment and displays their talent at the Legion Field Showcase, photos courtesy of the Homecoming Com- mittee The theme " New Year, New Memories " proved to be a perfect slogan for Homecoming 2001. The week ' s activities started off the Sunday before the football game at midnight with the traditional street painting on Sanford Drive. While sharing paint, brushes, and chalk, many of the school ' s organizations gathered together to paint their section of the street. The week continued on Monday as students participated in a kick-off pep rally at the Tate Center. The Univer- sity of Georgia welcomed back h pnotist Tom DeLuca to the Ramsey center on Monda ' night for an amazing show. Brumbv Beach Bash was held Tuesday afternoon and a banner competition was judged in Memorial Hall I he middle of the week brought a cookout and Showcase UGA at the Uni ersity ' s Legion Field. The parade held l ' rida - e ening yas the last of the events of the spectacular week. The students nominated for Homecoming Queen and King were on hand for the festivities. Locals from Athens, UGA students and young children running for candy lined the street in dinvntown Athens to watch the parade. Lach float that was dn en through the parade was completely differ- ent than the next. I he creativity ol the groups was judged as they passed and the winners were announced at the Homecoming football game on Saturday. By Kate Allen i ki v ,32 Features Left: Students line up outside of Russell Hall to enjoy the food and festivities of Brumby Beach Bash during Homecom- ing Week. 1 : The nominees for Home- coming King and Queen line up for a meet and greet session outside the Tate Student Center during the kick-off pep rally. 2: A group of UGA students let hypnotist Tom DeLuca know who wants to take part in the show. 3: Guided by the light of a few car headlights, these students take part in the legendary tra- dition of painting Sanford Drive. 4: Downtown Athens turned into a parade route as dozens of organizations dis- played their school spirit through float decorations, photos courtesy of the Homecoming Committee Homecoming Week Right: Isidro Panizales and All Acree pose to- gether after being crowned 2001 Home- coming KIngandQueen. photo by Carrie Dixon 1 : Isidro Panizales hugs his mother after he is an- nounced Homecoming King, photo by Carrie Dixon 2: The scoreboard at Sanford Stadium shows Georgia ' s Home- coming victory over The University of Kentucky. ; University of Georgia President Michael Adams congratulates Ali Acree after she is crowned Homecoming Queen, photos by Katie Wood Dixon Ciirn. ' nt students, alumni, and devoted tans crowded into Athens to watch tlie BuUdog:- face the Kentucky Wildcats in the 2001 Homecoming Game. The Homecoming Committei kicked the weekend off with a Frida night performance by the Black ' Crowes at Stegman Coliseum. The next morning the streets were filled with fans tailgating and preparing to cheer the Bulldogs to victory. The outcome of Saturday ' s football game looked ominous at the beginning, but the Bull- dog players came through with another Homecoming victory. A squad of alumni cheerleaders entertained the crowd, while UGA IV pounced on the i Wildcat mascot on the sidelines. Many traditions were in place at the game,! including the crowning of the Homecoming King and Queen. This years winners were Ali Acree and Isidro Panizales. The weekend proved to be a wonderful home coming for alimmi, and an important victory for Bulldog fans everywhere. bv Abbi Masters Above: Chris Robinson. load singer for the Black Crowes, entertained the crowd in a con- cert at Stegman Coli- seum Friday night before the football game, photo by Bra- dley Handwerger Features : ' Sa . I tins of nil n ' j;( ' wntchcil the Ihilldous crush the WiUlciiis for Hoinccoiiiini 200 1 ' m % k Left: Alumni cheerleaders In vintage uniforms excite the crowd with popu- lar cheers from the past, photo by Carrie Dixon Above: The Georgia Offensive lines up, shoulder to shoulder, prepared to take on the Kentucky Wildcats In the 2001 Homecoming football game. photo by Katie Wood Dogs and Cats 35 7 v l (j h ) its o.r cofTiin.P! Cutout: Drum Major Matt Koperniak leads the band at pre-game. 1: Ttie Redcoats stand in formation. Their shows are meticulously cho- reographed, paying extra at- tention to getting that many people to stand in a perfect circle. 2: The cymbals play- ers are all lined up and ready to make some noise during a Redcoat rehearsal. 3: Piccolo players Rachel Faulkenberry and Amy Reeves stand tall during a pre-game show, and they make it look cool. 4: The band practices in uniform on gamedays. 5: Asousasphone player carries his wrap around instrument with pride during one of UGA ' s home games. photos by Raymond Castleberry I used to be insecure about being in my high school marcliing band, but one day a football player told me, " If it weren ' t for the marching band, we wouldn ' t ha e half time. " Well, even though I never quite believed that, we DO have half time, and the Georgia Red Coat Band fills it with rip-roaring drum cadences and perfect arpeg- gios. These dedicated students showed up a week before classes started to begin practicing, and continue to rehearse 3 times a week, perfecting their sound and formations. Each section has a sort of family feel to it, perhaps because the musicians spend so much time together, in particular th e drum line and sousaphone sections, which both have independent clubs at the university. These musicians work hard, play hard, and love every minute of it. Even if they don ' t, the drum line will always drown out their cries of misery. Bv Emily Beard Above: The trombone section raise their instruments proudly during a rehearsal, photo by Raymond Castleberry Circle: Katie Jones keeps the beat during an evening practice for the Redcoat Marching Band, photo by Kelly Guest Right: The Georgia Auxilia- ries include baton twirlers, The Georgettes dance team, and flag line, all of which are active throughout the school year. Here, the flag line brandishes their colors with pride, photo by Raymond Castleberry Redcoat Marching Band 37 I L-IM i rJkLJ L- V-i i - t,V-t .. ■ X V 1 Pr j kf ! r •5 . I tr 1 - " r ( - ' i:) Above: The Jacksonville Landing is a popular place for students to entertain each other before and after the game. Students without tickets also found the Landing to be a prime place to watch the game, photo Jennifer Henderson Lett: Hayden Chambless from Brunswick, Georgia poses in front of a bulldog statue outside the University of Georgia pre-game festivities. 38 Features Hi : E ery year alumni, collegians, and fans make the five-hour drive to Jacksonville, Flori da for one of the biggest rival football games in the country. The Boarder War, other wise known as the " Worlds Largest Cocktail Party, " has been a tradition for many years that draws thousands of fans to Jacksonville for the weekend. Fans plan months in advance for this one weekend so they can cheer on their Georgia Bulldogs. Florida-Georgia weekend brings along with it a host of pep rallies, parades and other activities for Gators and Bulldogs alike. The festivities for the weekend begin the Wednesday before the game and continue through the weekend with alumni e ents from both unixersities holding cookouts and providing entertainment. The Landing, one of the more popular places in Jacksonville for collegians to party pre- and post-game, were crowded with people showing off their red and black. As the weekend came to a close with a disap- pointed loss, alumni, collegians, and fans packed up and headed back to Georgia but only to begin planning for next years match up. By Alison Mattson 1: Gail Brown and Jeanne Christy enjoy a wonderful af- ternoon tailgating before the game, photo by Jennifer Henderson 2: A Georgia fan trains his dog right as he watches him bite at the aligator. photo courtesy of Mary Ellen Faircloth 3: Maye England and Pete Shetterly keep the tradition going by traveling year after year to Jacksonville for the " Border War. " photo by Jennifer Henderson 4- University of Georgia Students are ready for the game to start as they make their way to Alltell Stadium. 5: A sign welcomes the fans to Georgia Florida weekend as they enter the stadium, photo by Jennifer Henderson Left: Katie Andrews, Alison Mattson, Jennifer Henderson, and Robyn Strachen enjoy Friday night before the foot- ball game at the Landing. photo by Melissa Derrick Right: University students en- joy having fun at the Landing in Jacksonville, photo cour- tesy of Mary Ellen Faircloth Georgia vs. Florida 39 i yUHv -rjT The place to meet friends, make memories, and benn college life Cut Out: There is no telling what you ' ll see while walking down a guys hall in one of the dorms on cam- pus. Above; One of the most memorable experiences of the college life is making life long friends while living on campus. photos by Alison Mattson Circle: These friends are ready for a night out on the town, photo courtesy of Abbi Masters Many are willing to tolerate a few minor restrictions for the sake of living on campus, as was pro en this year by the o ' erwhelming number of students applying for, and, in some cases, being turned down by Uni ersity Housing. One of the biggest changes to dorm life this ear at UGA occurred after winter break, when approximately 200 students had to pack up and leave a section of Myers Hall that was to be renovated. Some residents chose to move off campus, while others were relocated to any vacant spots in other halls. Mvers, which is known for its friendly atmosphere, is finally going to be air-conditioned. This should make it one of the most requestecf dorms when it reopens in fall 2003. As for fall 2002, the Myers closing leaves even fewer spaces available, especially for returning students, many of whom are scrambling to reserve a decent spot off-campus before its too late. By Erin Hughes 40 Features I ' k Left; Dorms have a variety of programs each month that the RA ' s plan. Here, hall mates participate in a Christmas activity. 1: Hall mates enjoy spending time together into the wee hours of the morning. 2: Hall mates just hanging out and having fun. 3: Students enjoy living on campus because they get the opportunity to fully experience the col- lege life. ' 4: These girls enjoy making gingerbread houses during Christmas as one of their planned activities, pho- tos by Alison Mattson Campus Life 41 21 Jl ?t%tf t li ' iff ' o— CI - Right: The rock-climb- ing wall at Ramsey of- fers students a unique workout, r Two Univer- sity students check people in and answer questions at the Front Desk at Ramsey. 2: In- tramural basketball teams are popular among many University students. The teams compete with each other and end the season with a championship tourna- ment. 3: GORP offers many services to stu- dents including equip- ment rental, trips, and training sessions, pho- tos by Billy Cropp " To ser e the Uni ersity community by enhancing the lives of its members through recreational acti ities and learning opportunities that promote !uMlth - lifestyles and personal de el- opment. " This mission statement of the Department of Recre- ational Sports is carried out e ery day at the Ramsey Student Center. Many people think that Ramsey is only a building with exercise equipment. Team sports, employment, and outdoor acti ' ities are just a few of the opportunities for students outside of working out. Intramural sports leagues, including basketball and olleyball, are made up of student teams that compete in tourna- ments. Ramsey isn ' t all play though. Uni ersity students can work in many different areas ranging from aerobics instructors, weight trainers, and desk attendants. For those who enjoy the outdoors, the Georgia Outdoor Recreational Program (GORP), is the perfect solution. The program rents equipment from their office at Ramsey, informs the public about the outdoors, and plans trips to various locations. Whether it ' s working out, just plain working, or having fun outside, the Ramsey Student Center has something for e eryone. By Abbi Masters 4 Above: A personal trainer helps a stu- dent lift weights. Per- sonal trainers are a service that Ramsey offers to all Univer- sity students, photo by Billy Cropp 42 Features Right: t lany students use Ramsey ' s exten- sive weight collec- tion to work out their muscles, photo by Billy Cropp VL) 4jr il ' : " ' v. I he l iinisc C cnwr litis uniiclhiii ' to keep IhilUloi stroiiii, Left: The activities in the natatorium provide a distraction tor these stu- dents working out on the exercise bil es. photo by Billy Cropp Above: Ramsey Center offers many services to the Athens community. These children listen intently to ad- vice from their swimming instructor. photo by Billy Cropp Ramsey Center 43 Afl trrrvt ' -r ' the town. Athens hnv vrfr ' ' h » F » «• ■ ' Cutout: Despite all the excit- ing things to do in Athens at night, sometimes the most enjoyable of them all can be a good nights sleep. 1: Many students meet at the Tate Stu- dent Center to relax and hang out or to get some studying done with friends from class. 2; Onany given nighttheUGA Library is full of students studying, surfing the web, or catching up on some reading. 3: Starbucks, and other coffee shops around town, are the perfect spot for some caffeine and conversation. 4: One of the best ways to kick back and relax is to turn on the TV set, either at home or in the Tate Center. 5: Karaoke is a favor- ite pastime for many UGA stu- dents. The talented and tone- deaf alike are allowed to par- ticipate and sing to their hearts desire in the many bars around town that offer this service. photos by Abbi Masters Ask anyone, " Athens is a drinking town with a football prob- lem " . We ' ve seen the shirts, and we all know it ' s true. But what about those kids who choose not to indulge in wine, women and song? Some say that thev only resist the wine, because when you sing the songs, the women come running. Every Tuesday night is Karaoke night at Wild Wing, while the Firehouse bar lets amateur ocalist display their talents on Mondays. Students and townie s alike flock to these places to get their early 90s groove on; amateurs singing such power ballads as " Every Rose Has It ' s Thorn " by the ever-popular Poison, and the seasoned veterans trying their larynx at any number of Bone Thugs songs. But what about the musically challenged? Well, there ' s always Blue Sky, Espresso Royale, Jittery Joe ' s and if you must, Starbucks, to tickle your fancy, with every type of coffee drink imaginable, and fruity ones for those of you who are off the caffeine. And if you like the atmosphere of Georgia Theatre, but you don ' t get off on the morning- after lung damage, you can come out for their movie nights where the patrons never get too friendly, and the air ' s a little cleaner. This year they ' ve shown a variety of films, including Apocalypse Now and Hedwig and the Angry Inch, which may one day enjoy Rocky Horror- like underground cult success. So, if you ' re ever sitting at home, looking for a good time without the headache, consider walking past the bars, and enjoying what the rest of downtown has to offer. Bv Emily Beard Top of page: The students enjoy food and fun during trivia at Buffalo ' s Cafe. Many local restaurants have specific nights de- voted to trivia. Circle: A good cup of coffee can be a lifesaver during long nights of cramming for tests and finals. Right: The movie theater is the perfect place for students to forget about their life for a while and enjoy some Hollywood magic, photos by Abbi Masters Athens ' Nightlife 45 : Rr TT .«. » i •t 9 Downtown Athens has undergone many changes over the past car with arious renovations, closings, and expansions of downtown businesses and the remodeling of sidewalks to increase safety. 1 )ePalma ' s Italian restaurant w ent under complete renovation to I pand for the need of the consumer. The original restaurant space expanded into part of what used to be Peppino ' s Pizza. With that expansion, DePalma ' s now has a new main entrance with reception area, a larger waiting area for people waiting to be seated, and a larger bar. Blimpie Subs Salads franchise returned to downtown Athens this past year featuring Pasta Central. Another change to downtown was the addition of Transmetropolitan on E. Clayton Street. Transmetropolitan offers gourmet pizzas and a xariety of pasta dishes. Porterhouse Grill was another restaurant that opened its doors on Broad Street taking over the portion of the former Peppino ' s Pizza. The relocation of The Winery was also another change to the downtown scene. Yet the biggest impact to downtown was the closing of The Gap. The Gap was a highlight to downtown Ishopping until its doors closed this past fall. With all of these hanges, downtown Athens still flourishes and remains with its college town charm. " bv Alison Mattson 1: Sidewalks are now more pedestrian friendly down town, due to the recent reno- vations 2: Another change to downtown recently was the closing of The Gap. 3: DePalma ' s recently expanded its restaurant and remodeled. 4; Porterhouse Grill, a fairly new restaurant to downtown, has become a popular place for dining out downtown. 5: Another change to downtown was the addition of a new bar called Genco. photos by Jen- nifer Henderson Right: Transmetropolitan opened its doors this year to downtown by offering lunch and dinner, photo by Jenni- fer Henderson Remodeling SV» nfrtny xfntfr ' nfw y» lifflc sikicc n Cut Out: The Univer- sity of Georgia has taken over the Col- lege Park Apartments to use for housing in 2002. photo by Abbi Masters Above: The many fans at the foot- ball games crowd around the hedges. photo courtesy of Pandora Archives Circle: UGA is be- coming increasingly crovifded due to the rising number of stu- dents enrolled. photo courtesy of Pandora Archives The Unixersity of Georgia saw a slight increase in enrollment for the Fall 2001 semester. The growth is close to reaching the cap the state ' s Board of Regents set for the Universitv in 1997, but will not exceed the cap in 2002. This 3.3 percent boost in population led to a shortage of iioiising tor residents in the dorms. Some students had to li e in dorm studv lounges tor most of the year. The scarcity of housing caused the University ' s Real Estate Foundation to purchase the College Park apartment complex. UCi will iiffer the apartments to new transfer and graduate students in the future. The University faced the loss of additional dorm rooms when reno ations on Myers Hall began in December 2001. Students petitiiMied to try and stop the construction on Mvers, but failed. Another problem stemming from the boost in enrollment is the lack ol parking on campus. Some students ha e lo dri e around tor (.juite aw bile hetiire finally finding a park- ing space. The Student Cicn eminent .Association has trieei to address the problems concerning parking in the next few years. Ihey sa ' that Ceorgia ill loose 1 ,(iOO spaces and gain about 2,000 students and facult in the upcoming years. The continuing construction on campus and the increase in enrollment in the Uni ersity are sure to be topics that will be discussed for years to come. By Kate Allen 48 Features Left: Finding a spot on any UGA bus can be a challenge. Many students wait and watch as numerous full buses pass. 1: Baldwin Street is always crowded with students waiting for rides or relax- ing between classes. 2; An empty UGA bus is an unusual sight to see. photos by Erin O ' Keiff 3: The streets are filled with fans following a football game. More students at UGA means more crowds at the games. 4: These lucky students get a seat during the game at Sanford Stadium. Many parts of the stadium are so crowded that people are forced to stand for the entire game. photo courtesy of Pandora Archives tsify of Geo ' ia The nu mind-boggling Right: Becoming an Ori- entation Leader is one way students have the opportunity to learn about the University of Georgia and to meet the incoming Freshmen class, photo by Carrie Dixon 1 Students stop by the SGA booth at the Spring 2002 Student Ac- tivities Fair, photo by Katie Wood 2: Leadershape is a weeklong leadership program where students have the opportunity to " improve society by in- spiring, developing, and supporting more people committed to leading with integrity. " photo courtesy of Jody Dougherty 3: Advocat- ing Safe Alternatives for Peers is a great opportu- nity to allow students to get involvedandtoteach others howto lowertheir risks of substance abuse. mber of organizations on the Uni ersity of Georgia ' s campus is absolutely . .A large amount of students are in ol ed with the man ' clubs. Several groups work both on and off campus. One such organization, Communiversity, is the largest assembly at the University. The students first sign up and then are trained within the group. Once trained, the students are placed as volunteers to do community service within Athens There is a wide range of services Communi ersit ' pro ides, such as a HalkuN een Carni al, Adopt-A-Grandparent, Alternatixe Spring Break, anc Best Buddies. Another set of students that do most of their work off campus are the B.l.G. Extent leaders at the University. The students pro ' id leadership to about 200 incoming freshman at the FFA FHA Camp in Covington, Georgia. They discuss things like college realities, and the new students can learn more about how to get in ' ol -ed on campus. Along the same lines, all new students coming to the Uni ersitv must go through UGA ' s summer orientation. The 12 orientation leaders are upper-classmen at UGA that enlighten all incoming students; the 12 are the first resources for the new students. Another group that works mainly on campus is the Arch Societv. These student representatives for the University are chosen as official hosts for certain functions at the school. Some of their responsi- bilities include assisting the office of the President, Alumni relations, and appearances at various campus events. These are just some of the many wavs in which students on campus get involved and help others. bv Kate Allen ELPI Above: A group of students working in Mobile. Alabama for Alternative Spring Break 2001 take a break, photo cour- tesy of Alison Mattson Right: The Student Ac- tivities Fair, which is held twice a year, draws students to learn more about various organiza- tions on campus and how they can get in- volved, photo by Katie Wood 50 Features m, ' i-Kl ot;- libft.% k U(iA siinlcnls iirc iiuikiu ' a clillcrcncc on ciiniptis inul in f ic A hens ' coniniinn ' fy 1 T ' -- ■ 35! IM »l; K 3 sswr r- = : r i! Left: Relay For Life is one of the biggest fundraising events on cam- pus. Students can form teams and compete against ottier teams in an effort to raise money for a great cause wfiile having fun. photo courtesy of Laurie Barton Above: Students can get involved in Alternative Spring Break, sponsored by Communiversity, and gain leader- ship positions on campus. Pictured are this year Site Leaders and Coordi- nators of the Alternative Spring Break program. Getting Involved at UG A 51 The sn ' ing, " Cherish the time while vtni are here because it goes by faster tlian yciu can imagine, " mav sum up our college ears. Once you get to college and realize how much one learns and grows while being here, the time begins to fly by. in order ti take full advantage of the ' college experience ' there are some must do ' s before you 1: Intramural sports is just one of the many ac- graduate. For instance, do not pass up a hotdog from the " Hotdog Man ' tivities The Ramsey Cen- ter has to offer, phofo by vvho sits cin Baldwin Street during lunchtime. Take a stroll through the Kelly Guest 2: Brian Mitchell enjoys a meal at Botanical Gardens and become one with nature. Jom one ot the many the Varsity. The Varsity - , , i ■ , is a popular place to eat programs The Ramsey Center has to offer, like Aerobics, Intramural bports, for locals, alumni, and r r ■, ■ i i i, ■ j students, photo by or a skiing trip through CORP. Enjoy a pre-tailgating meal at the Varsity and Amanda Valentine 3: , , • i - i- , • i i r- i Aerobics is just one of when vou ' re done, line banford Stadium bridge to cheer on the Uawgs as the the many programs The , ,, ,, , , . , , , ,• ■ , j- .i Ramsey Center has to football team walks into the stadium. .And after you ha e participated in the offer for student, photo ,., ., i ■ i ■ ■ ,-. ,i i ■ i r-i i u n by Billy Cropp 4; Amy D ' lwg Walk, celebrate their victory after the game b ringing the Chapel bell Shiver rings the chapel x , , ,, ■-■ n j , ■ i 1 1 j bell which has been a ' North Campus. Finally, do not miss out on the Fiomecommg parade or years. through Downtown Athens every October. Many locals and students don ' t miss the 2-mile parade through downtown that has been a tradition for several years. I hope you ' ll have the opportunity to take ad antage of these must do ' s before you graduate. By Alison Mattson Cutout: Scott Coleman enjoys studying at the Bo- tanical Gardens on a spring afternoon. photo by Amanda Valentine Right: Enjoy a hotdog from the Hotdog Man before Graduation, p iofoby Bradley Handwerger Features Above: Take in all the UGA Pride from locals and students at the Homecom- ing Parade every year in downtown Athens, photo by Bradley Handwerger A Must Do iumA2oovtAfy p. Above These UGA students crossed the border to spend their Spring Break in Tijuana. Mexico, photo courtesy of Cathy West Left: Many UGA students make the annual road trip to Jacksonville to watch the Georgia vs. Florida football game. These girls pose outside of their hotel room before the game, photo courtesy of Cathy West 54 Features ■K 4 i " Athens: It gets in your blood and stays forever. " Anyone who has ever lived in Athens will attest to the truth in this statement. Despite the overwhelming pull every Athenian feels toward the Classic City, somehmes a little vacation is necessar} ' . Every University of Georgia student knows the excitement that goes along with planning the details, packing the car, and being in an enclosed space with some of your best friends for hours. Road trips and the most awaited vacation of the year. Spring Break, are some of the memories that will stay with college students forever. Many students dri ' e to nearby schools to visit friends and take in the unique atmosphere that e ' ery college town has to offer. Spring Break takes students to locations that range from relaxing to absolute craziness. Some popular locations that UGA students tra el to include Key West, the Bahamas, Cancun, and many more. Communiversity offers students who want to escape the party scene the opportunity to use their vacation to help others through Alternative Spring Break. Although any UGA student would swear that Athens is undeniably the best place on Earth, sometimes a little vacation is just what the doctor ordered. By Abbi Masters 1: Alldressed up and ready for a night on the town in Miami, Florida, these UGA men take a few minutes to smile for the camera, photo courtesy of Mictiael Rand 2: The beautiful beaches of Panama City, Florida provide the perfect backdropforthis vacation pic- ture, ptioto courtesy of Abbi fAasters 3: After making the long drive from Athens, these UGA students relax on the beach at Jekyll Island, photo by Abbi toasters 4: These UGA fans pose in front of their decorated car on their way to Jacksonville for the Georgia Florida football game, photo courtesy of Jennifer Fallin 5: This is the life! These girls, like many UGA students, travelled to the Bahamas for Spring Break, photo courtesy of Abbi Masters gj lj ,; Oh, the places we will go! VGA students in their relaxation destinations Left: These Georgia students enjoy some fun in the sun dur- ing Spring Break in Key West, F or ia. photo courtesy of Jen- nifer Fallin Right: Roadtripsareall about spending time with friends. Here a group of UGA students have dinner together in St. Simons, Georgia, photo cour- tesy of Alison Mattson I Road Trips 55 Cut Out: The Big Ben is a popular tourist attraction in London, England, photocour- tesy of Abby Murrey Above: UGA juniorJamie Wright met many interesting people while she was studying In Scotland, including these soc- cer players, photo courtesy of Jamie Wright Circle: Many students joined with Georgia Tech in or- der to participate in the Language for Business and Tech- nology study abroad program. This scene In Annecy, France is just one of many that these students en- countered everyday. photo courtesy of Leah Corgel There ' s no place quite like Athens anywhere else on Earth. As wonderful and unique as this city that Uni ersity of Georgia students call home is, sometimes the need to see the rest of the world can be overwhelming. When a simple weekend road trip just won ' t do, many students turn to the prospect of stud ing and tra eling abroad. The options axailable to students range from backpacking around Europe to stuciying on a cruise ship and e ' er thing in between. The Uni ersitv of Georgia offers o er 75 different programs to students, and pro ' ides information about programs at other colleges. Through Options Abroad sessions UGA students can learn about studying in countries such as Bra il, Ireland, and Japan, just to name a fe N ' . For those that are slightly more daring, backpacking abroad can be an exciting option. Tra eling around foreign countries without an agenda, staying iii hostels, and carrying your life on your back can create an atmosphere of adventure and a lifetime of memories. In the end, almost everyone returns to Athens, but the ' are no longer the same person thev were s hen the left. They carry with them the knowledge of other parts of the world, different cultures, and experi- ences that will be remembered fore er. These students ha e learned that although there is no place quite like Athens, the vsorld has become their pla ground. By Abbi Masters 36 Features Left: Jordan Hull and Abby Murrey vis- ited many cities whiile traveling through Europe including this one in Austria. photo courtesy of Abby Murrey 1 : The Pantheon in Rome is a formidable struc- ture that dates back to 27 B.C. ptioto courtesy of Abby Murrey 2: This dance club in Brazil featured entertainment and dancing for locals and visitors alike. photo courtesy of Jeremy Cilden 3: A group of students who studied with the UGA program in Oxford, England vis- ited many sites including the famous Stone Hedge. 4: When the Oxford participants weren ' t studying in England they were sightseeing at many different locales. Here they are at the palace of Versailles, which is located In France. photos courtesy of Cathy West Study Abroad 57 Si-V On December 4th, the 01 mpic Torch Relay started in Atlanta and continued up to Athens. Athens was fortunate to ha e been one of the first cities the torch isited as it made a 65-day, 13,500-mile |ourne from Atlanta to Salt Lake City. The torch 1 Elizabeth Leiner and tra eled down Atlanta 1 lighway to Prince A enue to Milledge Ayenue Kim Stevison await the ar- rival of the torch in front of , , t-. n . J I 1 • Ci i. C L 4 Cl J- D J e, «„ H c., i T r „ through hue Points, down Lumpkin Street across Santord Stadiuni Bridge Santord Stadium. 2 On (- ■ r o lookers cheer and wave their " I saw the flame " and tinalK through dowiitown Athens to the Classic Center. Six Athens-are flags as the caravan for the Olympic torch relay residents, Jim Edwards, Heather Dominicali, N4artha Barton, Emilio Lebolo, passes down tUlilledge Av- enue, prou ore Erii , Bilger, and Diane Finger, were chosen to be torchbearers each carr in bearer carries the torch o o . down Milledge Avenue as it makes its way to the ' 0.2 miles through Athens. What exactly is a torch relay and how did it get Hi Classic Center. 4 Stu- dents lined up along started? In ancient Greece, a truce was called SO athletes could peacefully Santord Stadium Bridge in preparation of the torch to compete in the Olympic Games. Before the games, runners-called " heralds oi pass by. photos by Alison peace " -trayeled Greece proclaiming the beginning of the truce and issuing tb call to the games. The custom vs ' as re ' i ' ed in 1936 when the Ohinpic flame was ignited from the sun ' s rays at Oh ' mpia and tra eled to the host city by means of a torch relay. The torch rela - has preceded eyery Olympic Game since then. by Alison Mattson Above: " I Saw the Flame " flags were given out to onlook- ers along the torch route through Ath- ens, photo by Alison Mattson 58 Features Right Coca-Cola, a sponsor of the 2002 Olympics, handed out free drinks to those who came to watch the torch re- lay, photo by Alison Mattson m. V . ' i -1 .ii : ' ( ' 1 The Olympic Torch Relay December 4, 2001 ' m Left: Rebecca Harben and Nikki Grant listen to the Mayor of Athens speak at the torch ceremony in front of the Classic Center photo by Alison Mattson ■ J_ Above: A group of University of Geor- gia students pose in front of the flame after the torch lighting ceremony w as held at the Classic Center in down- town Athens, photo by Alison Mattson Torch Relay 59 Ajhens ' loAdhack college to :;n atrr.Gsvkere has made it a mecca br artists Cutout: Georgia Theatre is one of the most popular music ven- ues in Athens. Musicians rang- ing from local talent to world famous bands have played at the Theatre, photo by Abbi Masters liJohn Mayer, who has become well-known fol- lowing the release of his CD. Room for Squares . played at the Georgia Theatre in Febru- ary, photo courtesy of Jenni- fer Fallin2: Stewart and Winfield is a popular local band that performs around Athens often. They attract crowds wherever they play their songs, including Cata- tonic, photo courtesy of StewartandWinfield.com 3: The band Sugar plays for the crowd at the 40 Watt, photo courtesy of 40watt.com 4: These UGA students pose with local golden boy Bubba Sparxxx. Sparxxx.whoisfrom Athens, hosted a star-studded CD release party at Gator Hat- ers this year, photo courtesy of Jennifer Fallin 5: One of the most famous bands that hails from Athens is R.E.M. The lead singer. Michael Stipe, is currently an Athens resident. The band performed an im- promptu concert at the Geor- gia Theatre in November. photo courtesy of the Georgia Theatre website Athens and music. You can hardly hear one without thinking of the other. The city has always been filled with melodious sounds that waft from venues both large and small. On any given night, you can be entertained by an acoustic set at DT ' s Down Under, a screeching karaoke rendition of a classic 80 ' s time at the Firehouse Bar, or a surprise R.E.M concert at The Georgia Theatre. Musicians flock to Athens in hopes of getting their big break in the music business. Some succeed and become internation- ally famous, like R.E.M and the B-52 ' s. Others simply choose to enjoy the fanfare and cult like popularity that they have within the Athens ' community. In the past year alone, Athens has been flooded with incredible music. University of Georgia students have had the oppor- tunity to see e ' erything from Stewart and Winfield, The Dave Matthews Cover Band, and The Kinchafoonee Cowboys to special appearances by Ludacris, Lonestar, and Stroke 9. The city received national attention when one of MTV ' s favorite rappers, and a native Athenian, Bubba Sparxxx had his CD release party at Gator Haters, followed a few months later by his birthday party at Athens Music Factory. The coverage of these events reminded the entire world of something that everyone in Athens already knows. The Classic Citv has been, is now, and fore ' er will be a phenomenon in the music world. Bv Abbi Masters Top of page: The band Biuestring, which started out playing in Athens, performs for college students up and down the East Coast. photocourtesyofBluestring.com Circle: The 40 Watt is another popular location for musicians to perform in Athens. photo by Abbi Masters. Right: This scene of mayhem erupted at a concert at the 40 Watt Club. The venue has featured many famous artists, including R.E.M., Widespread Panic, and Counting Crows, photo courtesy of 40watt.com -«fc. . ' -• j % ' VjvSj - ' - iJ PA l -t 1 Athen ' s Music 61 » «% V |iii vnuiivsr . • . ' V r I • - r. • ' A ■Ok V Above: Jenny Davis gets a beer for one of her customers at the bar. Bartending in Athens can prove to be a very lucrative and entertaining occupation. Left: Erica Haley, a Chili ' s employee, leads some customers to their tables. Many students look for jobs in the restaurant business be- cause there are so many different positions available including hostessing, cooking, waitressing. and bartending, photos by Abbi Masters 62 Features f " If you ' re not still living oft the parents or Nellie Mae, chances are vou ha e a job. And, in Athens, that can mean anything from cocktail waitressing to telemarketing. Athens has a wide ariety of job opportunities for the financially challenged, and apparently college students are taking advantage of it. At a time in life when eating macaroni and cheese for dinner eight days in a row is tolerable, the pical undergrad is willing to do just about anything to earn money. rmed with this knowledge, employers come to UGA where, of :ourse, broke and desperate college kids are in abundance. Despite :heir lacking appeal, these jobs actually offer a great deal to the 1i erage student in need of some cash. Aside from wages and real orld experience, as corny as it sounds, a job can also add alue to ine ' s education. Because, as you know, we all appreciate things just a ittle bit more when we pay for them ourselves. Besides, most of us hould be preparing for the life time of 9-5 days that is headed our .i ' soon enough! By Erin Hughes 1 : One scoop or two? Amanda Harris works at the Ice cream Club in the Beechwood Shop- ping Center. 2: Rainbough Phillips makes pizzas for hun- gry UGA students at Papa Johns. 3: Halle Neal straightens the clothing racks at Lotus Eaters clothing store downtown. 4: Many students are employed by the Univer- sity including Claudia Elias and Courtney Scott who work at the Information Desk at the Tate Student Center. 5: One of the most popular and well paying jobs for college stu- dents is waiting tables. Juanina Cantrell works as a waitress at Chili ' s, photos by Abbi Masters ,-1 .. n i id sf; . I pjii scooping ice cream to sennng beers students find many ways to earn money in Athens. Left; Michelle Peterson works the front desk at Brumby Hall. Many students work in resi- dence halls because it pro- vides a relaxed, social atmo- sphere. Right: Emily Biggs and Meredith McCarthy work in the Off Campus Bookstore. They help students find books and other school supplies, ptio- tos by Abbi Masters 1 1 .Money Makers 63 Rdudnm facts arid figures fluff will hoQuIr voftr mind CutOut: Oneinthree CD ' s sold in China are made illegally. Above: There are more pink plastic fla- mingos in American then there are real fla- mingos. Circle: Ev- ery person in the world has a unique tongue print, photos by Abbi Masters College. It is where we come to get an education, experience life, and most importantly learn about ourselves. Our days are filled with lecturing professors, endless notes, and very expensi e, rarely used textbooks. The things we learn in college will stay with us for the rest of our days and aid us in many ways as wc enture ner ' ousl - into the real world. But what about the realh ' important stuff? ' ou know, the little knovs ' n, useless nuances that impress friends and battle family members at the dinner table. Below is a list of random and strange facts that riwil an " historical, statistical or an ' other information that has been memorized and forgotten at the Unix ersit ' of Georgia. -Over 2,500 left handed people a year are killed from using products made for right handed people. -A ' jiffy ' is an actual unit of time for l ll)l)th ol a second. -Until 17%, there was a state in the United States called Franklin. Today it is known as Tennessee. -One in e ery 4 Americans ha e appeared on tele ision. -You are born with 300 bones. B ' the tiine you reach adulthood, you will onK ha e 206. -More MonopoU money is printed in a year, than real money is printed throughout the wurld. -111.111,111 multiplied bv 111,111,111 ec I u,i Is 12,345,678,987,654,321. -50,000 of the cells in your body will die and be replaced with new cells all while ou ha e been reading this sentence. lacts courtesy of www.uselessfacts.nol. By Abbi Masters 64 Features Im n z fi Left: By the time the average Ameri- can is 65 he will have watched 9 years of TV. 1: A typist fingers travel over 12 1 2 miles In an average day. 2: 4.1 million people only celebrate their birthdays during leap year. 3: India produces more movies than Holly- wood. 4: The University of Georgia was the first chartered university in the state of Georgia, photos by Abbi Masters .;. - V. 1 1 B iB J ;t B . ■ ' « 5 THE ufffvessmr of geobgia k » ' ■ ' -mmesi Unique Facts 65 Right: This year ' s top finalists along with Amy Mulkey. Miss UGA2001. pose for photographers. 1 This tUliss UGA con- testant uses a symbolic rose during the talent portion of the pageant. 2 These members of SGA entertained the crowd during the cos- tume changes and inter- mission of the pageant. 3 Tiffany Dupont poses with her parents after being crowned Miss UGA 2002. photos courtesy of McClure Studios Tiffanv Dupont, a 20-year-old junior from Gainesville, GA, could be the next Miss America. Dupont competed in the Miss University of Georgia Scholarship Pageant, which is an official pri. ' liniinar tor tiie pageant. The pageant was held on jainuirv IZtJT at the -Atiiens Classic Center. Thirt -four University women were featured in the pageant . Each woman iiad iier own platform, and competed in the areas of formal wear, swim suits, and talent. Dupont won overall and was awarded a $1,000 scholarship, and gifts and prizes from local businesses. She will go on to represent the Uni ersity in the Miss Georgia pageant to be held later in the vear. Dupont also won the talent award for performing Czardas on the violin. Amanda Kaye Hudson was the first-runner-up, Melanie Gossett was second-runner-up, Kristen Lowery third- runner-up, and Leslie Pruett was the fourth-runner-up. The people ' s choice award, which is chosen bv the audience and is based cm the highest number cif votes, was presented to Erin Smoak. The contestants all voted on the Congeniality award, which was presented to Lauren Ledbetter. The Miss America Organization at the local, state, and national levels represents the largest private scholarship foundation for women in the world. By Abbi Masters TVTTSS Above: A Miss UGA contestant competes in the talent portion of the show, photo courtesy of h lcClure Studios Right: Tiffany Dupont is crowned Miss UGA 2002 by last year ' s winner Amy Mulkey photo courtesy ol ti lcClure Studios E University OF Geor ' f)iiic ( l UGA ' s most Uilcntal iiml hccmtijiil women compelc for the title of Miss UGA, niversityofGeorgi Left: This pageant contestant wows the crowd with her baton twirling abili- ties, photo courtesy of McClure Stu- dios Above: Miss UGA 2002, Tiffany Dupont, poses with the panel of judges following the pageant, photo cour- tesy of McClure Studios Miss UGA 2002 67 68 Features Thr f ' f r Cutout: This snowman proves that it ' s a true Athe- nian by donning a Grill t-shirt. photo by Chris Leopold 1 : On this winter day the gates to Sanford Stadium only lead to a field of snow, photo by Sy Allen 2: The best part about the snowstorm was getting to relive childhood by making snow angels, photo courtesy of Abbi Masters 3: The ADPi house on tVlilledge Avenue looks picture perfect in the winter snow, photo by Sy en 4: The usually crowded Sanford Stadium is peaceful and quiet on this snowy win- ter day. photo by Sy Allen 5: The famous UGA arches cov- ered in snow, photo by Chris Leopold The University of Georgia became a winter wonderland during the 2001 winter break after a storm dumped a blanket of snow on much of northeast Georgia. As the snowflakes fell the lucky students who were in Athens during the storm got a chance see the Classic City in - rare form. The arches were glistening white, the hedges could barely be seen under the snow, and the streets of downtown became a playground for everyone. All around the town snow angels were being made, snowmen were being decorated, and snowball fights ensued. Outside of Athens, UGA students throughout the state also got to experience the fun that goes along with a surprise snowstorm. Old friends got together to play in the snow and enjoy one of the biggest snowfalls Georgia had seen in years. While many were reveling in the joy the snow brought, others were cursing its mere existence. Hartsfield Interna- tioiial Airport closed its runways for two days, creating delays and causing many passengers to be stranded far away from home. There were numerous freeze warnings, and many accidents caused by drivers who were unfamiliar with the driving conditions. The snow made it difficult for employees to get to work and many stores and malls closed early. After a few days though, the snow began to melt, the airport re- opened, and life returned to normal. By Abbi Masters Above: UGA juniors Jennifer Fallin. Abby lUlurrey, and Abbi Masters are all decked out in their gear and ready to play in the snow, photo courtesy of Jennifer Fallin Circle: The lush, green lawns of North Campus are hidden beneath a blanket of snow. photo Carrie Dixon Right: This memorial to soldiers in downtown Athens is a breathtaking sight, photo by Chris Leopold Snow in Georgia 69 1; Walking to their next destination, these students concentrate on mak- ing it to their class. On a large cam- pus, students have the chance to in- teract with a number of unique people. photo by Erin O ' Keiff 2: The main library on North Campus is a huge and useful resource for students. Its ' seven floor building is a convenience for everyone, photo courtesy o1 Cody King 3: Waiting for their class to begin, these students discuss the topic for the day. Classes allovii for relationships w ith students from ev- ery level of the University, photo by Bradley Handwerger 70 Cldssos A I . Standing at the bus stop outside of Park Hall, students from a variety of classes wait for their ride. The University buses were a popular mode of transportation because of the size of campus and the location of the commuter lots, photo by Erin O ' Keiff To be yourself in a world that is constantly trying to make you something else is the accomplis ' reatest ent ' Ralph Waldo Emerson Classes 71 s e n 1 o r s class o f 2 2 Lauren Jcihnsdn, Ashley Morrow, Elenn Long r s 2 Classes Carly Calhoun, MiMi Ritzen, Ashley Kriipin, Jennifer Saiia, Carrie Wyatt, Jessie Bender, Allie Smith Seniors 73 Class of 2002 Seniors RosivACwrj Rosannc Ackcrman ■ Xtlirns Cfori ' i.i Hniily Atlgatc Jonesboro, Georgia All Acree l.ilburn. Cli ' oii ' i.i AJi ' bukol.i Akllll.ldc Alliens, Georgia Heather Ad.ur I.nvmui ' villt ' . C K ' nr i.i 1 ■ - f S i 1 ul,i Akiiivv Liiimi Aptioll Athens, Georgia Rob Adams l«Uii Canolllon, Cii ' ori;i,i i„,, r. AlliMin Alembik DunwiHidy, Georgia 74 Classes LathiiniiL Akv.uidci Roswell, Georgia kiicv Allen Clyo, Georgia kahtonna Amii Augusta, Georgia Michelle Allen Savannah, Georgia Shaunna Anderson Dalton, Georgia Heather Andrews Duluth, Georgia Kyshona Armstrong Irmo, South Care ' lina Leigh Atkinson Monroe. Georgia 1 lope Attipoe Athens, Georgia Wisdom N. Attipoe Athens, Georsjia Wade Baggarlv Gordon, Georgia Lisha Bailey ■ Watkinsville, Georgia Athens, Georgia Venessa Banks Athens, Georgia Amy Barber Athens, Georgia Seniors 75 April Borlicld Monroe, Georgia l,auric Harton Athens, (ieorgia Cc urtne ' Beaslev Stone Mountain, Georgia I i vn T. Beck Alliens, Georgia Dylan Belt Albanv, ( ieorpia Andrew Benson li ' tfcr ' -dn, G( ' ori;i,i l ' " i Kaishanl Bates Athens, Georgia Jessica Beard .Athens, Georgia Ashley BedmgtulJ Conyers, Georgia Lisa I Macon, Georgia Heather Berres I exington, Kentuokv ta .■ nn i iiiagi Athens, Georgia ) lolly Hu-ker Byron, Georgia Lvn-Dee BiggerstafI Stone Mountain, Georgia Melissa Bilac Lavvrenceville, Georgia 76 Classes r Hcinn.ih Birtleb Brontwodd, Tennessee Jk 1± t Olivia BIyden Athens, Georgia Brool e Brisbois ■ Dunwoody, Georgia Amber Biblieip Fit gerald, Geort;ia Ashlee Bolden College Park, Georgia ■z:y Brian E. Bradford Flborton, Georqia Marcus Britton Atlanta, Georgia Carlton Blackmon College Park, Georgia Tim Bonenberger Athens, Georgia Raina Brathwaite Fwins, Georgia Elma Brko ic Decatvir, Georgia V Sarah H. Bland Tifton, Georgia .Vnu Bonskie Alpharetta, Georgia Coron Brinson Dublin, Georiiia Alison Brock Cairo, Georgia Seniors 77 Janet Brooks C ' l ' rnoliii ( " ieort;!,! kiiloli.i Builiiro Decatur, Georgia Andrew Caggiano Tulsa, Oklalioma Kacv Campbell Cumming, Georgia Linda Brothers Marlii Gei rui,i J ' 1 j0 tr- Landke liiilleU Stone Mountain, Georgia Irnniler Cameron Slone Mountain, Georgia Christie Canova Rome, Georgia lamila Brown Pet.itiir Gt ' orv ' ia Allis(.)n Burke Milledgeville, Georgia Terri Cameron Winder, Georgia Gina Cardelli Cooper City, Florida lenniler Bv rum ::;ileiCastlelei Greensboro, North Caro ina ' Alhe«s, Cwrjij . r V lainiee D. Campbell Kingsland, Georgia Brett Carey l.oganville, Georgia 78 Classes Cameron Carlton Lcesburj;, Georcin Valerie Carson Alphiircttn, Ccorgin Kelh . . Carter Athens, Ceortria W ilham Carter Jr. I ithonia, Georgia Jennifer Castleberrv Athens, Georgia Emily Ca en Athens, Georgia Ashelv Chambers Stone Mountain, Georgia Carol Chandler Alpharetta, Georgia 1 r ' 4 J u 1 Jennifer Change 1 lull, Georgia r m 1 i 6 1 Mary Slade Chapman " -It Simons Island, Georgia Kimberly- Christian Rovston, Georgia Christopher Clark Marietta, Georgia leagm Clark Macon, Georgia Miclielk ' Llark Ros ' ell, Georgia Lmda L iemmer Marietta, Georgia r-Lii .111 Ru fi Lynchburg, Virginia Seniors 79 p Jcrrod Cubb C ' ovinsjton, Georgia AndrcM C iirbin Augusta, Georgia Oshuna Cox 1 ithonia, Ge( ri;i,i Nuali LoIslt Colbert. Georgia lonatlian t i)ilt Conyers, Georgia Lauren Crabtree M.nnn, Gi ' or ' . ' i.i W ' eslex Cole Marietta Georgia Marietta, Georgia 4tM Km 11 . Craig I ' u nl.i, Cjeorgia IuIr ' Ci ' v iiichelleCirii Powder Springs, Georgia 1 keraesaw,Geori LlK L I.UvllULi Suwanne, Georgia Saiidnka C r.nvloril Athens, Georgia Adam C rawley Monroe, Georgia l;li ,abetli Cie IS Snellville, Georgia ■ " « k,f «« ' iOJ 80 Classes Michael L roust ' R ime, Geori icT Ualiki Lulling Conlev, Georgia Jamcb Currier Springsfield, Georgia MiLJu-lle Curtis Kennesaw, Georgia A hel IXilnool VVatkinsville, Georgia 1 1 ii I )arisa Louisville, Georgia kiinberlev Darrow Athens, Georgia (1 ; i i . v»- ' CisbW i Katie David Britt Davis Dawson, Georgia Candyce Davis I.i ella, Georgia Mary Ann Davis Rainbridge, Georgia t. Butler Dawson Brunswick, Georgia awilr De Snellville, Georgia Amber De.in Dalton, Georgia Brian Defnall Douglasville, Georgia Seniors 81 Athens, Georgia Melissa DeriKk Dunwoody, Georgia Colleen Uoughertv , thfns, (iL ' tiruia Matthew B, l)rano i Marietta, (.ieorgia Katharine Delon Uuluth, Georgia C iilleeii I )e iiu ' l,auerence ' ille, Georgia lodv Uoughertv dknuilgee. Oklahoma Rosette Uui u:. Athens, Georgia Manssa Uelong Acworth, Georgia I .iliiva R. Dobhs Villa Rica, Georgia Rebecca Douglas ra elte ille. ( eori;ia kail Dulloii Bulord, Georgia 1 )ll,in I )i.nlr I jiiisEtoi Stone Mountain, Georgia | i»mgtiain, .Mjbai I odd Drake Monroe. Georgia Lr Sara D sail Snellville, Georgia ll r:; " " " ner 82 Classes i JLiron J .in Columbus. Georgia •U- jl Sharl.i Epling T Lee buri;. GeiMi;i,i iiu 1 ii .Un ' th I .irl Athens, Georgia lammv tasterw ood Smyrna. Georgia Katrina LIHot Auburn, Georgia l.imu ' s Hnnis Juliette, Georgia .Andrew K. Estes Rrentwood. Tennesset Tittany Evans Lawrenceville, Georgia Covington, Georgia Obinna linvinnali East Point, Georgia f • Brooke Fagler Svvainsboro. Georgia Tracie Farni.i Da I ton, Georgia Athens, Georgia i U.I lull i t. ' ndt.T Valdosta, Georgia Is.llfll I IM il, Douglasville, Georgia Seniors 83 Jl ' mCcI lure Athen-i, Ceorgi.i . icok ' hoiv FUirence, South Canilina Loiii ' tncN 1 rrL■ tL ' r Macon. Georgia C .itluTini- France Jefferson, Cieorgia ln liael K 1 ra ier Macon, Georgia 1 ,11,1 I ullerlon Co ington, (.ieorgia Karen Gailev Athens, ( ieorgi.i Frin Ciaines M.u on, C ieori ' ia -.1 Christopher Gant Rossville. Georgia D leii Garner Colbert, Georgia Kyle tiaiise Atlanta, Georgia Moiislala Gharib Riverclale, Georgia 84 Classes i i Laura I dw Ici Doraville, Georgia Angela i„i|.Ms Duluth, (.Georgia m Koberl I abbs Savannah, Georgia ' ' ' ( ■■■ ' ' Uillj]: i Atlanta, Georgia Tracfv I, ft ' tilt ' iin Marietta, Cleorgia ft Bruce Lake Goodman II Marietta, Geori;ia .Miranda Goss Athens, Georgia Jii.sliua b. Gihbon SnolKille, Georgia Bett Glover Hephzibah, Georgia Kaitlyn Goodrich SnelKille, Georgia ru race Viuni Glenwood, Georgia Ik Graham Ginn Morgan, Georgia Mollv GodKr Brooklet, Georgia Leslie Goodwin Griffin, Georgia Till iui .Ti LiliL Martinez, Georgia Julie Gimi Edison, Georgia Dominique Godfrey Valdosta, Georgia jm w - 4 • i .,■ s Carol Gore M aeon, Georgia pra «%fc Bflfe- m. " ' ,wBb ' H M fl F Jessica Greene Warner Robbins, Georgia Seniors 85 ! I rank Gresi- Atlnntn. Gc(ir£;in f% HuatluT tl.ill Athens, Georgia Jennifer Hanson ( . ulrlr (,r..l:;i,) Amanda Harrell I.oganville, tieorgia 86 Classes ' i-J fe- « X u Cteorge (.irimes Millcilgeville, Georgia Stephanie 1, Hall Ogletliorpe, Georgia Stephanie Hanson • av annah, ( " .eor ia I rniK I iarris Jonesboro, Georgia VViUiani Gnnisley Svlvestor, Georgia k hole I ianiilton Athens, Georgia Xniantla I larpiT Kennesaw . t .eoi ' . ' ia l.nnilii I larl Warner Robbins, tieorgia Breanne I lall 1 ' - ' " " Statesboro, Georgia I ns,Gisr Fl) aheth Hansen Atlanta, (.Georgia ' ' tacev Hevn,)! ■Allison Hjslings Athens, Georgia Phillip Herring Charlotte North C.iroHnj i_ t.regorv Hohman Duluth, Georgia Mc ' lanic Hawkins Oantxille, Georgia haun 1 k ' lmev tiuvton, Georgia Emily C. Hierling Athens, Georgia Caroline HoUey Lilburn, Georgia Aleah Hawks Norcross, Georgia Joseph Herenande Acworth, Georgia Alison Hoeh Rixerdale, Georgia krvstal I Uiliiies Conley, Georgia Andre Haynes Decatur, Georgia HeniA I k ' lring Charlotte, North Carolina Charles Hogan Athens, Georgia Paula Holmes Athens, Georgia !.» " Seniors 87 . lli.-.oii L. t ii said I ilbiirn Ocrsin Savannah, Georgia Breanna James KcbcL a 1 lubL ud Convers, Geori;ia Amaiiil.i I lull Cimyers. Georgia Kendrea James I ,i ri ' nci ' ille. Georgia Leslie I lubble Peachtree Citv, Georgia Voulian.i l aiio ,i Alpharetta, Georgia John I ' aiil Jameson Doiieliis, ( ,eori;ia r BobLn lluglies loneshoro, Georgia KiiiiIhtK KkoIis Athens, Georgia .4ipliaretla, torgii Lauren Jarrett " -■ummerv ille, ( ' .eorgia L ' rnKjiie Jeiterson Thomasville, Georgia .Angi ' la Johnson Stone Mountain, Georgia I Jaiiii ' l Johnson Snellville, Georgia Hillary Johnson Savannah, Georgia 88 Classes shcintwLKin Jiihnson Atlanta, Gedrgia Ih uMiii kautmiin ■ Alpharetta, Georgia Lindbav Kinj; Atlanta, Georgia Lelitia Joncb Athens, Georgia C olleen kelK Brewster, Massachusetts Diane Kim Athens, Georgia leKili iMiiser Pennington Gap, Virginia Kenee Jones Watkinsx ' ille, Georgia SliA en Keiiner Fairburn, Georgia Amy Kindhn Kennesaw, Geortria Scott klisures Duluth, Georgia Crit Jordan .Mbany, Georgia k.itu- kerhn Sneliviile, Georgia A Andrea King Marietta, Georgia kieslia knight Clarkesville, Georgia Seniors 89 thi ' n ' ;, Cenrcrin Jonathan Kudla Roswell, Georgia Patrick Lane rx,rl-hil, MilUM -.Ml. Brcnnan 11 Lcallici Statesboro, Georgia I odd koivt k Birminijham, Alabama I Itidi I LinibL ' it Silvercreel , Georgia John I a in Richmond Hill, Georgia Ahhley Ledtord Toccoa, Georgia Shellv KorpiL ' ski Marietta, Ceor ia W illiani 1 and dimming, Georgia Dana I, awing C harlotlr, North Cirolin.i .Michael I . Ledtord Snellville, Georgia f Michelle Krcb.s Atlanta, (ieorgia oseph 1 ane Newnan, Georgia ' ihlealinte . ns,Geo!gi: Alexander Lawrence || i, , Martinez, Geor ,., .|,„ Mi ' llss.l I I ' l- Peachtree City, Georgia J f. ' ■ ' m Mil ' wcr a W Classes X VViirniT Robins, Georgia Brandi Lfbtcr Athens, Ceorgin Lin Lin Lithia Springs, Georgia Christie Lindley Smyrna, Georgia f Christina i indsev Juliette, Georgia Andrew l,ittle|ohn Taylor, Texas Jana Lockeft Marietta, Georgia Jennifer Lucas Marietta, Georgia Kelly Maddux Vewnan, Georgia Skarda Madeline . thcns, Georgia .Anessa Mahdi Decatur, Georgia Robin .Maiei Athens, Georgia Mike .Malone Acworth, Georgia Frances .MaiiLlaU ' Alpharetta, Georgia Seniors 91 ! Jocflvii Mcinei Rising I-jun, Georgia Irnnifer M.irtine I )unu(iiKlN , Ck ' cirgi.i Aiidivv NKinn Ced.ir R.ipids, Imv.i liciu-ilo M.irkwMltL ' i- Martinez, Georgia Kk Mastrogiowin I ' lutord, Georgiii Carla Manning Stone Mountain, (Georgia Stacy Marshall Atlanta, Georgia Sliancka Mathews Tlu iii.is illc ( n ' or- ' ia I MJtL Christ) Manning Macon, Cieorgia I ! Ill I. II III! Kosvs ' ell, Georgia Maiti, CarolieMcCoi Margaret Mathis 1 awrcnccvillc. ( corqi.i IJarbara Mass Dunwootiv, Georgia Michelle McI3ee Gains ille, Georgia lill McClain Thoniaston, Georgia jainie McLlure Powder Springs, Georgia ' ::i ' : 92 Classes p Angela 1. McConncIl Rmind Hill, Virginia ! Ciroline McCo ' Atlanta, Georgia Lauren McKee Ua id .MtLunnell Stone Mountain, Oorgia Jeremv McElrov Athens, Georgia Jatun McKenzie PecTfur, Georsia kristen McConnell Duluth, Georgia Holly Mc(.„ir , Rome, Georgia Kristy McKenzie Con ers, Georgia f Jason McCormick Brooklet, Georgia k,Ki lcLilon Woodstock, Georgia Colin McK inney Dallas. Georgia Marcie E. McLeod Douglasville, Georgia l atherine lLMaliun Atlanta, Georgia Laura L air Hampton, Georgia Tatrick McLherson Tifton, Georgia Seniors 93 ! nwrcncmille. Cecirgia Icpli.iin U ' ' LT Elko, Georgia Kurunmi Oyo Mills hnn NlL ' L ' kcr Augusta, Georgia Anlhiiin li Muhi ' lbiink Savannah, Georgia Jeremy Minnick Mci cJu; . leeks Riverd.ile, Georgia Ife V W k W f -■■■ 1 ,li,lx,, lilirll, Hilton Head, South Carolina Ty Mitcham C artefsvijle ( .coi m Celeste Miller : : • Stone Mountain, Georgia i sllifeu Jini Molman Kennesavv, Georgia . liyn looie Rocky Face, Georgia issa Mnrehe.ul Lawrenceville, Georgia .AiiianJa Moig.in Sparta, Georgia , " " ison ' )4 Classes I kMthcr kirj;iin Rockmart, Georgia n Kolftte MuSiirr.i «nt;B Snellville, Georgia --f ... 1 i % 1 I A. Kara Morgan Rossville, Georgia lasnii aiit ' Cle eland, North Carolina Uawn Monison Rovston, Georgia J k ■■., ' i • 1 Lawreni:e ilk ' , Georgia Michael Murrav Marietta, Georgia Zacharv Neal Dalton, Georgia Laura Neely Athens. Georgia Jessica Neidlinger Austell, Georgia April Nesmith leffersonville, Georgia Bolden Nicholas College Park, Georgia Lainille Isis Nobles Athens, Georgia Valerie Oakey Peachtree Citv, Georgia Abolade Ohunola Stone Mountain, Georgia Seniors ' ■ ' ' ? I Ngo ichuku Dkiinkui K .in 0 bi H Griffin, Georgia iiin.ith.in Otrosina V,ilkins llk ' , Goor);!.! Sdidli oia.s I n vrc ' na ' villi ' , Georgia I. hi i tiiia mbcMiio Alliens, Georgia Andrea R. Owens Hiiiuiii (;, ' ..i- ' i,i Lakisha L)i] cr Saxannah. Georgia kalliiA n , Osborne Marietta, Georgia Kelly Ovvensby Watkinsville, Georgia Kimberly Page 1 Aprtpj,, vlai ' on, (ii ' orgia ! " ••. Melissa I ' ardue F.vans, Georgia Ain I ' aikei Mahleton, Georgia Kebeixa I ' arki ' r Marietta, Georgia Kei a I ' arks Macon, Georgia 96 Classes K.iqiicllf I ' nrks Athens. Georgia A Corne Pas Buford, Georgia April Payne Martinez, Georgia .-»? m I Adam Pethel Talmo, Georgia j ¥ J Keanne i ' arrenas Daiton. Georgia Kaciiel i ' arrott Favetteville, Georgia Nicole Paschall Decatur, Georgia .1m1 I ' .il.l Gray, Georgia Sarah Patrev Duluth. Georgia I aiiren Paul Augusta, Georgia Lauren Pedde lartine7 Georgia Maya L. Peek Decatur, Georgia . ' aron Pennington Stone Mountain, Georgia Elizabeth Petrie Marietta, Georgia Laura Petteter Marietta, Georgia Barbara Plundstem Convert, Georgia Seniors 7 I New Orleans, Louisidnna Harlan Portor ' ili ' iiim i ' v York Law rcncoNilk ' , ( Georgia I in.i Rakkliit Malllicus, orth C ari)liii i ' W Classes Sara l ' it;ii|t Roswell, CIciirgia Benjamin Potter 1 a Ti ' inr ' iIU ' , Cecirgia lst ' 111 B. Piakotl Ranger, Geiirgia Unannr R.u I )allas, Cieorgia Benjamin I ' ik ' ggi Athens, Georgia jarrod I ' rickett Alban ' , (ii ' urgia I an a Ka) KacJieh Sandersville, C Georgia , llanta, Georgia Krislen I ' opaca Roswell, Georgia .-jReditzisa ijniuli. (- Jennifer Pruitt Marietta, Gcdrijia Mcsha Kainc Fllenvvood, Georgia ' " ' neSa, C?---: Anna Kechtzigel Savannah, Georgia - 1 i r V n Matthew Resch 1 Unwlev [VnnK ] -,i 111,1 r 1 1., Br m ' ' s : 1: Tift ' anv Rikfi 1 Marietta, Georgia Kat ' Reed Lookmoiitain, Georgia Natalie Rhyne Alpharetta, Geiir ia 1 lelen Rilev Savannah, Georgia KJL. Megan Ree es Gainesville, Georgia Kevla Richards n.ilton, Georgia f " Travis Riley Marietta, Georgia I f :x ' r i nn ladf Kfiiaid Atlanta, Georgia Kathleen Riederer Kivcttev ' ille, Cie( ri:;ia ff :■ Joseph P. Rinn Upatoi, Georgia atalie Rittlr Alpharetta, Georgia Margaret Robbing, kennesaw, Georgia Tia Robert ' -on Hephzibah, Georgia Eboni Robinson LawrenceviUe, Georgia Seniors W ( I ' dlriik Ri)binM)n E ' ans, Georgia Niaile E. Rolnnd Auburn, Georgia Adriana Kuiz , (lu ' n . Cu-nreia Ashley Sanders Dimvvoody, CSeorgia i ' uanUi Kobnisoii Douglasville, Georgia L hrisliiplKr Kiiscnth.il Lilburn, Georgia Kebecca Kussell Mafon, Georgia Cluisty Sanders Edison, Georgia Natasha Rodgers Alpharetta, Georgia , pnl Knsh.ik Kennesaw, tieorgia Mary I vals Mat on Geori ' ia n •v liraiitK Save Warner Robins, Cleorgia Kniiberl Koenleldt Irnio, South Carohna ' ItmeifeGeoifii V ilh.uii S. Samtord Jr. Puhilh, Georgia Lte lot) Classes Marietta, Georgia Courtnev Smil Jonesboro, Georgia Leslie Sekula VVi odstock. Georiiia Holly Sewell ■VVatkinsville, Georgi. 1 I MU i. IlKlLlULT Marietta, Georgia Kathleen Smtt Atlanta, Georgia Heidi belt Colbert. Geiirgia Chris Seymour Athens, Georgia i if % Jm! fW H m ■ " T- fl gi " iwRH 1 ' i p. ' 1 II 1 1 C hristine Schuster Snellville, Georgia haiia SL ' anian .Athens, Getirgia n Matt S. Seratin Gravson, Georgia Kvle Shaddix Lilburn, Georgia !su anne hcoggms Bremen, Georgia .Adam D. Seid Duluth, Georgia April Sewell Dacula, Georgia r ' Sonlxil Shahid-Salle Atlanta, Georgia Seniors 101 Uaiiif bliiiniuni Winnolk.i. Illinois Jif;ish,i Shroll Gray, Georgia Sarah Sicuokc Social C ' irck ' , Clforgi, Niki lia Shaw Atlanta, Cit ' ori ia Saiah Shulcr Pensacola, Rorida n.inion Simpson VVa ' nt ' sboro, C iL ' or);i,i jfir %% Jonathan K Shfntf Canton G i. ' ori;ia r- 1 1 1 4. 1 racy Sickles Grovetown, Georgia ' hw j Ashk ' v Skinner Springtii ' KI, ( icorghi .Kl Farhal SiJdiqui Lawrenceville, Georgia rt IlblaBo a Svlvanii, C; Benjamin Smith Tucker, Georgia C hervl Smith Warner Robins, Georgia Knnberly Smith St. Marys, Georgia Kyle Smith Leesburg, Georgia 102 Classes Kevin Stafford j Sv ' lvania, Georgia Lindsay Smith Rome, Georsjia Shannon Staft )rd SyKania, Georgia Megan Stargel lph.irett.i Ccorjia f f r, Keihe Ste en.s Oakwood, Georgia mm Kristopher Stevens Lilburn, Georgia Steven Sniitli Wndmalaw Island. South 1. .inOir, 1 ,iiir«_-n t.iiv h ' . h Bishop, Georgia Chad Stark Macon, Georgia Lauren Snell Alpharotla, Georgia Landatu ManLiL ' l Lithonia, Georgia Stephanie Stenglein Savannah, Georgia Sliamika Stevens Ellenwood, Georgia Robert Ryan Stickel Macon, Georgia Seniors 103 J.lMK ' sun MlUK ' Atlanta. Georgia Ifiinilcr Suniiiiertiird Athens, Georgia Meredith Swinford ' Savannah. f.i ' or ' i,i 1)1 lU.ltllr 1 iuini i Stone Mountain, Georgia 104 Classes I aura Mury Gainesville. Georgia Marietta, Georgia Kristen Tassa ( nninini- ' , ( icor ' !,! Mi.lu-lle II Ihoin.i Savannah, Cieorgia . r vtal Stowe Iranklin Springs, Georgia t oliii 1 Sullon 1 ilbiirn, Georgia Joshua Taylor Oak wood, Georgia s.ii.ili I luuiias 1 a wrenceville, Georgia labaris Swam MiUedgeville, Georgia jMeMmtam,t« Kathleen Teeples j „njj ( ..mmrr.v ( ;e,.r..;M 1 mii V Rosvvell, Georgia -p-«».| I .iiivu Torrunci ' IS. M Stone Mountdin, Goorj ui ,4ri:- Kimie Tumlin M.iiii ' tt.i. Ct ' nri;i,i Angela Undenvood Clarkston, Georgia Christopher Thurman Convers, Georgia liidi Tmvson Nashville, Georgia Amy Turk Carnesville, Georgia Haylee Vance Marietta, Georgia Jamila Tillman •autort. South Carolina Mi i ' ii Trc ' ,;;u Athens, Georgia %, ' ' " 1 I B H 1 L m 1 tKgK SK ' ii ■ f y-- H . -T fl H ■ 4 " Bndgette Turner Lithonia, Georgia i I ' tt Varon Marietta, Georgia lavlor I nigle Rosvvell, Georgia Allison Trice Thoinaston, Georgia Rose Ulrich Athens, Georgia Maria Viccaro St. Marys, Georgia lT " Seniors 105 Suzanne ickor Athens, Georgia M.ighan Walker Waycross, Georgia Paul Weinfurter Konald Wetlierhee VVniterville, Georgia Jov Vi ian Convert. Geortria Mi .ihi ' tli Walters Augusta, Georgia Nancy West ' - .inilcr ' -x ' illr, Georgia ar.iii lute I niglas, Georgia Alfred VVaite Savannah, Georgia f " L 1 - ■ Mi I M H Kt Inn Warner Lawreneeville, Georgia Adam Westbrook I .iGrange, Georgia l.lizabeth Wiener Alpharetta, Georgia Stephanie W anun McDonough, Georgia V B ' 1 Kristin Westley I ,ini istor, IVnn ' -v K nnia Liba Wilhanks Athens, Georgia lOfi Classes Uniiih VViiMm Augusta, Georgia Shandolyn L. Willis F.iirburn Coorciii Larolvn VVinsiuttt- ' Eatonton. Georgia % ■ w r Clint Wills I ccsburg, Georgia Aaron Woitkovich Smyrna, Georgia Adam Wilson Jasper Georgia t -1 1 J ' _ ' M HH. a Hi Morgan Wood Snellville, Georgia Eryn E. VVoodhurn ,o ' » ' " - t, Conyers, Georgia Jeremy WorIe - Nicholson, Georgia Susan Lee Wright Vienna, Georgia Mandy Young Athens, Georgia Seniors 107 outstanding Senior Leaders ii I Front f Marge Mar ' •If " I Sixteen seniors were chosen to represent the graduating class oi 2002 bv presenting thenisehes as outstanding le.iders within their class. These students have excelled in their academics as well as activities during their time here .it the University of Georgia, The selection committee was comprised of student affairs and student activities staff meinliers. Ihis committee bas. J their decisions on campus leadership, perst)nal character, diversity of involvement, academic achievement, and a written essay. Because of the diversity and enormous talent o (he group of applicants, narrowing the selection down to only sixteen students became a very difficult task for the committee. All of the applicants worked very hard and should be very proud. The University of Georgia and the Pandt)ra staff would like to thank all of the applicants for their dedication to their activities, their academics, and the University. They would also like to thank the selection committee for their time and help in selecting these outstanding senior leaders. The University of Georgia and the Pandora staff also congratulates these sixteen seniors on being chosen as the University of Georgia ' s 2002 Outstanding Senior Leaders. After , ' e Senior 5staj|„ fteTaiecj ' " Ufamiii... 108 Classes s Front Row: Monica D. DeLoach, Laurie L. Barton. Back Row: Donny Hallman, Jocelyn N. Maner, Margeaux Charbonnet, Justin Saxon, Tia L. Robertson, Jon D. Ostenson, Cathy Lee, JaBaris D. Swain, Mary Ann Da ' is, Candice Stanciel, Gabriel J. Fleet. Not pictured: Matt Drannove, Stephanie Harcourt, Zoe Minor. After receiving his certificate, Justin Saxon returns to tiis seat. The Senior Leaders reception was held in the photo gallery of the Tate Center where friends and family could attend. As the master of ceremony rec- ognizes Monica DeLoach for her accomplishments. Moncia walks proudly back to her seat. Each Senior Leader received a certifi- cate of appreciation compli- ments of the Pandora staff. Senior Leaders 109 Laurie L. Barton " The first day I walked into the Tate Student Center as an ' official ' UGA student, 1 felt the pull to be in- olved in campus activities . . . felt the calling to be a leader within that in ol eme nt. " Laurie L. Barton is a Child and Fami! - De elopment major from Statesboro, Georgia. She has participated in Communiversity and held offices such as Presi- dent and Ser ' ice Projects Coordinator. She has cur- rently been ser ing as the College of Family and Consumer Sciences College Ambassador. Laurie has also been an active member in the Child and Family De elopment Association, ser ' ing as the President and Vice-President of Public Relations, and served a term as a Brumby Hall Resident Assistant. She has taken part in Dance Marathon, Students for the Ameri- can Red Cross, and Alternati e Spring Break as a Site Leader. She also olunteers at the Athens Area Home- less Shelter. She has receixed honors such as Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society, National Residence Hall Honorary, Phi Upsilon Omicron Honor Society, and Louisiana-Pacific Foun- dation Scholarship. Laurie was also named a " Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities " for 2001. M i " MargauxE. Charbonnet " My leadership has taught me that doing things for the right reasons can make an important difference. 1 nt)vv trul - understand responsibility, respect, humor, humility, laugh- ter, friendship, etc. " Margaux Faxes Charbonnet is a Genetics major troni Mandexille, Louisiana. She is President of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority and has serxed as an Under- graduate Researcher in Dr. Summer ' s Microbiology Laboratorx . Margaux has taken part in Dance Mara- thon, Boys and Girls Club, Flabitat for Humanity, and Athens-Clarke County Tutoring Program. She was also selected as a member of the Rho Lambda I lonor Society and Orcier of Omega. She is also a member of the Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Medical Honor Society and theC.olden Kev National I lonorSociety. Margaux was also selected as " Cai-t-k Woman of the Month " for October 2001. 110 Classes Mary Ann Davis Mary Ann Da is is an Agricultural Communications major from Bainbricige, Georgia. She is the President and one of the Charter Members of the Sigma Alpha Professional Agricultural Sorority, Vice-President of the Ag Hill Ct)uncil, UGA Agricultural Alumni Asso- ciation Student Liaison, and North Region Agricul- tural Education Intern. She is also a member of the Agricultural Communicators of Tomorrow, the Brass Gavel Leadership Society, Alpha Zeta Honorary Fra- ternity, and Collegiate FFA. Marv Ann has been a volunteer at the Athens Bo s and Girls Club, High- land Hills Retirement Home, Athens Dav Care Cen- ter as well as many other programs. She has received the UGA Agricultural Alumni Association Rising Star Award, UGA College of Agricultural and Envi- ronmental Sciences Scholarship, and vvas named EEA Southern Region Star Farmer. Mary Ann is a mi-mber of FFA Alumni Life and Sigma Kappa Delta 1 lonor- ary English Society. She has also received the Sarah Yearta Leadership Award and the U.S. Achievement Academy Av ard. " I wish to know that when 1 leave, I will have left a piece of myself that will forever change the campus. " met Monica D . DeLoach » Bf fffl Monica Denise DeLoach is a Music Education major with an English minor from Athens, Georgia. She is a member of the Black Affairs Council, where she served as President. She has also been a member of the Student Life Advisory Council, Redcoat March- ing Band, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Theta Sorrority, Inc., and Delta Epsilon Iota National Honor Society, where she served as Vice- President. Monica has also been a member of the Abeneefou KouHonor Society and the African-Ameri- can Choral Ensemble. She has volunteered at the Grandview Nursing Home and the Athens Regional Hospital. Monica has received the Delta Award and Scholarship from the Delta Epsilon Iota National Honor Society. She also participated in UGA ' s Ox- ford Study Abroad Program. Monica was also se- lected as a Curo Cymposium Honoree and a Semi- Finalist for 2001 UGA Homecoming Court. " Leadership activities that I have participated in at UGA have had a tremendous impact on my life because it has helped me to become a motiva- tor. By motivating members, one is able to achieve organizational goals and objec- tives. " Senior Leaders 111 Matt Dranove " My leadership roles ha e made me belie e that there is always room for im- pro ement and that you should never settle for anything less than perfection. " Matt Dranove is an Accounting major from Marietta, Georgia. He has served his f raternitv, Tau Epsilon Phi, as Scribe, Vice-President, and President as well as serving on the Interfraternity Council ' s Judiciary Committee and Scholarship Committee, where he was chairman. Matt has also participated in the Honor ' s Program as a Peer Advisor and sat on the Student Council. He has ' olunteered with Habitat lor Humanitv, Adopt-a-Highvvay, Big 13rother Big Sister Program, Relay for Life, and Leukemia Lym- piioma Society ' s Light the Night Walk. Matt was selected as a member of the National Society for Collegiate Scholars, the Order of Omega, and the Beta Alpha Psi National Honorary Accounting Fraternit ' . He was also selected as an Orientation Leader for 2001. GabrielJ. Fleet " My experience at UGA has taught me that leadership is more than just office-holding. It is about having vision and giving that to others. " Gabriel Jacob Fleet is an English and Political Science major from Fort Walton Beach, Florida. He has been a part nl the .Alpha Fpsik n Pi fraternit ' , where he ser ed as President, tiie Interfraternitv Council as ludicial Board Chairman, the Uni ersitv Judiciary as Hirector of Recruitment and Development, and the BIG F ent as a Program Leader. He is also one of the founding members of the Pillars of the Arch Associa- tion and the American Cancer Society ' s first colle- giate chapter. I le has participated in Rela - for Life as the Chairman of the Entertainment Committee and I ecuti I ' Board Member for the Nation ' s first coUe- giali ' Relay lor Life. Gabriel was also selected to be a member of the Order of Omega Greek Honor Society .iiul the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. He has received the UGA Charter Scholarship, Robert C. Bvrd Scholarship, Interfraternitv Council Scholar- ship, and the Mortal ' iniard ( ' )ulstanding Sophomore Si holai ' ship. i selor, 112 Classes DonnyHallman Donny Hallman is a Computer Science major from Athens, Georgia. He has participated in the Student Government Association, the Student Life Commit- tee, the University Union as the Cinematic Arts Coor- dinator, and with Communi ersity ' s Alternative Spring Break as a Site Leader. He is also a member of the National Society for Collegiate Scholars where he serves as the webmaster. Donny is also a member of the Association for Computing Machinery. He has volunteered with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- Day Saints as a missionary, youth counselor, and family home evening coordinator. He also helped the Atlanta Commission during the Olympics as a tech- nology specialist for the 1446 games. Donny has also participated in Relay for Life and the Leadershape Institute. He received a 2-, 4-, and 5-year diploma from the Latter-Da ' Saints Institute of Religion. " The University now, has not only taught me how to learn, but how to grow. " Stephanie Harcouit Stephanie Harcourt is a Management major from Lilburn, Georgia. She has participated in the Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, ser ' ing on the executive board, and the Leadership UGA Program. She is also a member of the Arch Society, a Panhellenic Recruitment Coun- selor, and a Career Development Intern at the UGA Career Center. She has also participated with the Universitv Judiciary as the Director of Recruitment and Development. Stephanie has vokmteered with Dance Marathon, Commimi ersity, Students for the American Red Cross, and fundraisers for Nancy Tra ' is House, Project Safe, Camp Secheit, and Clute Barrow Nelson Foundation. She was selected to be a member of the Mortar Board National Senior Honor Societx , Rho Lambda, Order of Omega, and the Golden Key National Honor Societv. Stephanie was also chosen as Gamma Phi Beta ' s " Best All Around. " " I have learned to iiiteract with people from diverse back- groimds and to appreciate the different perspec- tives that each person can bring to the group. " Senior Leaders " From running around the intramural fields chasing a piece of plastic to teaching freshmen how to call the Dawgs on Tate Plaza, my in ' olvement at the Uni ' ersity of Georgia has taken on a variety of forms. " Cathy A. Lee Cathy A. Lee is a Political Science and French major from Atlanta, Georgia. Ser ing as Captain, she has participated as part of the Women ' s Club Ultimate Frisbee Team. She has also been a part of the Leader- ship Resource Team and the Student Government Association. Cathy has volunteered with Habitat for I iumanity. Fourth Street Elementary Reading Buddy Program, and Association Paidos, a non-government organization designed to iieip refugee children in Geneva, Switzerland. She was selected to be a mem- ber of the 2001 Homecoming Court, Phi Beta Kappa, i ' alladia Women ' s Honor Society, and Dean Tate Honor Society. Cathy was also chosen to be one of the student speakers at the New Student Convocation 2001. She is also a UGA Foundation Fellow. " A leader does not look for plaudits and awards to vali- date their hard work. He or she is honored to serve the community and help others achieve their goals " Jocelyn N. Maner Jocelvn Nicole Maner is a Broadcast News major from Augusta, Georgia. She has participated in the Delta Sigma Ihrta Sorority, Inc. as President, the Arch Society on the Internal Affairs Committee, and as a Summer Orientation Leader for UGA. Slu ' w .is also a part oi the Green Task Force, Undergraduate Re- searcii Apprentice Program, and Georgia Recruit- ment Team. She has vokinteored witii UGA ' s Communiversity as a Red Crt)ss Area C )ordinator, Big Brother Big Sister Program, and the Red Cross Youth Fducation Program. Jocelyn was also selected tor the 1 lonor ' s Program, as well as a student judge tor the Peabodv Awards. She was also selected to be a member of the National Society of Collegiate Schol- ars, Delta Fpsiion lota National 1 lonor Society, Order of Omega, and Abeneefou Kou Honor Society. She received the C cnirson Scholarsliip . nL was chosen to be a pari ot the 2()()1 I loniecomiiig C ourt. 114 Classes Zoe Minor Zoe Minor is a Psychology and Sociology major from Jonesboro, Georgia. She has olunteered with Communiversity ' s Big Brother Big Sister Program and as a dance instructor at the Child ' s Choice and Challenge Early Learning Center. She has partici- pated in the Arch Society as the chair as well as the Pallaidia Society, Black Affairs Council, Black Educa- tion Support Team, Student Life Advisory Council, and the Senior Signature Ad isory Boarei. She was selected to become a member of the Blue Key Na- tional Key Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, National Society of Collegiate Schol- ars, and the Golden Key National Honor Society. Zoe was also chosen to be an Orientation Leader in 2000 and a member of the Sphinx Club. " ...to say the very least my leader- ship experiences at UGA have had a big influence on my life. For the last few years, these experiences have been my life. " Jon D. Ostenson Jonathan Dan Ostenson is a Finance major from Stoni ' Mountain, Georgia. He has been a member of thf Arch Society, Georgia Recruitment Team, and a Stu- dent Advisory Board Member for the National Alumni Association. He has served as President of the Bank- ing and Finance Society, Vice-President of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and as a Peer Advisor for the Honor ' s Pro- gram. He has also been a Leader and Coordina tor for UGA ' s BIG Event. Jon has volunteered with Dance Marathon, Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Haunted House ben- efiting the Childem ' s Miracle Network, Relay for Life, and delivering food to less-fortunate families on holidays. He has been selected as 2000 Dean William Tate " Male Sophomore of the Year, " 2001 Courts Scholar, Ramsey Scholar, and Georgia Scholar. He was also chosen to be a member of the Golden Ke National Honor Society and the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Jon was also named to " Who ' s Who Among America ' s Colleges and Unixersities. " " I feel that the leadership training, the relationships, and the wide array of experiences I have had outside the classroom have been invalu- able to my time at the University. " H i Senior Leaders 115 Tia L. Robertson " Through service, I was able to find my niche while making an impact on the communitw " Tia L. Robertson is a Biolog and Pre-Medical major from I leph ibah, Georgia. She has participated in the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sororitv, Inc. as President, as will as the .Arch Society as an Official Goodwill ■Ambassador. Tia has been a part of the Greek Lead- ership Institute E ecuti e Board, National Pan-Hel- lenic Council ludiciary Board, Black Educational Sup- port Team, Student National Medical Association, and Georgia Recruitment Team. She was also a Community Council Representati ' e as well as an actress for Housing Twehe Student Productions and Films. She has olunteereci at the Grand iew Nurs- ing Home, Dance Marathon, Breast Fest, and AIDS Wal k. She has also worked with the East Athens Tutorial Program, Athens-Clarke County Homework Helpers Program, and Communi ersity ' s Outreach Program. Tia has receixed the Jackie Robinson Schol- arship and UGA Charter Scholarship. She was also na nied one of the National Society of Collegiate Schol- ars, " Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, " and Abeneefou Kou Honor Society. " The most impor- tant impact that my leadership at UGA has had on my life is my desire to serve and lead others. Leadership has enabled me to become a stronger man and has instilled in me a passion to dream and achie e. " Justin A. Saxon lustin .A. Saxon is a Management Information Sys- tems major from Atlanta, Georgia. 1 le has partici- pated in thi ' Student Go ernment .Association, Uni- versity Council, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternit ' , Inc., Uni ' ersity Union, Black Affairs Council, Minorit ' Business Student ,Assiiciation, and the Conduct Re- ievv Board. Justin was also a C.L.A.S.S. Ad cKMte for Uni ersit - Housing, as well as a Co-Team Leader for thi ' Black I ducational Support Team. He has oIun- teered with the March of Dimes, AIDS Walk , and .Athens Pre-K Mentoring Program. He was chosen as an INROADS Intern w ith IBM. lustin was alsn nomi- nated for B.F.S.T. Counsek r of the ear. He was also selected as a Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. Scholar. i i 116 Classes J Candace Stanciel Candace Stanciel is an African-American Studies major from Lithonia, Georgia. She has participated in Black Educational Support Team, Hoop Girls, Communiversity, Women Leading Women, Univer- sit ' Judiciary, Black Affairs Council, All-Campus Homecoming Committee, All-Campus Allocations Committee and University Union. She was also a talk show host for 90.5 FM. Candace has olunteered with the Big Brother Big Sister Program, Big Dawg Mentoring, March of Dimes, and the Boys and Girls Club. She was selected as a McNair Fellow, " Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Uni ersities, " and a student speaker for the Office of Undergradu- ate Admissions. Candace was also chosen as Reed Community ' s Mcitivator of the Year and Graduate Resident ' s Choice. " My goal upon stepping onto this University of Georgia campus was to leave my imprint. The imprint I believe I have left is one of passion for change and compassion for others. " JaBaris D. Swain :::: il JaBaris Demond Swain is a Cellular Biology and Pre- Medical major from Milledge ille, Georgia. He has been a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Medical Honor Societv, National Society of Collegiate Schol- ars, Abeneefoo Kuo Honor Society, Academic Schol- arship Information Program, and the Student Na- tiona l Medical Association. JaBaris has also been a part of the Arch Society, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., Provincial Undergraduate Board of Director for Georgia, and the UGA Honor ' s Program. He has volunteered with Communiversity, serving as area coordinator and as part of the Big Brother Big Sister Program. JaBaris has also volunteered as an Alps Road Elementary School Tutor. He has receiyed the Kappa Foundation Award, Jim Day Commitment to Diversity Award, National Pan-Hellenic Council Jun- ior of the Year, and Vought Aircraft Incorporation Scholarship. JaBaris was also chosen for the Howard Hughes Undergraduate Research and Apprentice- ship Program. He has ser ' ed as a C.L.A.S.S. Advo- cate, Faculty Avisor for the National Youth Leader- ship Forum in Medicine, and Program Assistant at the Medical College of Georgia. " I am not sure at what point that it all came together for me, but after that moment, I realized that after assuming leader- ship roles here at the University of Georgia, my life was to be im- pacted in a way that I cannot find words to de- scribe. " Senior Leaders 117 J u n 1 o r s class o f 2 3 r - Su .innc Lichtefeld, Cathv West, Elizabeth Snead, . llist)n Kesslor, Ashi ' K Harbiiree, KiniberK ' jdck ' cin IKS Classes Tara Bunch, Abbi Masters Fric Glenn. I aura Vfvers, Ste ' e Spitz ' ' ' ' -. l 4 1 liffi ' X CO c 5 i 2 -r U a; 1) luniors 119 ' t I Elizabeth Bagwell Laura Baxter Tiffanv Bors Todd Brooks Kristv Brooks Chprvellc Carr Michael Chapman Kathrvn Chenev Carey Clinton Corey Dortch Yvette Dupree Anslev Exnor Christina Farmer Mary Ellen Findling Chanlell CJirle Michael C;iat er 120 Classes Francisco Guerrero Lori Hancock Jennifer Henderson David Horton Allison Hunt Matthew Johnson Justin Jones Jos ' Jordan Brent Lanier Amy Long Sonja Lopez Virginia McCms ' n Meghan D. McDonald Marcv McElveen Margaret Norton Chadwick Oliver Juniors 121 Julia Ostensim Tiff.inv Owens Amanda Pinvan Chris Purvis Jamie Purvis Lana Rabv Scott Rountree Victoria Rovirosa Rupali Shah Chris Skeen Becky Smith Ehzabeth Snead J. Matthew Stevens Alex Thibadoux Steven Tollison Amy Unterborn 122 Classes BfC- . ' lAifll B Hn HHk J r ? k; ' l i J m i-.vA Ashles- VVaddell Monique Walker Christopher Walton Bethany Wilhams Da id Wood I i ' l I Juniors 123 Sophomores i o f 2 4 124 Chisses Laura Tov ' nsend, Lauren Hall Sophomores 125 Carrie Bailey Emily Ballou Allison Bayer Lauren Bellamy ' I Devon Bollman Amv Brooke Ella Brown Elonna Burton Tanu ' ika R Cliambliss Sarah Chatman Santiago Contreras Sean Crane Susanna Do er Shaunteria Dw Linsey EchoK Jacqueline Farrington 126 Classes Jennifer Fitzgerald Erin Gresham Christina Guillen Elaine Ho Michael Holcomb Alexis Holnian Ketoria Holmes Tamara Huff Clay Jones Amanda Jones Mosbah Rahaleh Frank Kilhngsvs ' orth Valerie Love Darren Mack WilUe Mazyck Cortnev McArthur Sophomores 1 27 Ivev McCloiid Eboni Miller Thomas Mondhan Autenia Murray Angel Nathan Lindsay Odom John I ' etrie Jessica I ' riiitt Kate Smith Matthew Sutton Jessica Thomas Kasey Towson Jessica Trcadway Jessica Tripp Sachin Varghese Realenn Wallers 12S Class es Mina VVidmer Amy Leigh VVomack Sophomores 129 Freshmen 2 5 130 CIjssos Elizabeth Abbott, Rebecca Green, Andrea Lee, Lindsey Aasen, Megan Lindsay, Aisha Carter Freshmen 131 Joseph Artime Conrhondj Bnker Latasha Barnes Meredith Bridges Andrea Brooks Tynisha Burnett Ashley Carlson Kathleen Carroll Jillian Carroll Karen Cloud Whitaker Dawson Heather Jean Dumford Courtney Fairclolh Alane Anne Folgen Lauren Futrell Leslie Gallagher 132 Classes I Amber Harris Netiqua L. Hughes Alana Kasten Brian Malcom Samantha Murillo William Prescott Marcv Rosenberg Dala Rv land Erin Shumans Christie Smith Alison Thigpen Scott Visser I Freshmen 133 G d u t Students Gabe Ravner, Tonv Br an Ru h, Heather Rice, Anna Kent, Codv Ward Marv Michelle darv er. t 134 Classes e ■ 5 Boanerges Aleman-Meza Kimberly Cooper Hector De Los Santos Barbara Jan Hartman i Cortney Hudgens Michelle Samuel-Foo Kimberlv Strickland f ,UI Graduate Students 135 13f-. Classes Classes 137 140 Classes ACA edited bv Katherine Morrison MICS 1 : Sitting on the front steps of the Vet Med building, these students wait for class to begin. The School of Veteri- nary Medicine is located on South Campus, photo by Kelly Guest 2: Studying her lab procedures, this stu- dent concentrates on her calcuat ions. Chemistry classes were one of the more difficult classes at the Univer- sity, photo by Cody King 3: This student reads the Red Black before her class begins. The school ' s news- paper was a popular way to pass time in between classes, photo by Billy Cropp 142 Academics ,■ , ■ North Campus is where business, eviornmenfal design, and foreign language classes are mainly located. Herty Field is just one of the many beautiful areas found on North Campus that students, faculty, and staff can enjoy during their breaks, p hoto by Elenn Long EduCat ' is what survives when what has been I 9 has been forr B.R Skinner Academics 143 Dr. Michael Adams • President ' 1 S V ' . ■s ' T 144 Academics Before taking his roleas President of the University in 1997, Dr. Michael Adams began his academic career on the communications faculty of Ohio State University. He later served as Vice-President for University Affairs at Pepperdine University in California and as President and professor at Centre College in Kentucky for nine years. Dr. Adams received his degree in Speech and History, graduating Magna.Cum Laude from David Lipscomb College in Nashville, Tennessee. He later attended Ohio State University for graduate work and earned a master ' s degree in political communications and a doctor- ate in political communications with an emphasis in educational administra- tion. During his career. President Adams has earned more than twenty national awards for leadership in higher education and in 1996, he won the award for National President Leadership from the Knight Foundation. . -r Karen A. Holbrook Senior VP for Academic Affairs and Provost As Senior Vice-President for Academic Affairs and Pro- vost, Karen Holbrook has oversight responsibihty for all core academic functions, including instruction, student affairs, research, and public service and outreach. Before coming to Georgia, Karen Holbrook was Dean of the Graduate School Office of Research, Technology, and Graduate Education at the University of Florida and a professor of Anatomy, Cell Biology, and Medicine. Holbrook received her bachelor ' s and master ' s degree from the University of Wisconsin. After receiving her doctorate, she joined the University of Washington ' s staff as a professor. -S-, ' i Kathrvn R. Costello Senior VP for External Affairs Kathryn Costello was named the first senior Vice-Presi- dent for External Affairs in 1998. She came to UGA from Rice University, where she was VP for University Ad- vancement. As Senior VP of External Affairs, she directs the UGA departments responsible for development, alumni relations, communications, government relations, strategic planning, institutional research, and special events. Kathryn Costello received a bachelor ' s and master ' s degree in Communications from the University of Kentucky and later studied in the Vanderbilt Univer- sity doctoral program for public policy issues. Henry M. Huckaby Senior VP Finance and Administration Henry M. Huckaby worked in Georgia government for mer twenty years including four years as the state ' s top budgeting and finance officer before taking the position of Senior Vice-President for Finance and Administration. In his position, Huckaby oversees all business operations at the University, including the divisions for budget, ac- counting services, banking and investments and human resources. As Vice-President, he is also responsible for the physical plant, public safety, university architects, facility planning, and other administrative services. Thomas G. Dyer VP for Instruction and Asst. Provost Thomas Dyer holds the title of University Professor, which recognizes faculty who have had a significant impact on the University, and has a joint appointment with the history depart- ment and the Institute of Higher Education. He is also the author of four books, including a bicentennial history of the University of Georgia. As Vice-President for Instruction. Dyer works with administrators in student affairs and housing to integrate schol- arship into all aspects of student life by bringing instruction, advising and academic assistance into residence halls. Deans 145 Richard []. Mul lend ore VP for StLident Affairs MuUendori ' came to tlie Lni ersity ot Georgia after leaving tlie University of Mississippi where he was Vice Chancellor for Student Life and a professor of educa- tional leadership. At UGA, MuUendore heads a divi- sion that includes student activities and the Tate Stu- dent Center, recreational sports and the Ramsey Stu- dent Center , counseling and testing, student financial aid, the University Health Center, University housing, judicial programs, minority services and programs, and student information systems. MuUendore has a Ph.D. in Higher Education Administration from Michigan State University and a Master of Science in Higher Education from Southern Illinois Unix ' ersity. Gordhan L. Patel VP for Research Asst. Provost Gordhan Patel took the position of Vice-President of Re- search after a ten month interim. In addition to general administration of the University ' s research program, Patel also oversees a number of specialized research centers and units. Gordhan Patel holds the academic rank of professor of Cellular Biology, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology and was the previous Dean of the Graduate School. Before becoming Dean, he served eight years as head of the Cellular Biology department. Gordhan Patel specializes in research on proteins involved in unwinding the DNA double-helix. Donald R. Eastman, III VP for Strategic Planning Public Affairs Donald R. Eastman is the Vice-President for Strategic Planning and Public Affairs. In his office, he works on developing the University of Georgia ' s strategic plan which sets priorities for budget and program decisions over the next decade. Eastman ' s goal in his office is to create realistic priorities for every major budget decision that the University makes. Strategic planning ' s goal for the University of Georgia is to provide the best possible education to its students; the best possible service to the citizens of the state of Georgia and beyond; and research, discovery and creative achievement of the highest order to benefit Georgia, the nation and the world. Acddt ' mics « Steve W. Wrieley VP for Government Relations As a former top aid to Governor Zell Miller and as Vice- President of Government Relations at UGA, Steve W. Wrigley has experience in all areas of Georgia govern- ment and strong links to the state ' s legislative and politi- cal leaders. Wrigley holds a Master ' s and Doctoral degree in History from Northwestern University and has worked on all the major initiatives of Miller ' s two years in office including the state lottery and the HOPE scholarship program. As Vice-President of Government Relahons, Wrigley is the chief liaison with local, state, and federal goverrunent offices and legislative bodies. Arthur Dunning VP for Public Service Outreach, Asst. Provost Before taking the position of Vice-President for Public Service and Outreach, Arthur Dunning was the Vice Chancellor for Human and External Resources for the University of Georgia for nine years. In his previous position, Arthur Dimning instrumented the University ' s Intellectual Capital Partnership Program, which uses the resources of public colleges and imiversities to foster economic growth. As Vice-President, Dunning directs the largest campus-based outreach program in the nation with more than 400 staff members. Dunning ' s position is important in strengthening the state and enhancing op- portunities for citizens. ,, Rodney D. Bennett Dean of Students The position of Dean of Students was first created last year by Richard Mullendore as part of a reorganization of the student affairs division. The first dean to hold this position is Rodney D. Bemiett. Before coming to the University of Georgia, Bennett was Dean of Stu- dents at Winthrop University of South Carolina where he supervised a staff that was responsible for such programs as SGA, Student Unionjudicial Affairs, Ca- reer Services, leadership activities, recreational sports, Greek life, and multicultural student life. Bennett ' s responsibility at UGA includes oversight of the school ' s judicial programs, leadership programs, minority ser- vice programs, and Greek Life. Deans 147 LI iZ UJ ?3 " 5 i- : l; nded the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences over 200 ye- ars ago, here at the University of Georgia. He envisioned a college garden capable of supplying the food needs of the students and surrounding community. His idea took root, and made the University an early center of agricultural study in the South. The college still holds that honor today, providing not only education, but information that helps Georgians make the most of agricultural research, and apply it to their every day lives. This is exemplified in their mission statement. The mission of the Urtiver- sity of Georgia Collge of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences is to seek, verify and apply knowledge related to agriculture and the enviroment, and to disseminate this knowledge through student education and public outreach programs. The school is equipped with three experiment stations, seven branch research stations, four exten- sion educational centers, and the Rural Development Center in Tifton. Stu- dents in the college can choose from twenty-two major and twelve minor programs, with three majors in the environmental sciences. Dean Gale A. Buchanan Gale A. BiKliandn became dean and di- rector (it thi ' College of Agricultural and 1 nvironmental Sciences on March 1,1995. I le came to the University with a 13. S. and M.S. clegree in Agronom ' from the Uni- s ' ersity of Florida, and a Ph.l). from Iowa State University. He has been at Auburn University in the Department ot Agronomy, and has served as the Dean and Directorof the Alabama Agricultiual 1 xperimant Station. As Dean and Direc- tor, Dr. Buchanan, serves as the chief ad- ministrative officer of the college with direct responsibilitv for all extension pro- grams, research, as wi ' ll as, leacliing. 14H .Academics jiBni ' i I I ■! RECTOR 3UCHANAN SQENCES AFFAIRS BfT Am«. Da Ant. De m HAL EXPERMCNT STATIONS ilmr Assoc. Dean tlSTJO AsiT. yE EXTENSION ' bT Assoc. D«« „. students in the School of Agriculture are taught not only in the classroom but in research stations and extension educational centers, photo by Billy Cropp Graduates from the Ag school have a vast range of opportunities after graduation, ranging fromthe food and fiber industry to research laboratories, photo by Kelly Guest The College of Agricul- tural and Environmental Sciences offers pro- grams in areas such as agribusiness, communi- cations, as well as, edu- cation, photo by Kelly Guest The agriculture school encompasses all as- pects of the agricultural industry including pro- grams in animal science. photo by Kelly Guest Conner Hall, on South Campus, is one of the many buildings here at the University that Ag students can call home. photo by Kelly Guest College of Agriculture and Enviornmental Sciences -i ' en u (.J u on iZ O or students at the Univer- sity of Georgia who wish to obtain a degree within the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences, they have many majors from which they can choose. The purpose of FrarJclin College of Arts and Sciences is to primarily advance students ' knowledge in the basic academic disciplines of the Arts and Sciences. Undergraduates are given a liberal education on which to base a lifetime of learning and a SUSH foundahon for professional pursuits. The Franklin College is organized into several divisions which include: Biological Sciences, Fine Arts, Hu- manities, Social Sciences, Physical Sciences, and Interdisciplinary Studies. In addition to its divisions, Franklin College also offers several different degree programs such as. Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Chemistry, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, and several Joint Degree programs. ISO Academics Before Wvatt W. Anderson became the Dean of the FrankUn College of Arts and Sciences, he was a student here at the Uni ersity of Georgia. He gradu- ated in 1956 and completed his doctoral studies at Rockefellar University. He tiien joined the Biologv Department at Vale Uni ersity, but returned to UGA in 1 472 ti form a Genetics Program. He was elected as a Fellow of the Ameri- can Acadeni) ' of Arts and Sciences, and has served as President of the American (Genetics Association ancf the American societ - of Naturalists. He has ser ed a I )t ' cin (il rr.iiikliii College since 1992. I f One of the more popular majors in the College of Arts and Sci- ences is Chemistry, photo by Cody King The University of Geor- gia is well known for its art school. Art majors have to take a variety of classes such as Photog- raphy, Drawing, Paint- ing, and even Art His- tory, photo courtesy of Pandora archives Without students filling up the classroom, it seems empty and bare. In smaller classrooms, such as this one, the teacher can use a variety of equipment, photo courtesy of Pandora ar- chives Computer use is very important to the College of Arts and Sciences. Many subjects, such as math and chemistry, require a computer to complete home- work assignments, photo by Billy Cropp Watch out for explosions! Many sci- ence classes at the University of Geor- gia require a lab to accompany the lecture. For many science students this was a time to gain hands on expe- rience and make a challenging subject easier, photo by Cody King College of Arts and Sciences 151 I he College of Education (COE) at the University of Georgia is designed to provide programs of research-based teach- ing and learning. There are four subdivi- sions within the COE. These include: the school of Health and Human Performance, the School of Leadership and Lifelong Learn- ing, the School of Professional Studies, and the School of Teacher Education. One of the goals of the COE is to provide a curriculum with a balance between academic excellence and applied skills. The COE also encour- ages advancement of education as a profes- sional and scholarly activity. • In addition, the COE is also one of the largest and most comprehensive schools in the nation. Over 227 faculty, 340 graduate assistants and 118 staff serve a student body of approximately 2,700 undergraduates and 2000 graduate students. Dean Louis Anthony Castcnell, Jr. i] 1 AUisis Anthoin ' Ciistcnell, Ir. gradu- iitod with c B.A. in Hlementarv Education from Xavier University of Lousisiana, New Orleans. He obtained a Masters at the University of Wisconsin in Educational Psychology and earned his I ' h. D. at the University of Illinois. Prior to his position at the University of Georgia, Dean Castenel served as Dean of the Graduate School of .Xrts and Sciences at Xavier Universitv and Ihon transfered to the University of Cincin- nati in 1940 to become the Dean of the College of Eclucation. Dean Castenell has been at the Uni ersity of Georgia since 1494. r V 1.S2 Academics These students rush to leave Aderhold after having met with professors. While Education can be a rewarding profes- sion, obtaining the degree can become stressful. photo by Bradley Handwerger As students enter Aderhold they often wonder what class will involve for that day. Education is a very hands-on major and even requires student teach- ing before graduation, photo by Brad- ley Handwerger EDUCATION 1. owe -• 4 This education major pours over her study materials in her spare time before class, photo by Bradley Handwerger The College of Education is housed in Aderhold Hall on South Campus. Many of the professer ' s offices are located in Aderhold in addition to several classrooms. photo by Bradley Handwerger Several students wait for the bus outside of Aderhold Hall. Educa- tion majors are often in a hurry to get to their next class which could be across campus. Educa- tion majors are required to take a wide variety of courses, photo by Brad- ley Handwerger Education 153 Dean Dr. |ohn F. Crowley llr. ]ohn F. Crowley has a ery di erse education as well as career. He has stud- ied Arabic, Architecture and Art History, obtaining degrees in History, City Plan- ning and Urban Geography. Dr. Cro s ' le has directed urban renewal, small town planning, state park s stems, and a met- ropolitan planning commission. In acidi- tion, he has seryed the pri ate side as a Real Estate executive for more than SI billion in projects and the public side as Director of Oklahoma ' s Department of Transportation prior to becoming Dean m 1996. _ s students stroll across the University of Georgia ' s cam- pus to their classes, they pause to notice the many well designed gardens and walkways, most all of which are the handy work of the School of Environ- mental Design. There are those who think that environmental design is sim- ply having great grass on the football field, but it is so much more. At the University of Georgia, the School of Environmental Design teaches landscape architecture as both an art and science, emphasizing the need for creating and managing environments which meet human needs, as well as being ecologically sensitive. The school also has an extensive internship pro- gram to promote hands-on experience for qualified students who are prepar- ing to receive the school ' s offered de- gree, a Bachelor of Landscape Architec- 134 Academics K The School of Environnental Design is located in Caldwell Hall on North Cam- pus. Even the building and surround- ing area reflects many principles of design, photo courtesy of Pandora archives Mant students choose to attend the University of Georgia because of its appealing campus. Almost all of the outdoor landscape design is done by the School of Enviornmental Design. photocourtesy of the Pandora archives THE SOYBEAN SOLVENT EXTRAC 0 Oi 00 A student pauses to ex- amine a board explain- ing one of the many com- plex principals involved in enviornmental design. Enviornmental design is more science related than students realize. photo by Kelly B. Guest Keeping themselves posted on the latest ac- tivities, these students stop to read an an- nouncement board. Stu- dents found it helpful to become involved in or- der to build experience. photo by Kelly B. Guest This student works diligently on a project for his enviornmental design class, photo by Kelly B. Guest School of Enviornmental Design 155 awson Hall is home to the College of Family and Consumer Sciences here at the University of Geor- gia. Currently enrolled are over 900 undergraduate students who can choose from twelve different majors. The col- lege also offers both a M.S. and Ph.D. in Child and Family Development, Foods and Nutrition, Textiles, Merchandising and Interiors, and Housing and Con- sumer Economics. This college offers assets such as: laboratories, leadership and communication skills training, and a small student to faculty ratio. All these things provide students with a challenging educational environment that will assist them in improving the lives of citizens around the world. Stu- dents also have the opportunity to par- ticipate in internships and community based service learning projects that give them a foothold in the work world and prepare them for future job settings. Dean Sharon Y. Nickols Tliis p.ist August, SharonY. Nickols celebr.itod her tenth vear ns the Dean of the College of Family and Consumer sciences. She is also a professor in the Department of Housing and Consumer Economics. At a national level, she has served as the Vice-President of the American Association of Family and Consumer Sciences, as well as President ot the Association of Administrators of Human Sciences. She is dedicated to educating professionals in applying the Hitormation they have learned in the classroom to improve the lives of those .iioniul llieni. 156 Academics The College of Family and Consumer Sciences Is located In Dawson Hall on South Campus. Tamera Arrlngton pre- pares for an exam out- side of her classroom. Students are given the opportunity to study abroad In their field of study to widen their per- spective, and make them more aware concerning the needs around them. photos by Billy Cropp Small class sizes provide students with personal attention from their professors along with a closer Inter- action with their peers. - ' W ' )! , Xtf Barbara Pfundst, Janet Hubbard, and Pam Mealor use a study lounge In Dawson Hall which offers students a place to study, work on group projects, or a place to just get away from It all. RIcardo Everson prooves that this Is not just a woman ' s world. The College of FACS Is home to over 900 under- graduates, male and female alike. Laboratories, or modified kitchens, provide students with a place to prac- tice their culllnary skills. Kelll O ' Neal mixes up a batch of oatmeal cookies. Family and ConsuriTer Sciences 1 57 en stablished in 1906, the Wamell School of Forest Resources is the oldest existing school of its kind in the Southern United States. The school is funded by the University, along with the Georgia General Assemby, Alumi, and other private agencies. As an un- dergraduate student in this school, one can earn one or more of the four majors offered: Fisheries and Aquaculture, For- est Environmental Resources, Forestry, and Wildlife. This school prides itself in its ability to educate students while fos- tering the needs of the environment ex- pressed by society today. Classes equip students with the knowledge needed to provide understanding of the necessity of natural resources in our society. Stu- dents are educated in the classroom , as well as given the opportunity to learn on the acres of land surrounding the Uni- versity. The school prepares graduates for careers ranging from jobs in geo- graphic information systems to wetland ecology. Dean Arnett C. Mace, Jr. Xrnett C. M.ice, Jr. ser ' ed at many pla ces before coming to UGA. He was the Direc- tor ot tlie Scliool of Forest Resources and Conservation at the University of Florida from lM7 S-lMm, and on faculty at the Llni ' ersitv of Minnesota prior to tiiat. I le has held positions in organizations such as the National Association i f I ' rofessiitnal l-orestrv Schools and Colleges, and the National Association o Land Grant Uni- ersities and Colleges. After serving for ten vears as Dean , he is still in i l I ' d in niiuu ' organizations dedicated to educa- tion as well as conservation and forest nKiiiagnient. V 5;Jf 158 Academics Located near South Campus, the For- est Resources Building is home to the Warnell School of Forest Resources. photos by Billy Cropp w students in the school of Forest Resources have endless oppportunities with a span of acres on University property that often serve as outdoor classrooms. Professors give stu- dents the knowledge and insight they need to know before apply- ing it to the environ- ment around them. With the world as their playground. Professors have the opportunity to give students hands-on experience in their field of study. Forest Resources 139 hile many students are struggling to simply obtain their imder- graduate degree at the University of Geor- gia, those enrolled in the Graduate School are often going above and beyond the call of duty. The Graduate Studies program began in the 19th century and today over 5,600 students are enrolled in its pro- gram, many of them being international students. The Uruversity of Georgia offers a va- riety of programs through its Graduate School. One can obtain the general de- grees. Masters of Arts and Masters of Science, in 26 and 40 disciplines, and the Doctor of Philosophy degree in 71 disci- plines. Dean Gordhan L. Patel Uc ' iin tiordhcin L. Patt ' l earned a L5aclielor and Ductorate degree ivam VVashingtun Uni ' eristy in St. Louis, Missouri. After ser ing as an instructor and research as- sociate at the State Uni ersity of New ' ork, he accepted the position as a profes- sor of Cellular Biology and Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. He ser ed as a deparlnient hi ' ad from 1981-1989, and then look the position of Dean of the Ciraduate School. He is currently a mem- ber ol the Executive Committee of Coun- (. il on Research I ' olicy and Graduate Edu- Ciition, and most recently was appointi ' d lo the position ol Vice-I ' resident of UC.A. 160 Academics students sit on the padded benches inside Boyd to work on homework before class begins. It was always helpful to make a friend in class to go over homework with, photos courtesy of Pandora archives Clint Woods grabs a quick coke from the Boyd snack machines before his class. A caf- feine boost was some- thing many students needed after staying up late studying. The Boyd building also contains the Science libarary, where this large fos- sil sits outside. Caught sipping his coffee, this man takes a quick break. Boyd has a snack area where many gradute students and professors took a timeout to re-fuel before their next class. Outside of the Boyd Graduate Studies building sits a large sculpture. Many students passed by this giant head daily and wondered who it was sup- posed to be and what did it represent. Students enter and exit the main en- trance of the Boyd Graduate Studies Research Center. Boyd is located on South Campus, just beyond the Chem- istry building on Brooks Drive. Graduate School 161 ith faculty members ranging from therosits and researchers to veteran journalists and professional leaders, the diverse student body of the Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication learn what it means to be a journalist and how to approach their profession. The school is divided into three departments: Advertising and Public Relations, Journalism, and Tele- communications. There are also degrees available in graduate studies. It is con- sistently ranked in the top five of jour- nalism schools each year. With this pres- tige comes the desire for entrance into the school. Within the past decade the school has changed its entrance policy. Freshmen and Sophomores wishing to enter the school are classified as Pre- Joumalism majors in Franklin College. Following its establishment in 1913, the Journalism school has developed into one of the most prestigous names in mass communication. Dean John Soloski In .Xpril ot 2001, John Soloski was named tlu ' Dean of Henry W. Gradv College of journalism and MassComniiinication. He was chosen for the position after more tiian twenty years at the University of Iowa. There he ser ed as head of tiie graduate studies program, as well as, Di- rector of the School of Journalism and Mass Communication. Since 1997 he has also serxed as a professor of law. In November of 2000, he was named the Daniel and Am Starch Professor of Jour- nalism. Dean Soloski is only the fifth dean in the eighty-six year history of ( rad Collegi ' . .Ai.ndeniics Grady College is located near the mid- line of campus, next to Sanford Sta- dium, photos by Bradley Handwerger The journalism school offers a pro- gram of study that combines both a liberal and professional education. k ' -:ii3( i l - «?■,.• M I f : tSI ' ?l- fc ' — J ' U ' I ' lT Tm V .gfejl w mU ' 1 Irakbj 91 1 Ij5 B b Hh ' ii ii i w 91 1 students preparing for careers in print or electronic journalism have access to state of the art laboratories to practice many skills. With three departments and seven undergradu- ate majors, the Journal- ism school is home to over 600 juniors and se- niors, with over 700 un- derclassmen avKaiting acceptance into the school. With a degree in Telecom- munications, students are equipped w ith neces- sary on-air skills of gath- ering, analyzing, and de- livering radio and televi- sion news. College of Journalism 163 anking consistently in the top quarter of the nation ' s law schools, the University of Georgia Law School appears in the top 15 percent of accred- ited law schools and, according to the U.S. News World Report, is one of the top three public law schools in the Southeast Within the Law School, stu- dents produce three legal journals: the Georgia Law Review, the Georgia Jour- nal of International and Comparative Law, and the Journal of Intellectual Property. Graduates are prepared to enter the work force with 9L3 percent of students passing the Georgia Bar exam and 99 percent of 2000 Law School graduates finding a job within nine months of graduating. The Princeton Review states about the University of Georgia Law School, " Rock-solid academics and a rock-bot- tom price make this school top of the mark in cost benefits. " David E. Shipley BctoR- becoming a dean at UGA in IMMS, David Shipley was Dean and professor at the Uni ersit ' oi Kentucky College of La s ' , Director ol the Law Center, and professor at the Uni ' ersity of Mississippi Law School. He was also Dean ior Ad minislratix ' e Affairs and professor il the Uni ersitv of South Carolina. Shiple ' turned his undergraduate degree in I lis- tor Willi highi ' st iioiiors troni Obi ' rlin C ollege anct a Law clegree from the Uni orsity of Chicago Law School, where hi ' was Executive Editor ol the L ' ni ersit ot Cliica ;o I aw Ri ' ii ' w. l(- 4 Acjdemics i ased in Athens, Georgia and affiliated with the Medical College of Georgia, the College of Pharmacy at UGA only admits about 125 students a year. Foimded in 1903, the college has remained on the cutting edge of phar- macy education and research. Within the past ten years, curricular improve- ments have made it possible to link the two campuses through two-way inter- active video, implementing on-line in- struction, and providing students with earlier practice experience opportuni- ties. The four-year professional pro- gram integrates classroom, laboratory and experimental training in the cur- riculum. The college also offers gradu- ate studies in disciplines associated with pharmacotherapeutic research, clitucal work, and administration. Dean Svicn Oic DtMii Oie has 30 years of experience in pharmacy research, teaching, and admin- istration. Before becoming Dean at the Unixersity of Georgia, he was a senior professor at the University of California San Francisco School of Pharmacy. Oie is a co-author of more than 83 articles, bool chapters, reports, and other research pub- lications. He has recei ed research grants horn the National Institutes of Health and the American Heart Association as well. Oie has ser ' ec1 on the editorial boards of professional journals and has been a isiting professor at a number of schools. Kft e - 166 Academics he School of Social Work has become home to many University of Georgia students that want to use their education to give back to communities. Through the school, students can obtain a Bachelor of Social Work degree (BSW) which prepares the student for begin- ning professional practice as a Social Worker. Due to the complex aspects involved in the field of social work, the school has a very specific purpose and goal. The school focuses on developing students ' problem solving processes and other skills needed to interact with individu- als, families, groups, and communities. DcMR Bonnie Yedigis Since 1995 when slie came to the Univer- sity of Georgia, Bonnie Yedigis has pla ved a key role in developing a statewide con- sortium of Deans and Directors of Schools of Social Work. l ' re ' iously, Yedigis was a director of the School of Social Work at the University of South Flordia in Tampa. She has been working in the field of social work for over 22 years. During this time she has done a combination of social work practice, research, administration, and education. In addition, she is a board member ol the National Association ol Deans and Directors of Schools of Soci.il Work. 168 Academics These Social Work majors sit in class and take detailed notes. Once stu- dents got into their major classes, they found that more participation was re- quired, photo by Katie Wood This student spends some free time checking her email. Many schools and professors sent out class messages via e- mail. photo by Katie Wood The School of Social Work is located in Tucker Hall on South Campus. The building contains classrooms as well as advisor offices, photo by Katie Wood An advisor assists this student as she tries to decide what classes she should take to stay on track to graduate, photo by Katie Wood These students take time out during class to chat. Many students made friends with other students that had the same major because of the shared Interest, photo by Katie Wood School of Social Work b9 A ounded in 1912 as the School of Commerce, the Terry College,one of the 13 schools and colleges at the Univer- sity, is the top business school in the state of Georgia. The school has over 45,000 alumni, over 115 outstanding fac- ulty members, and provides research and scholarship for the academic and business communities. Terry ranks as one of the nation ' s 10 largest under- graduate programs v ith nearly 5,500 students. Awarding doctoral degrees in 11 academic disciplines, the school produces researchers and teachers for leading universities and businesses. Stu- dents can receive BBA majors in the following areas: Accounting, Banking and Finance Management, Economics, General Business, International Busi- ness, Management, Management Infor- mation Systems, Marketing and Distri- bution, Real Estate, and Risk Manage- ment and Insurance. . ■ P. George Benson Dean Benson liolds a BS in Mathematics from Bucknell University and a Ph.D. in Decision Sciences from the University ot Florida. Before becoming Dean of Terrv in 1 MS, Benson was Dean of the Business School at Rutgers University and profes- sor and Director of Management at the University of Minnesota. He is the co- author of one of the leading textbooks in business statistics, and in 1997, he was .ippointed bv the US Secretary of Com- merce to a three-year term as one of the lune national judges for the Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award. 170 Academics - ' " : riginally, in 1918, there was a degree program in Veterinary Medi- cine offered at the University, but it was abolished. It was not reinstated until almost 13 years later in 1946 when the current College of Veterinary Medicine was organized. Over 300 currently en- rolled professional students are work- ing on a four year curriculum that leads to a DVM degree. Graduate programs are also offered with six M.S. degree programs and five Ph.D. degree pro- grams. The college consists of seven academic departments that are dedicated to teaching and research. Also located on campus is a Veterianary Medical teaching hospital that provides hands on clinical experience, and is the only school in the Southeast that is equipped to provide colic treatment to large ani- mals. Professional students are offered advanced training not only to prepare them for primary care, but health issues of a greater nature as well. I »:. 11 I . Dean Keith W. Prasse Ik ' foiv becoming Dean of the College of Veterincir - Medicine in ' -Mb, De.in l rasse ser I ' d .IS the Associate Dean for Serxices forsix ve ' irs. l rior to that in 1 478, hi ' came to the Unix ' ersitv tobecomi ' a professor i f ' i ' lerinar l itholog . I le reci ' i I ' li a B.S. m 1 arm L)peration, along with a Masters and I h.D. from Iowa State L ' ni ersitx ' . JH ' lore becoming an instructor ind assis- tant professor of Veterinar - l ' atholog ' at ISU, he owned his own Veterinary prac- tice. 172 Academics 5? W. ' , t: ' • Veterinary students are privileged to have a teaching hospital on campus that provides pre-professlonal clinical experience, photo by Katie Wood The departmens of the Veterinary school are dedicated to teaching and research. Students are not only taught In the classroom by have the opportunity to work In diagnostic laboratories. photo by Katie Wood ' . ' r y;- ' . ■.. ' .. LiLs k College of Veterinary Medicine 173 , to he Foundation Fellows Program was established in 1972 by trustees of the University of Georgia Foundation to create an enhanced educational experi- ence for superior undergraduate stu- dents. Entering freshmen are assigned an upper classmen to introduce them to the Fellowship and the University, guid- ing them through their first years of college. Foundation Fellows have the opportunity to travel and study together as a class for a part of the summer after their freshman year. The summer study abroad program has taken place in Verona, Dar-es-Salem, Geneva and Avignon in the recent past. Other ben- efits for the students include cost-of- attendance.stipend, spring and summer study abroad programs, travel-study grants, research and conference grants, dinner seminars with guest speakers and faculty members of the University, and senior faculty mentors. £ -- . .r Jere W. Morehead IVofessor Morehead became Associate I ' roN ' ost and Director of the f lonors Pro- gram and tlie Foundation Fellows Pro- j ram on , iii;iist 1, 1999. Prior to his api ointnient, Morehead chaired, in 1997, the Task I ' orce on the Qualit ' oi the Un- di ' rgraihiate Fxperience. in 1998-1999, Morehead Ser ed the Uni ' ersity as the Actini; Fxeciiti e Director for Legal Af- fairs betore accepting his current posi- tion. He has regularly taught Honors classes d uring his tenure at the Uni ersitv and continues to do so e en as a full-time administrator. 174 Academics ( tf - Foundation Fellows with Drs. Don Reid and Steve Elliof-Gower in Egypt, March 2001 . photos courtesy of the Founda- tion Fellows Program ■■ I Moore College AssocL.e Pro.os. ni Dlr-ctor of Honors Pro«rim «iiil FouDd..lo» F.ll««» ' " ' » Jennifer Gibson, Jennifer Srygley, and Wlelanie Venable outside Moore Col- lege, home of the Honors and Founda- tion Fellows Programs. Foundation Fellows with President Mikhail Gorbachev at the Delta Prize Award Banquet in 2001. Foundation Fellows at their Fall Re- treat, Amicalola Falls, 2001. Foundation Fellows 175 V Learning the fundamentals of cooking gives students of Family Consumer Sciences a tMsic understanding of the subject, photo by Billy Cropp I] I t the University of Georgia, thirty-two thousand students go to class each day as they work hard to get a degree in their chosen field of study. The University has thirteen schools that offer a variety of majors. Some of the most popu- lar majors on campus can be found in the Terry School of Business, College of Phar- macy, Grady School of Journalism Mass Communications, and the Franklin Col- lege of Arts Sciences. If students are unable to narrow down their field of study, the ever popular Undecided major allows students to explore their options before narrowing down their choice. Despite their choice of major, students will leave this campus with a meaningful and memo- rable experience. Many students major In Chemistry at UG before going onto medical school, phot by Cody King 176 Acadi-mu A i 4 The College of Veterinary Medicine takes less than a hundred students into its program every year, creating one on one relationships with teach- ers and students, photo by Katie Wood This student studies outside one of the more popular colleges. Arts and Sciences. photo by Bradley Handwerger w The College of Pharmacy prepares its students to work in the competitive field of pharmacy, photo by Kelly B. Guest Forestry majors don ' t confine them- selves to a classroom and understand the importance of hands on experi- ence, photo by Billy Cropp Classes and Students 1 77 1: Performing at the Homecoming talent show, the Red Hotz finish out their routine. The Red Hotz were one of the University ' s student oriented entertainment groups, photo cour- tesy of the Red Hotz 2: Finding out more information on organizations they ' re interested In, students gather around the 90.5 FM radio station to talk to a few of their employees. The Activity Fair was a great way for stu- dents to become involved, photo by Katie Wood 3: Discussing their agenda before the meeting, Jeremy McGill, Joseph Moore, and Kirk Edwards prepare for their Circle K meeting. The officers were heavily relied upon to lead their organization. photo by Elenn Long 178 Organi iilions 1 Homecoming sets the spirits of organizations rising as they gather at night to start street painting signs of pride. Communi versify is just one of many organizations that joins the late night activity to start off Homecoming week. photo by Bradley Handwerger Never underestimate the of •Hi : " ' c a small is the to indeed, it that ever has. Margaret Meade Organizations 174 IYER L ABENEEFOO KUO HONOR SOCIETV ' ACADEVn OF STUDENTS OF PHARMACY ACCIDENTALS, UGA AD CLUB (UGA) ADAEGVVU DANCE GROUP ADONAI THEATRICAL PLAI ERS AFRICAN AMERICAN CHORAL ENSEMBLE AFRICAN STUDENT UNION AG HILL COUNCIL AG APPLIED ECONOMICS GRAD STUD ASSN AGHON AGRICULTURAL ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS CLUB AGRICULTURAL COMMUNICATORS OF TOMORROW AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS, GA STU BRANCH OF AM S(X ' OF AIESEC ALL CAMPUS HOMECOMING COMMITTEE ALLIES FRIENDS ALPHA EreiLON DELTA ALPHA KAPPA DELTA ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI OMEGA ALPHA SIGMA RHO ALPHA TAU ALPHA ALPHA UPSILON APLHA ALPHA ZETA ALTERNATIVE EDC;E AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY (UGA) AMERICAN FORESTERS, STUDENT CHAPTERS AMERICAN MEDICAL STUDE.NT .ASSN. AMERICAN VET. MED. ASSN., STUD. CHAPS. A.VIERICAN WATER RES. ASSN., STUD. CHAP. A.MNESTY INTERNATIONAL ANTHROPOLOGY GRADUATE STUDENT ORGA ANZSAC-AUSTRLIA, NEW ZEALAND SOUTH AFRICA CLUB APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY STUDENT ASSN. ARCH SOCIETY, THE ARCHAEOLOGICAL GEOLOGY, ASSOCIATION OF ARMENIAN CLUB, UGA ARNOLD AIR SCXIIETY ASAP - WOW ASHA - ATHENS ASIAN UNITED ASIAN - AMERICAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ASIAN - AMERICAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION ATHENS FOLK MUSIC DANCE SOCIETY ' , STUDENT CHAPTER ATHENS INDEPENDENT FILMAKERS ATHENS SOCIAL FORUM AWIS UGA (ASSCX:. OF WOMEN IN SCIENCE, UGA) BADMITON CLUB BALLET ENSEMBLE, UGA BALLRCXM DANCE CLUB, UC;A BALLROOM PERFORMANCE GROUP, UGA BANKING FINANCE SOCIETY, UGA BAITIST STUDENT UNION BETA ALPHA PSI BETA BETA BETA BIOLOCilCAL HONOR SOCIETY BIOCI lEMISTRY MOLECULAR BIOLOGY GRAD. ST ASSN BIOLOGICAL AG. ENGINEERING GRAD CLUB BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES STUDENT ASSN BLACK ACCOUNTANTS, NATIONAL ASSN. OF BLACK AFFAIRS COUNCIL BLACK EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT TEAM (B.E.S.T.) BLACK JOURNALISTS, NATIONAL ASSN. OF BLACK LAW STUDENTS ASSOCIATION BLACK SCXTIAL WRKRS, NATIONAL ASSN. BLACK THEATRICAL ENSEMBLE BLACKS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (UGA) BLOCK BRIDLE CLUB BOTANY GRADUATE STUD. ASSN. BOXING CLUB (UGA) BRASS GAVEL LEADERSHIP SOCIETY ■BRAZILIAN STUDENT ORCiANIZATION BRFAKDANCING CLUB (UGA) BUDOKAI (SHORINJI-RYU KARATE-DO) BULLDOG CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS, UGA CAMPUS GREENS CAMPUS N.O.W. (National Organization for Women) CAMPUS OUTREACH CAMPUS STUDY GROUP CANADIAN STUDENTS ASSN. CARIBBEAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION. CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSN, CATTLEMEN ' S ASSOCIATION at UGA CELL BIOLOGY CLUB CELLULAR BIOLOGY GRAD. STUD. ASSN. CENTRAL ASIAN ORGANIZATION CEIMMIC STUDENT ORGANIZATION CHEMICAL SOCIETY ' , STUD. AFFILIATES - AMERICAN CHEMISTRY GRADUATE STUDENT ORGANIZATION (CGSO) CHESS CLUB, UGA CHI ALPHA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHI SIGMA IOTA CHILD FAMILY DEVELOPMENT ASSN. CHILD FAMILY DEVELOPMENT GRAD. STUD. ORG CHINESE BIBLE STUDY GROUP CHINESE SHAO-LIN CENTER ATHENS CHRISTIAN CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, UGA CHRISTIAN PHARMACISTS FELLOWSHIP INTERNA- TIONAL CINEMATIC ARTS CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL COLLEGE BOWL COLLEGE REPUBLICANS COLLIGIATE 4-H COLLEGIATE FFA COLLEGIATE MUSIC EDUCATORS COLLEGIATE SCHOLARS, NATIONAL SOCIETY OF COME TOGETHER 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 COUNSELING PSYCHOLOGY STUD. ASSN. CREW TEAM (UGA), WOMEN ' S CRICKET CLUB CRIMINAL JUSTICE SOCIETY UGA CULTURE CLUB, THE CYCLING TEAM UGA DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB DANCE MARATHON (UCiA) DANCE STUDENT TRAVEL DEATHBALL (FULL CONTACT DODGEBAl.I.) DELTA EPSILON IOTA DELIA PHI ALPHA DELTA SIGMA PI DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY DI GAMMA KAPPA BROADCASTINc; SOCIETY DIGITAL INITIA ' HVE UiSCIPLES ON CAMPUS DOWNTOWN COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP ON CAMPUS DREADED MINDZ DUCKS UNLIMITED (UGA) EAST ASIAN FILM CLUB, THE ECOLOt;Y CLUB ECONOMICS SOCIETY ECO-REACH EDUCATION RESEARCHERS, ASSN. OF ENGLISH c;raduate orc;anization ENTERTAINMENT ENTOMOLOGY CLUB, HO, LUND ENVIRC5NMENTAL HEALTH SCIENCE CLUB ENVIRONMENTAL LAW ASSN. EPISCOPAL CENTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EQUAL JUSTICE FOUNDATION EQUESTRIAN TEAM CLUB (UGA) ETA SIGMA PHI EUROPEAN STUDENT ASSN. FAMILY CONSUMER SCI., STUD, ASSN, OF FAMILY, CAREER, COMMUNITY LEADERS OF AMERICA FEDERALIST SOCIETY FIBER ARTS SOCIETY FISHERIES SOCIE ' H ' , UGA Registered aiieUii ' iisicfflcif FLYING BULLDAWGS CLUB FLYING RATS TOLI TEAM FOOD NUTRITION GRAD, STUD. ORG. FOOD SCIENCE CLUB FOREIGN HUM APPRECIATION SOCIETY FORESTRY CLUB FRISBEE GOLF CLUB(UGA) GAMER ' S ASSOC IATION AT UC;A GAMMA IOTA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GENETICS CLUB GENETICS GRADUATE STUD, ORG. GEOGRAPHY GRADUATE STU. ASSN. GEORGIA ART EDUCATION ASS,, UGA CHAPTER GEORGIA ASSN, OF NURSING STUDENTS GEORGIA CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER GEORGIA DEBATE UNION GEORGIA EDUCATORS, STUD, PROF. ASSN. OF GEORGIA GAMEDAY GEORGIA JOURNAL OF ECOLOGICAL ANTHROPOLOC B6t B li GEORGIA MESSIANIC JEWISH ALLIANCE ® fSE-MIDIUl GEORGIA OUTDOOR RECREATION PROGRAM (G.O.R.JI i ' ' ' ' ' ™:!; ' ; GEORGIA PAC " ' GEORGIA PRO-LIFE (GAPL) GEORGIA RECRUITMENT TEAM GLEE CLUB, MEN S GLEE CLUB, WOMEN ' S GLOBES GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY GRADUATE PROFESSIONAL SCHOLARS (GAPS) GRADUATE ART STUDENTS, ASSN. OF GRADUATE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION GRADUATE INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB GRADUATE RECREATORS ASSOCIATION GRADUATE RESEARCHERS IN EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY GRADUATE STUDENT ASSOCIATION GRADUATE WOMEN ' S BUSINESS ASSN. GRADUATE WOMEN ' S CONSORTIUM GRADY GRADUATE CAUCUS GRAPHIC DESIGN CLUB, UGA GUITARISTS GUILD GUN DAWGS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY (UGA) HAMAGSHIMIM HANDBALL, UGA HAUTBOIS COTERIE (OBOE CLUB) HEALTH PROMC1TION GRADUATE STUD, ASSN, HILLEL - CAMPUS CENTER FOR JFVVISI I LIFE HISPANIC STUDENT ASSOCIATION HOME BUILDERS (UGA), NATIONAL ASS. HONG KONC: STUDENT UNION HONORS PROGRAM STUDENT COUNCIL HORI ' ICUUrURE CLUB, UGA HORTICULTURE GRAD STUDENT ASSN. HYPE - HIV A1L " )S YOUTH PREVENTION EFFORT ICE HOCKEY, UC;A IDEAS ISSUES (UNIVERSITY UNION) IMPROV INDIA STUDENT ASSOCIATION INDIAN CULTURAL EXCHANGE (ICE) INDONESIAN STUDENT ORCIANIZATION INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY STUDENT ASSN. INSURANCE SOCIETY INTEGRATED FIGHTING SYSTEMS INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS SOCIETY INTERNATIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN ASSOCIATION 1 A( KOSSE CLUB, WOMEN ' S LAMBDA ALLIANCE I AMBDA KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA PHI EPSILON LAMBDA PI ETA LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE GRAD. STUD. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE, GA STUDENTS OF LANDSCAPE CLUB LANCiUACiE EDUCATION GRAD. ORGANIZATION LATTER-DAY SAINT STUD. ASSN. LEAD LEADERSHIP RESOURCE TEAM LIFE SPAN DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOCA ' STU. GROUP ktf Stiff BiOFDlMiS IK SINCE ilBSOFSOa- 31 all. K, l TtRFSi- JfdOlOO ' G ' t. ffilMOllNMIt HlMIID ,fflO tt a COBOL MBOADDNABO ' miAL?! " . aiffiinPYau sattssmm ' c SJ isiimT, ssoi fOLOCvDisaaoN ' IB,l ' CACIi™!( ks:ecesih)[n wosro uai 5C[Ka,« SOFM» G0 DEIT,UPS11C IOSDElKKAPP.i OFOMBU " t iJIV iA. TLDL . S ' WD,«aC0Mp,i pKiO KSB(B[i ' " lACEMaiSd OF lilPHADELlmiV ' m, 0Einp8E.i .(i-iiADaiA ,f ' IWPAHO» WAiirayjjj teupi i»tATAli ! }«OMICROS " ' «ALPR, I IHEAIICH ■SXlETi ' !ct ' aaii i;:,: ' 5 csnD£ - i IfiO Organisations GIKTUDENT ORGAI Weredafhe University f« aKS: : LONG LEARNING ASSN., UGA ;HT of MESSIAH FELLOWSHIP VGUISTIC SOCIETY ' , UGA 5T OF STUDENTS AND SCHOLARS OF CHINA ICAL UNIVERSITY NEO PAGAN ASSN. (LUNA) GAZINE CLUB LAYSIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION NACEMENT SOCIETY, THE NDALA MULTICULTURAL LITERARY MAGAZINE NRRS (MIN IN AG., NAT. RES., RELATED SCI.) RCH OF DIMES COLLEGIATE COUNCIL iiRINE SCIENCES GRADUATE STUDENT ASSN. STERS OF SOCIAL WORK STUDENT FACULTY )MM. TH CLUB, UGA THEMATICS EDUCATION STUD. ASSN. 5A ENTERPRISES :DIA MANAGEMENT CLUB crobiolog ' graduate stud. assn. nisterial society , the nority business student assn. nority- pre-medical student association x:k trial board, uga )del un tournament, uga ddel united nations, uga )rris hall council 5rtar board national honor society jlticultural studies, graduate association jsic therapy club isicians supporting student conductors jslim student association cology discussion group vACP, UGA CHAPTER OF UROSCIENCE STUDENT ASSOCIATION )TEWORTHY ITRITION SCIENCE ASSOCIATION )YSSEY OF THE MIND IICRON DELTA EPSILON UCRON DELTA KAPPA DER OF OMEGA THODOX CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP GAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION INTBALL. UGA KISTAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION MOjA DANCE COMPANY NDORA YEARBOOK 3PLE OVER PROFITS (P.O.P.) RCUSSION ENSEMBLE, UGA RFORMING ARTS, U.U, ARMACEUTICAL ASSN., STUDENT NATIONAL ARMACEUTICAL SCIENTISTS (UGA), AMERICAN 3N. OF I ALPHA DELTA LAW FRATERNITY I ALPHA DELTA PRE-LAW FRATERNITY ' I BEATA HEATA I BETA DELTA I BETA KAPPA HONORARY SOCIETY I DELTA CHI PHARMACY FRATERNITY I KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY il SIGMA PI 1 SIGMA TAU I UPSILON OMICRON JOTOGRAPHY ASSN., UGA STUDENT i APPA LAMBDA 5IGMA ALPHA :5IGMA EPSILON LARS OF THE ARCH NT PATHOLOGY GRAD, STU. ASSN. iETS ' SOCIETY lULTRY SCIENCE CLUB :WERLIFTING CLUB (UGA) pSBYTERIAN STUDENT CENTER I ' i-VETERINARY CLUB I ' NTMAKING STUDENT ASSOCIATION i CHI HONOR SOCIEPi ilBLIC ADMINISTRATION, GEORGIA STUDENTS FOR F3LIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA ?;aNTUM PSYCHOLOGY EXPERIMENT, THE fjCQUETBALL CLUB, UGA || DING GRADUATE STUDENTS, INTL. ASSN. OF REAL ESTATE SOCIEPy ' RECREATION LEISURE STUDIES STUD. ASSN. RED AND BLACK FORUM, THE REDCOAT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP REFORMED UNIVERSIPl ' FELLOWSHIP ESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION RHO LAMBDA RHO TAU PRE-PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB RIVER OF LIFE RODEO CLUB, UGA ROWING CLUB, MEN ' S RUGBY TEAM. MEN ' S (UGA) RUGBY TEAM, WOMEN ' S (UGA) RUSSIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION S.C.R.E.A.M. S.E.E.D.S. SHARE. SAFE CAMPUS NOW SAGAN SOCIETY ' , THE SAILING CLUB, UGA SCHC10L COUNSELING ASSOCIATION, UGA SCHOOL OF AMERICAS WATCH ATHENS SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGISTS, STUDENTS ASSN OF SEMOAU SEXUAL HEALTH EDUCATION ADVISORY BOARD SIERRA STUDENT COALITION SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA DELTA IOTA SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA TAU DELTA SILVER WINGS (FORMERLY ANGEL FLIGHT) SKYDIVERS, (UGA) SOCIAL PSYCHOL(X;iSTS AT UGA SOCIAL WORK ASSOCIATION (COLLEGE) SOCIAL WORK DOCTORAL ASSN. S(X:iETY FOR MANAGEMENT INFO, SYSTEMS SOCIETY OF PROFESSIOAL JOURNALISTS SONAT ASSN. OF NURSING STUDENTS SPEECH COMMUNICATION GRADUATE FORUM SPEECH-LANGUAGE-HEARING ASSN., NATIONAL STU- STATISTICS CLUB STILLPOINT LITERARY MAGAZINE STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION STUDENT COMPOSERS ASSOCIATION STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION STUDENT GA ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATORS STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION STUDENT HISTORIC PRESERVATION OFFICE STUDENT MERCHANDISING ASSOCIATION STUDENT NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION STUDENT PERSONNEL ASSOCIATION, UGA STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHY ASSOCIATION STUDENT RESEARCH CROUP STUDENT UNION OF CHINA STUDENTS AGAINST SWEATSHOPS STUDENTS FOR CAMPUS DIVERS1T ■ STUDENTS FOR CHRIST STUDENTS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL AWARENESS STUDENTS FOR THE AMERICAN RED CROSS STUDENTS FOR THE NEW URBANISM 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 TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION COLLEGIATE ASSN TEXTILE CHEMISTS COLORISTS, AMERICAN ASSN. OF THAI STUDENT ASSOCIATION THALIAN BLACKFRIARS THE STUDENT COUNCIL ON GLOBALIZATION (SCOG) THE YOGA CLUB TIMOTHY CAMPUS MINISTRY TROMBONE CHOIR, UGA T-TIME PART TURF CLUB, UGA TURKISH STUDENT ASSOCIATION TUTOR ASSOCIATION, (UGA) UGA FLY FISHING CLUB UGA FREE FIGHTER ASSOCIATION UGA LIBERTARIANS ugACLU UGANIME UGAZINE ULTIMATE FRISBEE CLUB, MEN ' S ULTIMATE FRISBEE CLUB, WOMEN ' S umlaut, THE COMPARATIVE LITERATURE GRADUATE ORG. UNICEF (UGA) UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST YOUNG ADULT ASSOCIA- TION UNrVERSITY CHORUS UNIVERSITY JUDICIARY UNIVERSITY ROUND TABLE UNIVERSITY STUDIES ADVISORY COMMITTEE UNIVERSITY UNION VIETNAMESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION VISUAL ARTS VOLLEYBALL CLUB, WOMEN ' S WALT DISNEY WORLD COLLEGE PROGRAM ALUMNI WARNELL SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES GRAD STU ASSN. WATCH DAWGS WATER POLO, MEN ' S WATER SKI WAKEBOARD CLUB, (UGA) WE ARE LISTENING WEEZER APPRECIATION ORGANIZATION WESLEY FOUNDATION WESTERN RIDING ASSOCIATION WILDLIFE SOCIETY WILLIAM TATE HONOR SOCIETY WIND SYMPHONY WISHMAKERS ON CAMPUS WOMEN LAW STUDENTS ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S STUDIES STUDENT ORG WORLD AMB. ' XSSADORS WORLDWIDE DISCIPLESHIP ASSOCIATION WRITERS ' CIRCLE, (UGA) WUOG, 90.5 FM XI SIGMA PI YOUNG CHOREOGRAPHERS SERIES YOUND DEMOCRATS YOUNG LIFE Orgiinizations List 181 MEMBERS Row 1: Kathy Fryc, Kristen Herrick (Lt ' iutonant), Df on Bollman (Dance Captain), Lisa Thompson (Leiutenant), Amv Blanchard. Row 2: Liz Dowtv, Lauren Hobbs, Salwa Nahas, LisaCamiichaeLLindsevHalL Row 3: Katie Guthrie, Jessica Havs,Sara Harwood, Mika 1 larrison, JenniferSnipes, Kristin Furman. Tie Georgia Red Hotz is the University of Georgia ' s new competiti c dance team. Founded by De on Bollman and Payton MilUnor, the Red Hotz give highh- skilled dancers the opportimity to perform on a collegiate level through performances both at UGA and nationally. This year, the team was composed of eighteen dancers who performed dances in various styles, includ- ing jazz, hip-hop, and precision. 5 Red Hotz After claiming first prize in both the Homecoming Showcase and the Most Spirited Vehicle contest, the Georgia Red Hotz have much to be proud of. " Winning first place at the Homecoming Talent Show set the stage for a great year, ' says captain Payton Millinor. The only hard thing now will be try- ing to follow up. photo courtesy of Georgia Red Hotz Notes t is your biggest accomplishment as a nember of the Georgia Red Hotz ? " " Becoming so well known on campus our first year and being so successfully run by stu- dents. " - Lisa Thompson 182 Organizations The Georgia Red Hotz, the University of Georgia ' s new competitive dance team, combines skill, grace, and fun in their routines. SHAKE YOUR GROOVE THANG Ciitrary to popular belief. Georgia Red H:z founders Devon Bollman and P ' ton Millinor don ' t spend all of their tie on the dance floor (just most of it photo courtesy of Georgia Red Tlie Georgia Red Hotz mav be a new organization on campus, but they started this year off with a bang. The Red Hotz made their debut perfor- mance during Homecoming week, wmnmg first place in the Home- coming Showcase and Best Spirit Vehicle in the parade. " 1 feel fortunate to have 18 extremely talented dancers on the team, " says captain De on Bollman. The girls ' full 2002 shceciule includes opening for the 2002 Miss UGA Pageant and shaking their groove thang at the Dance Marathon and Relav for Life. They also per- formed in several of the volleyball and basketball halftime shows. But the show doesn ' t stop when school gets out in May. This summer, the Red Hotz are plan- ning to attend the Universal Dance .Association Camp at the Univer- sity of Alabama, and next year the girls will compete at the College Dance Team Nationals in Orlando, Florida, so keep your eyes open and vour television tuned to ESPN. bv Sarah Sattelmever Although the secret to their success may be hours of hard work and much dedication, the Georgia Red Hotz never forget to stretch before major perfor- mances, photo courtesy of Georgia Red Hotz Georgia Red Hotz | ]g3 MEMBERS Row 1: Ginny Barton, James Hadlield, Carlton Rice, Sachin Varghese, Evita Kaigler, Brian Murrav, Pali Shah. Row 2: Tunde Ezekiel (President), Justin Saxon, Titfanv Dupont, Sarah Cherry, Brvan Grantham, Br ant Conger, Thomas VVvatt. Row 3: Daniel Carnegie (Vice President), Jonathan Harris, .• manda Marshal, Harin Contractor, Ben Williams, Brendon Brown, Xipul Patel, Obiajulu Okuh, Jeremy Johnson, Landon Williams, Brittany Johnson, Christian Robinson, Michael Quarantello, Jesse Jones. Row 4: Katie Walker, Isidro Panizales, Lindsay Felty, Gina Chu, Kelli Thomas, Sha lini Manjunath, Talie .Aqui! Student Goyernnient Association is made up ot stu dents who wish to make changes to better the quality of student lifeandactiyitiesat theUniyer- sity. SG.A elections lor President, Vice-President and Senators are held every February and are open tc) all students at UGA who meet certain criteria. SGA also works to better the campus through its many commit- tees, such as the Student Life committee and the Minority Affairs committee. CO Government Assoeiadon On Sanford Drive. SGA member Tashia Barnes paints the SGA design for Homecoming 2001. The street painting is only one part of the Homecoming competi- tion, which also includes a banner and float com- petition. r Notes 50 , lost significant experience on le SGA Freshman Board? ' The process of realizing our goal of the Freshman Fifteen [an apart ment guide for freshmen]. After setting up a game plan, calling loa businesses and surveying apartment residents we successfully deliv- ered 3,000 booklets to freshmen living in housing. This accomplish- ment taught us that through hard work all things are possible. " h- Conrhonda Baker 5»«0 forth. lU 184 Organizations Student Government Association members work to make a difference in campus life at the University of Georgia. FOR THE PEOPLE i, the SGA date auction, Pali Shah, Jliristlan Robinson and Shelarese ll ' iffin relax backstage after getting ■1 ctioned off. The date auction raised er S2000 for the SGA scholarship Ind. The Student Government Association is one of the nrgest and most widely recognized organizations on the UGA campus. SGA members are involved in everything from organizing date auctions to getting professor ' s svllabi online to petitioning the Univer- sity Council to keep Fall Break on the weekend of the Georgia- Florida game. SGA is comprised of commit- tees and an official voting body, hich includes current Presi- dent Tunde Ezekiel and Vice - President Daniel Carnegie, and Senators from each of the 4 colleges. Howev ' er, students who wish to simply volunteer to help with SGA projects can join one of the seven commit- tees that work to improve every aspect of University life. bv Danielle McGivnev At the SGA street painting party, sev- eral members take a break from paint- ing their interpretation of the Home- coming theme " New Year, New Memo- ries, " Each campus group paints Sanford Drive the Friday before Home- coming Week starts. Student Government Association 185 MEMBERS Row 1: Melissa Riviere, Ansley Exner, Miranda Brooks, Katie Mardis, Kathri ' n Cheney- Row 2: Julie Ditmore, Jessica Peace, Kathr n Wood, Mary Olsen, Jessica Peace. Row 3: Amv Weinberger, Krystal Boggs, Clara Pantazopoulas, Heather Henderson, Rachel Carow. Row 4: Erin Ball, Beth Ford, Erica Bass, F.milv Bohannon, Jennifer Castleberrv. Row3: Emilv Messner, Sarah Crabowski, X ' icole Moore, Melissa Gregory Row (S: Stephanie Spier, Jenniter Carter, Amanda Parsons, Christina Capnono, Alison 1 lerren, Danielle Respess. Row 7: Leslie Raeder, Jodie 1 lelen Martin, Cindv Bovles, Stacev Osborn, Katherine Dodd, Sigma Alpha lota. International Music Fraternity, is a Cireek Music Fraternity for women. The members of Sigma Alpha lota participate in philanthropies all over the world and in their own communities and cam- puses all over the nation. This fraternity was founded June 12, 1903 at the University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Michigan. The lota Zeta chapter of Sigma Alpha lota recieved its charter from the Uni ersitv of Georgia in 1940. g Alpha Iota ,5b Sigma Alpha lota mem- bers Kathryn Wood. Kathryn Cheney, and Rachel Carow take full advantage of the good food at the Rush Tailgate Mixer. Being in a frater- nity not only gives mem- bers the opportunity to perform community ser- vice, but also the chance to form friendships. photo courtesy of Sigma Alptia lota W. Notes 5 Iota? did you choose to join Sigma Alpha ' I joined for the friendships and sisterhood that you develop. I am so glad I did because some of my best friends have come from this group of girls " -Jessica Treadway 186 Organizations Members of Sigma Alpha Iota combine community service, sisterhood and a love of music in the only musical fraternity for girls at the University. THE SOUND OF MUSIC H You Know? Sigma Alpha lota sis- t ' s inform prospective members lout being in a music fraternity. A I ' le food and a lot of fellowship goes ijong way between sisters, photo ' ' ' urtesy of Sigma Alpha lota Tie University of Georgia ' s all- woman fraternity, Sigma Alpha lota, fosters interest in music and promotes social contact among persons sharing an interest in music. Sigma .Alpha Iota organizes its group life specifically to promote competence and achievement within this field. The women of the lota Zeta chapter of Sigma Alpha lota combine their musical aspirations with their desire to better the world around them. Among this fraternity ' s most successful service projects are Christmas carolling at a local hospital and providing programs and clinics for elementary school music classes. The sisters also give back to the University of Georgia by acting as ushers at all of the University- sponsored recitals throughout the year. While this sisterhood enriches the musical life of its members and the surrounding community, its function also reaches beyond music. It is a cele- bration of womanhood and a builder of lifelong friendships between women. Sigma Alpha lota promotes musical endeavors, whether they be strictly professional or desires that extend bevond the university ' s music pro- gram, and uses them to connect people in a way that no other interset can. by Sarah Sattelmever Strike a pose! Amy Weinberger and Rachel Carow trade their everyday at- tire for Halloween costumes as they attend the Rush Halloween Mixer. They are supposed to be, well, perhaps some things are better left a mystery, photo courtesy of Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Iota 187 MEMBERS Cigle George, Yunu VVodajo, Renna Toten, Hmily Friv, Tvler Helms, Dannv Halman, jody Dougherty, Jessica Lour ' , Natalie Mitchell. University Union is the largest student program on campus. It is composed of students who are dedicated to bringing entertainment to the University of Georgia. University Union hosts manv pro- grams throughout the school year including performing arts, concerts, lectures, and comedians. Some of their most famous past events include Destiny ' s Child, Outkast, and the Indigo Girls. AH programs put on by University Union are " selected, promoted, and produced by students for students. " MEMBERS Row 1: Colleen Devine, Keesha VVarmsby (Secretary), Natalie Mitchell (President), Tyler Helms (Vice President), Alden Schell, Cathy Lee. Row 2: Rebecca Parker, Jane Opcia, Lauren Pinson, Courtney Albert, Reanne Parrenas, Kim Council. Row ,3: Ansley Brannen, Sarah Heath. Row 4: Ken Hunter, Horace Grant, Paul Shoukry, Michael Costcllo Tie Leadership Resource Team is an organization comprised of student leaders who work together to ensure the success and development of student or- ganizations. LRT ' s main focus is acting as a consultant to organizations by providing programs on leadership topics. They also offer opportunities for personal, organizational or leadership development through their campus-wide programming. Union !r0 Resource Tbam Hall Council Ml.Mlil.RS Row I: Kunal .Mitra (Vice President), Danielle McCiivney (Secretary) Row 2: Sara Lane, Jessica Archer, Kelley Clisson (Public Relations Officer), Brian Thomas (Trea- surer), Nadeem Fatleh. Row .3: Rupa Patel, Christina Smith, Susan Pierce, Larry Howell, Sean Kennedy, Sarah Frederick, Rebecca Chancey. Row 4: Chris Oxendine (President), David Lindquist, Ashley Owen, Maria Ross, J P Murrell, Frm Fields, Sonia Dowla. Tie Church-Hill-Boggs Hall Council consisl !•! members of the three residence halls who plan activities for its residents, the University and the Athens community. Some activities include Terror on the I lill, a fall carnival trick or treating event that was held al CHB for the local YMCA and .Athens Boys and Girls Clubs, a Winter Semiformal open to all of UGA, and adopting a family for Christmas through the Angel Tree program sponsored by DFACS. The CHB I lall Council al.so works together with RHA and the other residence hall councils to plan activities such as movie and game nights and Welcome Week during Spring semester. 1iS8 Organizations T . ;: ' :, ' :-. From concerts to comedy acts, Universitij Union provides a wide variety of entertainment for UGA students throughout the year. GETTIN ' JIGGY WITH H ihe members of University Union ' s Board of overnors don ' t know tfie meaning of " all orkandnoplay. " Besides organizing events ; JCh as concerts and comedy shows for UGA ;udents, the board also has a wild side hich includes going out for a night on the ' wn. photo courtesty of University Union Will Smith may be a celeb rit -, but he is not the only one who " Gets Jiggy U ith It, " Thanks to University L nion, the student body at theUni- ersity of Georgia enjoys concerts by the latest pop, rock, and rap sensations. However, University Union pro ' ides students with much more than high-qualitv en- tertainment. This organization also establishes an en ' ironment where students can " gain insight into the university and the world through dealing with the entertainment in- dustry. It is an unparalleled lead- ership opportunity and one of the most rewarding experiences that a students can have, " savs president Tyler Helms. University Union members also develop powerful skills that are valuable in today ' s competitive job market. Many UGA students would agree that this organization ' s ability to identify with college students and their lim- ited budgets make it an important on-campus resource. by Sarah Sattelmever Debbie Michaud UGA students enjoyed a private con- cert when University Union hosted Outkast. Held at Legion Field, it was packed with enthusiastic fans, phioto courtesy of University Union University Union 18 MEMBERS Row I: Turkessn Pello, Robecc.i Lane, Jeremy Williamson, Tonvii Isabell, Malena Kinsey, Josh Brown, Rvan Hackman, Alton Swannes, Martha Brandt, Kevin McKee Row 2: Selina Washington, lenniler Area, Maria Ross, Courtney Spicer, Jenifer Sipin, Sarah Wilax, Rebecca Havnes Row 3: Andv Lawrence, Adam Boze, Lauren Reynolds, Havley Cutts, Salena Sampson Row 4: Jessica Archer, Phillip Zwgleman, Patrick Davis, Erin Warner, Latosha Dunnigan, LaQuinta Holmes Tlie Residence Hall Association is a collaboration of all of the residence hall councils at the Univerity of Georgia. Representatives are selected from each hall council to contribute their council ' s thoughts and ideas on programs that RHA does, and also to vote on measures to improve dorm life for all residence students. RHA spon- sors many different programs throughout the year and it allows members to attend national residence hall associa- tion conferences such as SAACLRH. Hall Association CO In the Tate Center con- ference room, the presi- dents from all of the resi- dence hall councils meet to discuss Rezfest 2002. The theme this year is •UGA Cribs: You Think You Know But You Have No Idea. " which is based on the program MTV Cribs, photo courtesy of RHA Notes n your favorite memory of RHA this year? ' Probably learning how to play roulette at Casino Night. I even won about $350Q that night; not bad for beginner ' s luck. " ■ A -Maria Ross lyo Organizations , .. ' " 1CIb, .- I ' ' ' ' " ■■ ' Pk: The Residence Hall Association teaches University housing students leadership, organizational skills and how to improve dorm life for students LIVING IT UP « H m ?A Ri CHB 5l 0-Hog5 Hyerj Ruiherfor.5 Ki Creswi «. ' A llp5 ijthe Homecoming Parade, RHA cre- !bd a float in conjunction with tlie I ' me of " New Year, New Memories. " l;Cli RHA representative is allowed to ' • rk on different committees through- i! the year, including the Homecom- i I committee, photo courtesy of RHA As the ja Rule song suggests, just because you live in a dorm at the University of Georgia doesn ' t mean you still can ' t have fun. The members of the Residence Hall Association work hard to make dorm life fun and enjoy- able for the residents while at the same time providing a sense of community throughout the University housing system. RHA plans activities such as a Casino Night, Rezfest and tailgating at the Myers quad so residents can get to know each other and have fun at the same tune. Besides just improving residence hall life, RHA also works with other campus organizations such as Habitat for Humanity and Relay for Life to give back to the Athens commimity as well. bv Dcinielle McGivney At the RHA Exec ' n Rec retreat, the officers and board members relax at a cookout. Exec n Rec is a way for all of the officers and the different residence halls to get together to learn about their different offices, work together and plan programs for the year, p jofo courtesy of RHA Residence Hall Association l l MEMBERS Row 1: Jamila Mtvih, Laurie Barton, Shanon Hayden, Elisabeth Petrie. Row 2: Amy Long, Sree Roy, Funmbi Jolavemi, Megan McCormick, Jamel David Row 3: Ashlcv PrcKopio Allen, Hannah ' ahaba, Kristy Butler. Row 4: Alison Mattson, Nicole Marino, Rebecca Mitchell, Suzi Zgragpen, Monica Forrest Communiversitv was founded in 1969 and has be- rome the University of Georgia ' s largest student ommunitv service organization. Its purpose is to raise student awareness of community needs in the Athens area, and assign students to volunteer opportunities ac- cording to those needs. Communiversity operates ten different programs to fill the varying needs of Athens residents. These programs include Adopt-a-Grandparent, Alternative Spring Break, Best Buddies, Big Brother Big Sister, Into the Streets, Outreach, serv ' ice projects, special events. Teacher Assistants, and tutoring. Communiversity includes over 1,500 volunteers each year. MLMBERS Row 1: Hollv McGahee, Christ) ' VVestbrook (President), Lori Guimond(Treasurer), Sharla Epling (Vice President), Miriam Hoffman. Row 2: Kristy Kutchback (Secretary), Heather Morgan. Tie National Speech-Language Hearing Association IS an organizat ion for students who are interested in the study of human communication and related disabilities. This organization was founded in 1972 and currently includes 18,000 members and 285 chap- ters across the country. The University of Georgia ' s chap- ter of . ' SLH A is involved in educating the public on speech and hearing disorders. This organization also performs a variety of community service including raising money for the Katie Turner Foundation and Operation Smile as well as helpmg senior citizens through the Athens-Clarke County Council on Aging. MEMBERS Row 1: Ryan Rhome, David Kross, Satya Patel, Deepti Clupta. Row 2: Hersimren Basi, Marcia Alembik, Christi Kinder, Mary Glenn, Alisha Chugh, Sarah Sattelmeyer, Kate Howard, Tina Rakkhit. Row 3: Saumil Mehta, Krisda Chaiyachati, Kunal Mitra, Blake Doughty, Amy Sexauer, Michelle VVyant, Mandy Bauer, Kirk Hdwards, Stephen Hendricks, Sarah Ashfort. Till I liiiioi-. I ' nigr.ini Sludenl t. ouiail is composed il 1 i;roup of elected and appointed Honors representa lives. Members meet twice each month to plan Honors Series Lectures, which are a series of talks given throughout the semester by prominent UGA faculty mem- bers on topics ranging from studying abroad to writing a thesis. HPSC also plans guest speakers, community ser- vice, and other special events for members if the Honors Program. HPSC is a way to bring Honors students and professors together in an environment outside of the class- room. Conuuiiuiversitij 192 Organizations Through Commumversitij, Universitij of Georgia students perform a varietij of service projeets to benefit Athens area residents. HEAL THE WORLD % . only do volunteer experiences S;ngthen the community, but they also Sidify friendships. Communiversity Ex- Bitive Board members have food, fun and •(owship on their fall retreat in Helen, C }rgia. photo courtesy of Communiversity Communiversity incorpo rates Michael Jackson ' s theme of helping others into Its variety of service projects. This organization offers nine different olunteer programs, which provide members with unique anci tradi- tional service opportunities. Sree Roy heads the Adopt-a-Grandpar- ent program at local nusing homes. Sree finds this to be " a fuUfilling experience. Adopt-a-Grandparent transcends the negative stereotypes associated with the elderly and assissted living facilities. " One of Sree ' s most memorable moments involved sitting with a nursing home resident, simply to provide her with company. Through Adopt-a-Grandparent, residents enjoy arts and crafts activities and holiday festivities. It is these little things that help to make l ommuniversity stand out among the plethora of service groups at I he University of Georgia. by Sarah Sattelmeyer Debbie Michaud While many UGA students were on the beach or in the mountains, Suzanne Epting had fun during Alternative Spring Break in North Carolina, photo courtesy of Communiversity Communiversity 193 • • Association MEMBERS Row 1: A. Michael Trujillo, Mari.i Cruz, Adriana Rico, Iraida Vega, Carolvn Chinchilla, Nathan Taubo. Row 2: Claudia Elias, Javier Valle, Catherine I ' assariello, Kimberly Sanchez, Jennifer Edwards, Tim Henry. Row 3: Lisa Calderon, Catrice Jackson, Roger Silva, Monica Herrera, Dara Schlachter. losoph 1 lornandez Tie Hispanic Student Association strives to help His panic students feel at ease at the University, but also provides a wav for other non-Hispanic students to learn about Hispanic culture. HSA works with the His- panic communitv in Athens through tutoring and being an interpreter ior the local elementarv schools. Also, HSA brings in guest speakers to talk about Hispanic culture, literature and how the Hispanic world relates to other cultures and societies. At Noche Latina. some of the officers and other members of HSA sit back and en|oy the activities, such as poetry readings and musical perfor- mances. Noche Latina is an annual event that the members of HSA start planning for in August. j Notes ve you learned as a result of being in ispanic Student Association? e exposure to different aspects of the Hispanic culture through activities such as Noche Latina, where you get to experience the uniqueness of each country ' s heritage and custioms ' -Jennifer Edwards ' " m Itie At ' " ' ' ■ Native I m 1 4 I Organizations • Ulina ji . ice ' MHings, The Hispanic Student Association strives to educate students on the different customs and cultures within the Hispanic worhi. LIVIN ' LA VIDA LOCA n t the Noche Latina in October, the ' sneers from the Arte Mexicano de ast Point Native perform native ,ances for the audience. Other events ' Noche Latina included a Puerto ican rock band, a ceremony of flags, Id poetry readings. As the Ricky Martin song suggest, the mennbers of the Hispanic Student Association do have fun along with teaching others about the Hispanic world. However, members of HSA cio much more than just help people impro -e their Spanish. HSA members organize interview workshops, bring in Hispanic speakers and even learn how to Latin dance. There are no requirements to be a member of HSA except to simplv want to learn more about the many different types of Hispanic customs and cultures. HSA holds several large functions each year, such as the annual Noche Latina, at which Hispanic folk dancers, writers and singers showcase their talents, and the HSA Sprmg Gala, a semiformal dance held in early April. b Dcinielle .McGnnev Before an HSA meeting, the officers stop to take a picture. HSA meets every Wednesday to learn more about Hispanic culture and customs in the form of a speaker, workshop or a pre- sentation. Hispanic Student Association 195 d MEMBERS Kow 1: Katie Kempke, Rachel Faulkenberry, Jennifer Long, Laurie Pittman, Breanna James, Debbie Michaud, Mgoztchuku Okonk ' to, Dara Schlachter. Row 2: Cameron Garvin, Kimberly CounciL Pamela Reyborn, Meredith Caird,Steven Honea, Joseph Hernandez, AshleeHighsmith. Row 3: Geoffrey McCann, Rebecca Clausen, Lauren Albanese, Matthew Freeman, Jecova Passnion- Phi Sigma Pi was founded on Feruary 14, 1916, and is a national coed honor fraternity dedicated to scholar ship, leadership, and fellowship. At the University of Georgia, brothers of the Beta Zeta chapter strive to uphold this tripod of principles each semester. Phi Sigma Pi ' s brotherhood demonstrates scholastic excellence bv requir- ing all brothers to maintain a minimum 3.0 GPA. Phi Sigma Pi supports the community bv participating in activities such as the annual Habitat for 1 lumanitv build. Karaoke for Kids, Dance Marathon, and field dav at the Bovs and Girls Club. ML.MBLKS Row 1: L) ' Anna Baxter, Jordan Gilleland, Caroline Bragg, Molly Lane, Lauren Jones, Courtney Thomas, Kay Grcenway (Treasurer). Row 2: Susan Johnson, Josh Davis, Kristina Duttilo, Laurie Minee, Amy Foster, Lynn Mooney, Kacey Heatherford, Ben Braxlcy, Mandy Blackmon (President). Rho Tau is the Uni ' ersity of Georgia ' s pre-physical therapy club. Members of Rho Tau learn more about their major and gain experience in physical therapy. Pre-physical therapy students get hands on experience by volunteering at various hospitals, sports medicine clinics and rehabilitation centers. Rho Tau alsii brings in professionals and speakers in the physical therapy field to teach members more about the different aspects of working with physical therapy. 5 Pi Oh T 196 Organizations Mary Lyndon Soule Hall Council Mary Lyndon and Soule Hall Councils work togelher In promote iiiiilx ' among h.ill nn ' mbers. They develop beneficial activities for the members of their respective communities. The two hall councils joined together to be more effective in helping their residents, as each residence hall has less than 150 people each. The Mary Lyndon Soule Hall Council is active in RHA activities such as Casino Night and I lousing for I lousing, while also doing joint programs such as a T.iilgating Party with the Myers I lall t ouncil. MLMIU.R.S Frin Warner, Rachel Votta-President, Hayley Cutts-TreasuriT, Liliin McKen ie, Selina Washing- ton, Alana Green, Benjamin Houchery, Matt ladlocki, Courtney Purdy, Lisa Franzen, Sonya Weeks, Derrick Ash, Natasha Brown, Anna Vohite, led L )uglas, Kelly Simmons-Fvent Coordinator, Jeanne Holder, Billy l.osey-Vice President, Randall Brown, Lindsev Doyle, Stephanie Fullbright, Karl Mohn, Sara Kirkbride-Secretary. i I Ik. ' " wbr Members of the national coed honor fraternity enrich the UGA and Athens communities through leadership, fellowship, and scholarship. TH A LITTLE HELP FROM MY ERIE :ie members of Phi Sigma t the Phi Sigma Pi Bid Night social, le current members ot the traternity ond with their new brothers. To be a lember of Phi Sigma Pi, one must ave a 3.0 GPA and be willing to par- oipate in community service projects. ' hoto courtesy of Phi Sigma Pi Tl- Pi are as dedicated to the community as they are to each other. Service projects, fundraising events, and socials brmg this group together mul- tiple times every week. Activi- ties range from volunteering at the Boys and Girls Club to Kareoke night at Classics. " I try to provide a variety of opportu- nities to get together so that ev- eryone gets to know each other well, " says Kellie Maddox. One of the most popular social events is the annual spring Beta Zeta Bacchanal. Members also gain experience through the service opportunites that Steven Honea provides, " My favorite thing that we do is the AIDS walk in At- lanta. I think it is a great way to raise money and awareness. " Next to social events, community service is the number one way members cultivate relationships among themselves and within the community. bv Debbie Michaud Pi Sigma Phi members and friends pose outside of Sanford Stadium. Be- sides participating in community ser- vice activities. Phi Sigma Pi members hold socials and dances, photo cour- tesy of Phi Sigma Pi Pill Sigma Pi 147 MEMBERS Row 1: Jocelyn Steinberg, Emily Ballou, Sarah VVinchcll, Katie Bennewitz, Rainev Crosby, Elaine Ramsey, Stephanie Lindguist (Faculty Advisor). Row 2: Amish Trinedi, Bobbv VVeslev, Michael Crouse, Bo Perry, Ray Patton, Bram Gallagher, Jack Cahoon, Jenna Epps, David M. Smith, Karl Goodhen, Bechv Monetle, Adam Mathes. Row 3: Cassie Boggs, Matt Lerner (Secretar ), Mary Webb (President), Ann Grahm (Vice President), Sean F. Kennedv Demosthenian Literary ' Society was founded in 181)3 and is the Universitv of Georgia ' s oldest student organization. This organization strives to provide an environment in which its members, students from all backgrounds and disciplines, can come together to learn through practice the correct mode of public speaking. Throughout the vear at weekly meetings, members are given the opportunity to debate on a variet ' of issues, from hot topics in the news to issues of personal interest. O Literanj Society Besides holding de- bates and making speeches, members of Demosthenian So- ciety also take time out to remember the organizations ' rich heritage. Here, sev- eral members of Demosthenian rest on the steps of Robert Toombs ' house in Washington. Ga. Toombs was one of the most distin- guished former mem- bers of Demosthenian Society, and also had the distinction of be- ing ousted from the Franklin College in 1825. photo courtesy of Demostlienian So- ciety otes you join Demosthenian Society? ' To be part of an organization older than com- puters, tailgating, yes, even UGA football But really just to debate. To put on my suit and go argue about anything and everything. " I -Matt Lerner ! K-y lOSIhf 198 Organizalh Demosthenimi Litenin Society provides a place for University of Georgia students to publicly express their opinions. OMETHING TO TALK ABOUT ii i|f Aj a Demosthenian meeting, Ray Flton and Jack Cohoon rule the dis- C ' lsion. The Demosthenian Society nists every week to practice public shaking and the art of oratory, photo c inesy of Demosthenian Society As the Bonnie Raitt song suggests, the Demos- thenian Literary Society certamlv has plenty to talk ibout. Named for Demosthenes, a ' - haracter in Greek mythology vvho . ' vercame multiple speech impedi- ments to become " one of history ' s greatest orators, " the Demosthenian literary societv is a " unifying force that Jefies the fragmentation of modern I- niversity life by providing a forum uhere students from all backgrounds and disciplines can come debate. " Members of this society not only polish their speaking skills, but they also gain a historical perspective while learning to think on their feet. The Demosthenian Society holds debates several times a year with other schools as well as their rival society on campus, the Phi Kappa Literary Society. A quote from Demosthenes sums up the feeling that members of Demosthenian have about the importance of oration: " A vessel is known by the sound whether it be cracked or not; so men are proved, by their speech, whether they be wise or foolish. " by Sarah Sattelmeyer cfe Danielle McGivney One of Demosthenian Society ' s big- gest rivals on campus is " The Society Across the Way, " the Phi Kappa Liter- ary Society. Outside Demosthenian Hall, Amish Trivedi guards the pump- kin from the Literary Society, photo courtesy of Demosthenian Society Demosthenian Literary Society 19 ' 5 Kappa Dit iamm.i Kappa is the University of Georgia ' s old- est broadcasting society. It was founded in 1434. DGK works on several productions throughout the school year, including Cleorgia Cameday. .Newsource 15 and other various productions around the Athens area. [X;K also brings in influential members from the media industr ' to talk to students, such as Bud V ' eazey from Fox5 News in Atlanta. In addition, DGK members also attend the Georgia Association of Broadcasters convention held here at the Universitv, and the XAB BEA convention in Las Vegas each February ' . CO o President Chad Oliver calls the names of the new inductees Into DIGamma Kappa as of- ficer Melissa Legaspi hands out the certifi- cates. There are almost 100 members In DIGamma Kappa, mostly broadcast news and telecommunica- tions majors, photo courtesy of DGK a: a; Notes [f »j n[w«i « iHi It DiGan appa is working on this year? ■ ' So far, DGK has produced a video on drunk driving for the Jackson County Police Department and a promotional video for ' Jielay for Life. Right now we are working on a 60 minute in- I structional video for Family Solutions, a group program for I youth offenders and their families. " -Chad Oliver, President ' pose lor a ' slltheacti ' ' Wing ■ " mproduji 200 Organizations DiGammn Kappa, UGA ' s oldest broadcasting society, works to help students gain knowledge and experience in the media industry. FIFTEEN MINUTES OF FAME lefore the start of the DGK induction, officers llelissa Legaspi., Alex Wallace, Julie Wolfe, Chad |i|iver. Andy Huff, Michael Shivers and Greg leightner pose for a picture. The officers are in Rharge of all the activities and functions of the club, luch as organizing trips to conventions, public hiations, and production, photo courtesy of DGK D Gamma Kappa was ' tounded at the Henry W. Grady College of journalism and Mass Communi- cation in September of 1939. DiGamma Kappa meets twice a month, brings in professionals to speak to members and offers students hands-on experience with reporting, writing, direct- ing, producing, shooting, and editing. Each year, DGK attends arious conventions and work- shops to network with profes- sionals in the field of broadcast- ing. In the spring, DGK hosts a banquet for the annual Georgia Association of Broadcasters convention which gives out the Distinguished Achievement Award in Broadcasting and the Pioneer Award. Also, DGK attends the annual BEA NAB conference in Las Vegas. b D.inielle McGivnev At the DGK induction, news director Bud Veazey from Fox 5 in Atlanta speaks to the new inductees. Veazey spoke about his 30+ years in the broad- casting industry and how to gain ex- perience and knowledge in order to move up in the media industry, photo co urtesy of DiGamma Kappa DiGamnvi Kapp.i 201 ME. ]BERS Row I: Rhiannon O ' Connor, Brandi Villarreal, Hillary I ' arkhouse, Shauna Green, Larry ' E ' ans, Rebecca Hinely. Row 2: Jesse Jones, Joseph Moore, Parul SJiah, Emilv Moore Laura Neelv, Paul Agnevs-. Row 3; Rebecca Baum, Wil I.oftis, Kirk Edwards, Jeremy McGill, Emily Horrath As a non-profit organization at tJie University of Georgia, Circle K International ' s mission is to help the Athens community. Each year. Circle K works I uisi ' lv with their parent club, Kiwanis, on various ser ' ice projects as well as social activities. This year, the " Koffee House " fundraiser joined the extensive list of Circle K- sponsored events. This list also includes the Sweetheart Dance and Relav for Life. Cirlcc K members believe that giving back to the community is an important aspect of the college experience. MEMBERS C- Edelman, M. Koehler, C. Wasowski, C. L. Morrison, J. Wcschler, E H Eisenslem, K. Foster, A. Pams, V. L. Rudder, K D Wilhams, C G. Perich, B Ux. N. L. Watson. R. Williamson, J. L. Duckett, C. A. Pinkham III, J. Clark, N ' .Cook, R. Fclker, C. Gessert. K, A. Johnson , A. Hernandez, D. Mohan, B Bender, K. Betsch, E, Buchly, A Gucwa, K Jackson, A Jetl, E Peine. N Rosner, J. J. Braniff. J. French, T. Harder, K. Johnson, S. Lichtefeld. C S Schwabcnton, B. Spinks, A. Hachat, A C. Lindsay, L. Ranstead, J. D. Swam, E Gaines, C. A. Hennessy, K- T Turner. J. Boswell, L. A. DeMartini, M, Ellis, J. Gilleland. K. Hilands, L. D Johnson, K. Keenan, A, Matherly, B Rogers, S. K Hester, K. M. Jolly, E, Wallers, S Winters Richwme III, E Wynn, T M Chamberlin. L Feldman, M A Knox, M. C Reeves. C. Clark, J Oliver. S Shipley. A. E Mercker, N Schkabla, Z Bearden, J Davidson, S Waters, K. B Chanin, M. Jacobson, B, Schaeffer, J Schuster, E. Diamanlis, K. Michael, A. Pinyan. D. Bntt. M. Brock, B. Harbin. C Ostolski. C R While, B Levin. M Medwed. A Pearman. P E. Tucker. Order of Omega is an honor society consisting of members of the fraternities and sororities at the Universit ' of Georgia. Members must have some ol the highest GPAs in their sororities and fraternities and must also be actively involved in other campus activities. The main purpose of Order of Omega is to organize and host the Greek Awards Banquet in the spring. MEMBERS Row 1; Thomas Mittenzwi Vice President Secretary, Stephen Plumley President Treasurer. Not Pictured: Pat Davis RHA representative, AJ Thomas Advisor. Tbe McWhorter Hall Council is the newest hall council on campus, with just four active members. Although they are small, McWhorter Hall Council has been active in their participation in the Residence Hall Association ' s activities and has sponsored several pro- grams of their own in McWhorter Hall. One of their programs was the McWhorter Midnite Breakfast, which was their biggest program of the year with over 1 30 people m attendance. 202 Organizations International O Hall Council i ■■ ' ' " yofCirc I Circle K members dedicate their time mui efforts each month to help serve and improve the Athens community. |. AUTOMATIC FOR THE PEOPLE Ithe Athens Boys and Girts Clubs, ( cle K members get their hands dirty cd " play in the doh again. " Making I ly-Doh for local children was only c ; of their many service projects. ; oto courtesy of Circle K As REM has kept the spirit of Athens alive through music, Circle K has added to the Athens Community through their sustained commitment to helping others. In addition to reading to children at the Boys and Girls Club and playing BINGO with nursing home residents, Cirlcle K members put on a successful " Koffee House " fundraiser this year. Secretary Parul Shah was one of the many club members who spent a great deal of time behind the scenes organizing this event. " Do you know how hard it is to buy coffee for others if you don ' t drink it yourself, " said Parul about her midnight coffee run to Super Walmart. " My favorite part of being a member of Circle K International is that we are a closely-knit group of unique mdividuals who have fun in what we do. " by Sarah Sattelmeyer Debbie Michaud Wil Loftis performs at the " Koffee House " fundraiser, an open mic event sponsored by Circle K International. Circle K sponsored the " Koffee House " so students could come present po- ems, songs and monologues for the charity, photo courtesy of Circle K Circle K International 203 I N itional Honor Society MEMBERS Row 1: Jim Ludhim (Treasurer), Dorothe Otemann (Ad- ministrative Assistant), Tina Rakkih (Secretary ' ), Sai Reddy (President). Till ' University of Georgia ' s chapter of the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was founded in 1926, making it the second chapter in the nation to be established. Blue Key recognizes outstanding junior and senior men and women who ha%e achieved distinction for scholarship, ser ice, and leadership. For 75 years. Blue Key members ha e been performing sen, ' ice projects, and today, membership in Blue Key is considered one of the highest honors on campus (hat a student can receive. MEMBERS Row 1: J.K. Del.app, I ' ali Shah, Hniola Alabi. Row 2; Jodi Green, Elena Eisenslein, Molly Hale, Mike Patrick. Row 3: Isidro Panizales, Kelly Johnson, Justice Bowers, Miya Jack- son, Russ (Facilitator). Thv LeaderShape Program is a hands-on experience designed to develop voung leaders Participants in LeaderShape devote a week to an interaclixe training program, which includes working with both small and large groups of peers, participating in a Team Challenge Course, and interacting with prominent guest speakers about topics such as making decisions as a leader. LeaderShape provides a " supportive, safe environment that promotes learning and the development of new skills and attitudes " not only towards leading but also towards life. s a; a; Notes y do you feel your organization is mportant to this campus? ' Blue Key recognizes both outstanding stu- dent leaders and outstanding alumni. " z-Tina Rakkhit, Secretary ' S ' tostpr 204 Organizations Blue Key National Honor Society recognizes students who have excelle d in scholarship, service, and leadersJiip while at the University of Georgia. WITH HONOR Ue Key National Honor Society mem- t rs had a chance to thank community t mbers and leaders during a quick Poto-op. Selection to Blue Key NHS i ' lne of UGA ' s most prestigious hon- ' ' •■ photo courtesy of Blue Key Na- i nal Honor Society Tradition is an integral aspect of many of the clubs and organizations that serve the University of Georgia. The annual Blue Key Alumni Banquet is an important tradition that serves to bring together business and government leaders from across Georgia to participate in a dinner program hosted by Blue Key members. During the banquet, a Blue Kev Award is presented from the student chapter to individuals who made significant contribu- tions to the University of Georgia, the state and the nation. " Blue Key National Honor Society has been a tradition at the University of Georgia for over seventy years, " says Tom Landrum, Chief of Staff at the President ' s office and a Blue Key advisor. " In that time frame. Blue Key has represented the best in student leadership and a specific interest in public service through recognizing those who contribute to the commmunitv both as students and as alumni. " Several distinguished alumni return to Athens every year for the University of Georgia ' s Blue Key Alumni Banquet. Receiving awards and getting an op- portunity to meet with current Blue Key members is the highlight of the banquet, photo courtesy of Blue Key National Honor Society Blue Kev National Honor Society 205 i Indian Cultural Exchange The Indian Cultural Exchange is an organization that promotes social interaction and cultural awareness among students of Indian descent. They desire to create a stronger and more recognizable awareness within UGA as well as the Athens community. This organization is also open to all students on campus who are interested as it strives to educate students and faculty about South Asia. The Indian Cultural Exchange is one of the largest minority organizations with an active membership at the University of Georgia. MEMBERS Row I: Nalini Hasija, Alisha Chugh, Harin Contractor, Sandfep Sood, Jibin Thomas, Ravi . min, Sabine Gupta, Pranav Desai. Row 2: Mona Shims, Kunal Mitra, Muffadal Lokhandwala, Reena I ' atel, Keerti Hasija, Shalini Khosta,Deepli Gupta, Avni .• min, Kcepa Shroff, Sheelal I ' atel. Row 3: Niti Palel, Mohini I ' atel, Shreya Patel, ISinita .Naik, Ekta Gaur, Amarnadha Ki ddy, Umang Patel, Milan Patel, . ' Vnuja Kotcha, Ashish Parikh. Row 4:Mohammad Saleli, Tina Vasan, Renny Varghesc , Sunita Patel, Bhavin Manjee, Nadeem Fatteh, Rahul Palel, Tina Patel, Tejal Gandhi, Rupa Patel, Tuia Shah, Krishan Bhima, Sachin Varghcse. Row 5: Nitcsh Patel, Salman Saveed, Sunaina Mctha, Payal Purdhil, Savan De, Rupesh Phakta, Cyrus Kocherla, Aniil Salkar, Pratik Patel. Vmial Patel. Cancer does not discrimi- nate on the basis of age. gender, or race. In 2001. the Indian Cultural Ex- change sponsored a Re- lay for Life team. tUlem- bers panicipated in an all night walk-a-thon to help raise money for the fight against cancer, photo courtesy of Indian Cul- tural Exchange 5h Notes at IS your lavonte p lember of Indian Cultural Exchange? £rhe best thing about ICE is being able to spread cultural awareness and diversity in fun, interac- tive ways. " -Keerti Hasija, President 20b Organizations ■ " S ' iioiiioi, «8nc,,r huiiaii Cultural Exchange mixes diversity with comwunity service as it readies out to UGA ' s student body. ICE, ICE BABY |li Shah, Keerti Hasija, and Tina Vkkhit pose tor a People Under- iinding People Week demonstration, lis event was designed to promote lirning about other cultures, photo ; urtesy of Indian Cultural Exchange Indian Cultural Exchange provides its members with a variety of ways to connect with each other and with other groups on campus. " I have learned a lot about my own culture and others through my mvolvement in ICE, and I hope it continues to provide experiences like this for all mem- bers in the years to come, " says Kunal Mitra. Indian Cultural Exchange will definitely be providing its members and other students at the University of Georgia with cultural experiences and memories for years to come. n addition to the many cultural programs that ICE sponsors, both in the dorms and throughout campus, ICE also sponsors community service activities for the university and the Athens community. Indian Cultural Exchange works to incorporate every aspect of extra-curricular life into its programming and to enhance this life with a deeper understanding of South Asia. bv S.ir.ili Sattelr Indian Cultural Exchange increased diversity at each function this year. At the Indian Festival of Lights. Vanessa Smith from MSP snd ICE Treasurer Reena Patel enjoy Indian food, photo courtesy of Indian Cultural Exchange Indian Cultural Exchange Arch Society members Travis Dennison and Blake Goodman read up on their organization in between handing out in- formation and talking to students about the Arch Society. The Arch Society is the recruit- ment team for the Uni- versity of Georgia, and their members must go through an application and interview process before being accepted. Photo by Katie Wood mJ . At the Best Buddies Ball in Atlanta, volunteers Laurie Barton, Betty Glover and Kahtonna Allen dance with some of the participants. Communiversity sponsors the Best Buddies Program along with other programs such as Big Brother Big Sister. Adopt A Grand- parent and Alternative Spring Break, all of which benefit the Athens and Atlanta communities, photo courtesy of Communiversity At the Residence Hall Association s Casino Night, students enjoy playing roulette inside the Brumby Rotunda. Everyone who came got S2000 in chips to play either Blackjack, Craps, or Roulette and at the end of the night there was a prize raffle. Raffle tickets were S1000 each, and the prizes in- cluded a DVD player, TV, VCR, T-shirts, PalmPilots and much more. " sl« Smith uspijj snl descriptions ' " ynes activities , fctioBs rentej j ' I Activities laifi 208 Orgiinizolions Students from even organization shozo why their club can make a difference here at the University of Georgia. IT ' S MY LIFE Tiicro are more than 400 different organizations at the University of Georgia, ranging from the .icademic to the service oriented. The only requirements to start an organiza- tion at the University is that vour group must have at least 10 members, a sponsor and a specific purpose to UGA students, the campus or the Athens community. Although these rec]uire- ments may seem small, this has .lUowed students to branch out and create clubs that cater to almost any student ' s hobbies or interests. Some of the manv clubs at the University include the Red Black, the University ' s incfependent newspaper, the Georgia Red Hotz, a new dance troupe, and DiGamma Kappa, a professional broadcasting society for telecommunications and broadcast news majors. Whether a student has a love of debate, writing, community service, student government or almost any other activity, vou can find it in a University organization. And if you can ' t, find ten of your friends and start vour own club, because everyone can make a difference. by Sarah Sattelmeyer Danielle McGivnev At the Student Activities fair, Casey Hill and Henry Vernes tell students about the Burt Reynolds Super 8 Club. The members of the Burt Reynolds Super 8 Club meet regularly to show old movies and television episodes and discuss their favorite actor, Burt Reynolds, photo by Katie Wood Student Activities 209 1. .Andrt ' xv 11. P.itterson 2 Wilii.im D Hooper 3 Lawrence -A, Cothran 4. Gnrr.ird C ' .len 5. Charles R. Andrews 6. Edgar E. Pomeroy 7 Alexander P . ' dams 8. William S Blun 9. Charles VV. Davis 10. Marion D DuBose 11. Robert P Jones 12. Andrew | McBride 13. Robert ). Tra ' is 14 Tinsley W Rucker, Jr. 1.=;. Merrit M. Thruman In. John Banks 17. Remer L. Denmark IS. John E. Hall 19. Richard M Charlton 20. Harn. H Hull 21. Horace C Johnson • T James B Ridley 23. William R Ritchie 24. John B. L. Envin 25. Ferdinand P. Calhoun 26. Frank K. McCutchen 27. Augustus L, Hull 28. Henr ' J Lamar 29. Wilson .M. Hardv 30. Noel P Park 31. Walter J. Hammond 32. Lamar C Rucker 33. Sterling H. Blackshear 34. Mar ' in M. Dickson 35. Andrew M. Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. Marion S. Richardson 38. Billington S. Walker 39. Sanders A. Beaver 40. Francis M, Ridley 41. Glenn W Lcgwcn 42 Samuel R, Jaques 43 Ralph Meldrin 44 Marion 11, Smith 45 Wallace M. Miller 46. Minitr Boyd 47 William R, Turner 48, Julian F Baxter 49. Harold W. Ketron 50. John W. Bower 51. Frampton E. Ellis 52. Frank B. Anderson 53. Robert P Brooks 54. Lucien P. Goodrich 55. Issac S Hopkms 56. Joseph 1, Killorin 57. Marmaduke H Blackshear 58. Virlvn B, Motire 59, Thomas W Connally 60. George W, Nunnally 61. Theodore T Tumball 62. Walter W Patterson 63. Arthur R, Sullivan 64. Charles H Cox 65. Roderick H Hill 66. Harold W Telford 67. Arthur L, Hardy 68. John E, D, Younge 69. Walter O Marshbum 70. Hugh M Scott 71, John A, Brown 72. George Hains, Jr, 73. Daniel Y, Sage 74. Issac C Levy 75, Lansing B, Lee 76. J- Loring Raoul 77. James J Ragan 78. Robert S, Parker 79. George P, Whitman .W. William L, Erwin ' tl hiarrison J. S. Jones SPHINX: THE HIGHEST A STUDENT n 1 82. Carroll D. Cabaniss Quarterman, Jr 240. Ernest Camp, Jr. 317. 83. William C;. Brantelv, Jr. 159. Robert L Callawav, Jr. 241. Allen W. Post 318. 84. Phihp R Weltner ' IhO. Joel B. Mallet 242. Alexander S. Clay, 111 319. 85. Ambrose H. Ibl. Thomas A. Thrash 243. Frank K. Boland, Jr 320. Carmichael 162. Max L, Segall 244. Ivev M. Shi ' er, Jr. 321. 86. Richard K. Smith 163, William H. Sorrells 245. William H Young, Jr. 322. 87. William W- Brown 164, William CI White 246. Issac K. Hav 323. 88. Frank H. Martin 165. John P Stewart 247. George E. Florence, Jr. 324. 89. Charles N. Feidelson 166. Neil L, Gillis, Jr, 248. Thomas A. Nash 325. 90. John K, McDonald, Jr. 167. Roff Sims, Jr. 249. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. 326. 91. Henrv L. J. Williams 168. John H. Carmical 250. Benjamin H. Hardy, Jr. 327. 92. Robert H. Jones, Jr. 169. Howard H. McCall. Jr. 251, Hallman L. Stancil 328. 93. Sidney O. Smith 170. Ir -ine M. Levy 252, Daniel C. Tully 329. 94. Morton S. Hodgson 171. Hinton F. Longino 253. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 330. 95. Herman P. De 172. Richard VV. Courts, Jr. 254. 1 loke S. Woflord 331. LaPerricre 173. Lucius H, Tippett 255. John S. Candler, II 332. 96. Floyd C. Newman 174. Otto K. Ellars 256. Glenn B. Lauti enhiser 333. 97. Claude L. Derrick 175. Roger H. West 257. Rufus B. Jennings 334. 98. Wylie C, Henson 176. Robert L. Forman, Jr. 258. Craig Barrow, Jr. 335. 99. John B. Harris 177. James M. Hatcher 259. Robert c;. Hooks 336. 100. Young B. Smith 178. Dewey Knight 260. Joseph 11. Boland 337. 101. Daniel H Redtearn 179. Louis S. Da ' is 261. Guy C. Hamilton, Jr, 338. 102. Jerome C. Michael 180. Wallace P. Zachry 262. James J. Harris 339. 103. Dwight L. Rogers 181. Irvine Phinizy 263. William A. Kline, Jr 340. 104. Edgar V. Carter, Jr. 182. RoBert D. O ' Callaghan 264. Kankakee Anderson 341. 105. James E. Lucas 183. Charles M, Candler 265. James E. Palmour, Jr, 342. 106. Harle G. Bailey 184. William M. Dallas 266. Henry G. Palmer 343. 107, Edward M. Brown 185. Claude H. Satterfield 267. Frank K. McCutchen 344. 108. Hosea A. Nix 186. Frank W. Harrold 268. Dupont G. Harris 345, 109. Omer W. Franklin 187. William D. Miller 269. Robert D. Feagin, Jr. 346, 110. Eralbert T. Miller 18S .Arthur Pew, Jr. 270. Mattox L. Purvis 347, 111. Herderson I i.anhani. ISM Robert E. L. Spence, Jr. 271. Joseph M. Oliver .348, Jr. 190, Chester W. Slack 272. Marvin H. Cox 349, 112, Hinton B. B. Blackshear 191, John R, Slater 273. Ellis G. Arnall 3.50. 11.1 Washington Falk, Jr. 192, E ' erett W, Highsmith 274. Herbert S. Maffett 351. 114, Alexander R, 193. Ashel M, Day 275. Sandford W. Sanford 352. MacDonnell 194. Charles Straham 276. John W. Maddox 353. 115, Herbert C, Hatcher 195. Hillary H, Magnum 277. Mark D. Hollis 354. 116, Paul L, Bartlett 196, William P, Stephens 278. William C, Latimer 355. 117, Edgar L, Pennington 197, Preston B, Ford 279. Vernon S. Smith 356. 118. Edwin W, Moise 198, Nathan Jolles 280. William M. Strickland, 357. 119, George C, Woodruff 199, Owen C, Reynolds Ir, 358. 120. Evans V, Heath 200, John P, Carson 2S1. James VV, Mclntire 359. 121. Millard Rewis 201. Walter D. Durden 282. Charles VI, Claston 360. 122. Robert B, Troutman 202. Welborn B, Cody 283. McCarthy Crenshaw .361. 123. Arthur K, Maddox 203. Malcomb A. McRainev 284. Wiliam M. Hi elhurst 362. 124. John A, Sibley 204. William F. Daniel 285. Leroy S. Young 363. 125. Lloyd D. Brown 205. Ellis II. Dixon 286. Frederic Solomon 364. 126. Glifford Brannen 206. Freeman C. McClure 287. Virlyn B. Mtnire, Ir 365. 127. George T. Northen 207. Lewis H. HilL Jr. 288. William T, Maddox 366. 128. William : . Mann 208. George J. Clark 289. lames M. Richardson, 367. 129. Harold D. Mover 209. Charles A. Lewis Jr. 368. 130. Benton 11, Walton 210. Joseph J. Bennett, Jr. 290. Morton S, Hodgson, Jr, 369. 131. David R Peacock 211. John A. Hosch 291. Troy R, Thigpen, Jr, 370. 132. Virgin E, Durden 212. Charles Ci I lonr ' 292. Robert C;. Stephens, |r 371. 133. Charles E. .Martin 213. James K i larper 293. John W. Calhoun, III 372. 134. Edward M, 214. Herbert 1 1, Maddox 294. DeNean Stafford, Jr, 373. Morgenslern 215. Josh L, Watson 295. John P. Bond 374. 135. James M. Lynch 216. Charles R. Anderson 296. Harry S. Baxter 375. 136. I lenrv L. Rogers 217. Edward M. Gurr 297. John D. Bowden, Jr. 376. 137. Bentley H. Chappcll 218. HerveyM.CTeckly, 111 298. Joseph C. Strong 377. 138. Casper 1. Funkenstein 219. Walter C.Carter, jr. 299, Augustus L. Rogers 378. 139, Frank Carter 220. William Tate 300, James VV. Wise 379. 140, Tinsley R. Ginn 221. Chark ' s F. Wiehrs 301. Winburn T, Rogers 380. 141, Aaron B. Bernd 222. John H Fletcher 302. William T. Bennett, Jr 381. 142, Russell II Patterson 223. James D. Thomason 303. William C. 1 lawkins 382. 143, Victor Victor 224. John 11 Hosch, Jr. 304. Robert T. Anderson 383. 144 Hoyt T. Welchel 225, Thomas F. c;reen, IV 305. Wade C. Hovt, Jr. 384. 145, Lewis A. Pinkussohn 226, Waller E. Sewell 306. Charles C. Harrold, Jr. .385. 146 Clark Howell, Jr 227. Lester Hargrett 307. Charles G. Anderson, .386. 147. Da id K McKamv 228, Charles L. Gowen )r 387. 148, David F Paddock 229, Martin F, Kilpalrick 308. Edward H. Baxter 388. 149. John Ci. Herderson 2.30. John D Allen 309. Dyar E. Massey, Jr. 389. 150. Edward J Hardin 231, Horace D, Shattuck 310. Seaborn A, 390. 151. George S. Whitehead 2.32, George D. .Morton Roddenberrv, HI 391. 152. Jamc s B. Ct n ers 2.33. Gwinn H. Nixon 311. Morris B. Abram 392. 153. Charles W Jacobson 2.34, Alexis A. Marshall 312, Floyd C. Newton, Ir 393. 154. Hugh L. Hodgson 235, Carll in N. Mell 313. James Q. Lumpkin, Jr 394. 155. Robert VV. Wesley 2.36, Ernest P Rogers 314. Robert B. Troutman, Jr. 395. 156. George L. 1 larrison 2,37, Waller T. Forbes, Jr. 315. Robert P. McCuen 396. 157. Charles M. Tanner, Jr. 2.38. George S. Johnson 316. Ambrose G. Cleveland, 397. 158. William 11. 2.39. James R. Chambliss Jr. 398. Robert C. Norman Julian D. Halliburton Isma L. Price, Jr. Howell Hollis, Jr. Kenneth A. McCaskil! 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, J Verner F. Chaffin John C. Meadows, Jr. Clifford C. Kimsey Thomas C. Penland John B. .Miller Woodie A. Partee, Jr. Frank F. Sinku-ich Irby S. Exiev Ellington M. Norman Forest L. Champion, J 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. Jcnner Dempsey W. Leach William H. Burson Mclburne D. McLendc John Rauch Albert M. Wilkinson, J Kirk M. McAlpin Bryan K. VVhitehurst John E. Ciriffin Harry L. Wingate, Jr. James L. Bentley, Jr. Porter O. Payne James A. Andrews Samuel R. Burns Harold C. VValraven, Ji Robert J. Healey Raleigh G. Bryans Lawrence T. Crimmins George R. Reinhardt William A. Elinburg, Ji| William B. Phillips Walter T. Evans Thomas A. Evens Robert S. .McArlhur Edward L. Dunn, Jr. Michael E. Merola William H. Justice Nikolas P. Chilivis Michael VV. Edwards Talmadge E. Arnelte Carl J. Turner Claude M. Hipps Burton S. Middlebrook Henry G. Woodward Cecil R. Spooner I loward K. Holladav Phil C. Beverlv Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. Hassel I.. Park.T Robert K. West James D. Benelukl, Ir. Weslev L. hams I-rank V, Salerno William D, Moseley Charles R. Adams, Jr. | Daniel W. Kitchens Edmund R. Bratkowski Donald L. Branvon, Jr. Organizations ■ ' IfCaitiv 1 )T[NON- ACADEMIC HOT TiCAN ATTAIN .WSI. Randall T. Maret 472. William Morgan House 548, Stephen W. Smith 22, 400. John R. Carson 473. William Ralph Parker 549, James B. Ellington 23, 401. Robert L. Blalock 474. Robert Foster Rhodes 550, Thomas K, Foster 24, 402. Logan R. Talterson 475. Dennis Lee Fordham 551, Brett M, Samsky 25, 403. Quentin R Ciabriel 476. Rutherford C. Harri 552. Stephen M, McCarter 26, 404. Jay D. Gardner 477. Thomas W. Lawhome, 553. Kim T, Stephens 27, 405. Frank VV. Seller Jr. 554. Stephen C, Enochs 28. 406. Richard P. Trotter 478. John Michael Ley 555. Mark A. Lewis 29. 407. Joseph P. O ' Malley 479. William Porter Payne 556. William M, Ray 30. 408. Kermit S. Perry 480. Pharis Randall Seabolt 557. Tammie M, Tate 31. 409. Jule W. Felton, ' Jr. 481. Robert Lee Williams 558. James W, Childs 32. 410. Jabez McCorkle, HI 482. George Albert Dasher 559. Alec C. Kessler 33. 411. John J. VVilkins, 11 483. Robert E. Knox, Jr. 560. Mark D. Johnson 34. 412. Norman S. Retcher 484. Henry E. Lane 561. Kelly R. Curran 35. 413. Lindsay H. Bennett, Jr 485. Robert E, Chanin 562. Cale H. Conley 36. 414. Robert S. Lowery, Jr. 486. James L. Pannell 563. Vernon E. Googe 37. 415. Donald G. Joel 487. Paul Cleveland Tedford 564. Nevada Ann Waugh 38. 416. John R. O ' Toole 488. Thomas Lewis Lyons 565, Gregory Alan Gunter 39. 417. Joel I Knight 489. James Robert Hurley 566, Matthew William 40. 418. Edward M. Killonn 490. Andrew M. Scherffius Nichols 41. 419. George M. Scheer, Jr. 491. William P. Bailey 567. Robert Kirk Harris 42. 420. Joseph H. Marshall 492. Cader B. Cox, 11 568. Don Ray Christian, Jr. 43. 421. Nathan G. Knight 493. Thomas A. Nash, Jr. 569. J. Todd Peterson 44. 422. Robert A. Rowan 494. Earl D. Harris 570. William Alex Millen 45. 423. David K. Hoolis, Jr. 495. Patrick L. Swindall 571. Eric Royce Zeier 46. 424. Monte W. Markham 496. Joel L. Wooten, Jr. 572. Middleton Albert 47, 425. Emmet J. Bondurant, II 497. Charles William Griffin Parker, Jr. 48, 426. Jay C. Cox 498. Joseph H. Fowler 573. Andrea Lea Bottoms 49, 427. Ben S. McElmurray, Jr. 499. Michael S. Wright 574. Travis Jones 50, 428. Harry E. Hendrix 500. Charles T. Hall 575. Kristopher B. Nordholz 51. 429. Theron C. Sapp 501. Robert P. Killian 576. Natalie A. Di pson 52, 430. Bryce VV. Holcomb 502. James S. Watrous 577. Bnan S, Smith 53- 431. Thomas E. Dennard, 503. Anderson S. Johnson 578. Robert M. Sutherland 54, Jr. 504. Thomas M. Melo 579. Donald A. Grimsley 55, 432. James P. Walker, Jr, 505. Charles H Bond 580. Andrew A. Wade 56, 433. William A. Davis, Jr. 506. Robert E, Tritt 581. Margaret Kate Hodge ?7. 434. Thomas 11. Lewis, Jr. 507. Manuel Diaz, Jr. 582. Andrew Richard 58, 435. Thomas R. Burnside. 508. John Chase McKissick DeVooght 59, Jr. 509. Michael P. Haggerty 583. Lisa Ann Coole 60, 436. James P. Yarbrough 510. George Robert 584. Vijaya R. Palaniswamy 61, 437. Charlie B. Christian Reinhardt 585. Robyn A. Painter 62. 438. Earl T. Leonard, Jr. 511, Benjamin H. Cheek 586. L. Lacy Feldman 63, 439. Francis A. Tarkenton 512, )ohn A. Gilleland 587. Matthew D. 64. 440. Thomas A. Blalock 513. Glynn A, Harrison Stinchcomb 65, 441. Ronald L, Case 514. Carl E. Westmoreland, 588. Bronson H. Lee 6h, 442. Linton R. Dunson, Jr. Jr. 589. Patricia L. Page 67, 443. Wyckliffe A. Knox. Jr. 515. J. Rivers Walsh 590. Tobin R. Carr 68, 444. Bryant F. Hodgson. Jr. 516. Kevin L Knox 591, Holly C, Gooding 69, 445. John H.Crawford, 111 517. William Harry Mills .592, Kyle B. Wingfield 70. 446. Augustus B- Turnbul, 518. James Ravford Goff 593. Gretchen A, 71. III 519. Alexander H. Booth D ' Huyvetter 72 447. William R Montfort, 520. John Henry Hanna, I ' 594. Thomas J, Ludlam 73, Jr- 521. Gordon Allen Smith 595. Amy S, Mulkev 74, 448, James H. Blanchard 522. John Michael 596. Laquesha S, Sanders 75- 449. Edward T. M. Garland Levengood 597, Tiffany M, Smith 76. 450. Wyatt T. Johnson, Jr. 523. Leonard W, Fussell 598, Zoe M. Minor 77. 451. Richard N. Lea 524. Jeffrey Young Lewis 5w, Scott G. Katz 78. 452. James L. Aldridge 525. Willie Edward 600, Kathryn B, Sekeres 79. 453. Albert W, F. McClendon 80, Bloodworth 526, Samuel Scott Young HONORARY MEMBERS: 81. 454. Jake L. Save, Jr. 527, David C, Jensen 1, Henry C. Brown 82 455. Ben B Tate 528, Bret Thurmond -) George P, Butler 83. 456. Charles B. Haygood, 529. Carl Michael Valentine 3, Samuel H Sibley 84- Jr 530. Jeffrey T, Pyburn 4. Edward E Doughtery 85, 457. Alexander W, 531. James B, Durham 5, Walter A, Harris 86. Patterson 532. Rex Robinson 6, Holcombe Bacon 87. 458. Larrv C. Rakestraw 533. Scott Woerner 7, Mansfield P, Hall 88. 459. David C. Tribby 534. Gregory C. Sowell 8, Frank Kells Boland 89. 460. Charles L. Bagby 535. Christopher C, Welton 9, Henry G, Colvin 90, 461. John A. Rhodes, Jr. 536. Francisco P. Ros 10, Walter S, Cothran 91, 462. McCarthy Crenshaw, 537. Drew Harvey 11 John W, Spain 92 Jr. 538. Keith Wayne Mason 12 John T. Dorsev Q3 463. Neal H. Ray 539. Clay D. Land 13 Frank R, Mitchell 94, 464. Donald C. Dixon 540. Frank J, Hanna, III 14 Harry Dodd 95. 465. James C, Pitts 541. Terrell L, Hoage 15 Charles H. Black Ih 466. George B. Watts 542. Thomas H. Paris, III 16 Walter R, Tichenor 97, 467. Bruce G. Bateman 543. Knox Culpepper 17 George T, Jackson 98. 468. George W. Darden 544. Mikael Pernfors 18 Walter B, Hill t)t)- 469. William Roy Grow 545. Holger Weis 19 Charles M, Snelling 100 470. Turner Lynn Hughes 546. Joseph B, Atkins 20 David C, Barrow 101 . 471 Robert Glenn Etter 547. Stuart E, Smith 21 Robert E Park 102 Henrv C. White Andrew M. Soule Willis H. Bocock Steadman V. Santord Charles M, Strahan Herman J. Stegeman William S. Morris George F. Peabody Ernest A. Lowe Thomas J. Woofter Thomas W. Reed Harr} ' J. Mehre Harry N. Edmunds Harold Hirsch Ed ar L. Secrest Harmon W. Caldwell Paul W. Chapman Robert R. Gunn John D, Wade Hughes Spaldmg Charles H. Herty Ellis M. Coulter Wilham O, Payne James W. Butts, Jr. Henry A. Shinn William M. Crane William O. Collins Erie E. Cocke, Jr. Omer C. Aderhold John E. Drewry Herman E. Talmadge Robert O. Arnold Charles J. Bloch Frank D. Foley Rov V " Harris Joseph A. Williams Thomas H. Lokey Richard B, Russell Paul Brown John (). Eidson James A. Dunlap Philip M. Landrum Marion Tyus Butler John L, Cox, Jr. Marion B. Folsom Eugene R. Black, Jr. Harold M. Heckman Marv ' in B Perrv Carl E Sanders Jack J. Spalding, III Augustus O. B Sparks James W. Woodrutt, Jr. William L Dodd Francis M. Byrd Pope F. Brock Robert C. Wilson Inman Brandon Jesse Draper Alex A- Lawrence, Jr, Jasper N. Dorsey Clarke W. Duncan Philip A. Alston, Jr. J. Phil Campbell Fred C. Davison Vincent J. Dooley Jack B. Ray George S. Parthemos Robert L, Dodd Joel Eaves Augustus H. Sterne Hubert B. Owens Monroe Kimbrel George L. Smith, II Robert G. Edge Winship Nunnally Dan H Magill, Jr David W, Brooks William C. Hartman, Jr. William R. Cannon Robert S. Wheeler Chappelle Matthews 103 104 105 106 107 108 lO ' : ' no, in 112 113 114 115 iih 117 lis 114 120 121 12, 123. 124 125 126. 127. 128 124 130 131 132 133 134 135. 136 Dean Rush Don Carter Eugene Odum George D. Busbee Robert Perrv Sentell, Jr. Sam Nunn Henrv G. Neal William R. Bracewell W. H. NeSmith Henry King Stanford Julius F. Bishop M. Louise McBee Tucker Dorsey J W Fanning Lothar Tresp Peter Shedd Pierre Howard William P, Flatt F. Abit Massev C. Richard Yarbrough Donald Leebern, Jr, Michael F. Adams Lewis A. Massey Zell Bryan Miller Jere Morehead John Tillman T. David Fletcher James Edward Thomas, Jr. Hilton E. ' ioung, Jr lohn B. Bauerle Cathy Cox Robert. L. Izlar Martha W. Pierce Carl E. Swearingen Sphinx 211 edited bv Blair Shiver « (TV A if J sis S ' 1: Nicole Whitehead keeps her eye on the ball as she outruns her Tennes- see opponent. The girls ' win against Tennessee on Senior Night secured them the 3rd seed position in the SEC tournament, photo by Bradley Handwerger 2: Executing a great play. David Greene passes to Verron Haynes to set him off down the field. The Bulldogs 43-29 win over Ken- tucky made for a great Homecoming game, photoby Crystal Carrabello 3: Jumping over the opposing team, Chris Daniels goes for two against Minnesota. The 77-55 victory was one of many season successes for the Mens Basketball team, photoby Erin O Keiff 212 Athletics Sanford Stadium, home of the Georgia Bulldog football team, held an average of 86,520 fans each game this season. With recognition of our sold out stadium and dedicated Bulldog fans. Georgia ' s attendance record was ranked the sixth best nationally, photo by Bradley Handwerger « w » • " ' The price of SUCCESS is hard work, dedication to the job at hand, and the determination that whether we win or lose, we have i r I applied the 3eSt Ot OLT " ,i «a ' ' to the task at hand. Vince Lombardi Athletics 213 qeorqiG • • boasM Dawgs s several cnampionsnip leams hip l( Along with her na- tional title on vault. Cory Fritzinger fin- ished first on bars three times during the season. Her ca- reer t)est for bars is a perfect 10. photo courtesy of Sport In- formation by Sarah Brown The Bulldogs rounded up the 2000-2001 season by clinching three National Titles and fi ' e Southeastern Conference titles. In addition to this, the Bulldogs brought home an overwhelming six individual national titles. National titles included Women ' s Golf, Women ' s Swimming and Di ing, and Men ' s Tennis. This was the hrst national title for Women ' s Golf who in the past twenty years has boasted nine SEC titles. On the other hand. National titles were no stranger to the Women ' s Swimming and Diving team who succeeded in bringing home its third con- secuti ' e national title in addition to its five SEC titles. UGA Swimmers Stefanie Will- ia ms, Kim Black, hilie Hardt, and Maritza Correla were among the the indi idual national titles in the 800-meter freestyle re- lay. .Men ' s Tennis reclaimed their national title that the ' had won just two ears ago in l wq. Of the six individual national titles, two went to UGA tennis players Mafias Boeker and Travis Parrot in both singles and doubles. SEC titles included Baseball, Men ' s Golf, Women ' s Golf, Gymnastics, Women ' s Swimming and Di ing,and Men ' s Tennis. This was Baseball ' s first SEC title since 1954. " I was hoping for a national seecf and we got it. 1 think that has a lot to do with the SEC getting eight teams in [he field of 64, and we won the SEC title b - two games, " remarked tormer I lead Coach Ron Polk. With twenty-three SEC titles under their belt, the most of any school in the division, the Men ' s Golf team claimed their title yet once again. And not far behind them in SEC recognition was the Women ' s Gymnastics Team. Started in just 1973, the Gymnastics team has claimed eleven SEC titles. Gymnast Cory Fritzinger won the national Title for her performance t)n vault. ». If I (fs 214 Athletics AMI IV Proudly diplaying their NCAA I trophy, the Men ' s tennis team j poses for a picture. While this was their fourth National Title, the team has claimed an out- standing 21 SEC Titles.prtoto | courtesy of Sports Informa- tion Georgia will be among the top 3 teams in the country. It can be done It just takes work. " Yoc( The Women ' s Swim Team cel- ebrate as NCAA Champions. These Lady Bulldogs have not only their Nat ional and SEC titles to boast, but also academic excellence as well. Twelve of the Lady Bulldogs are on UGA ' s academic honor roll. The Diamnond Dogs stand watch at the SEC Tournament hosted in Birmingham, AL. The DD finished the season with a 47-22 record, photos courtesy of Sports Information As successful as we were swimming, we were even more so in the class- room. " Goactv Jac)rBau€ Having five all Americans is a testament to the hard work put in by our players and the skils they have. " Ctrach Chris Haack c:ii Champion in training. Keegan Walkley shows off her grace in the 200 yard back stroke. Walkley has won the event for four consecutive years, all photos courtesy of Sports Intormntion Attaining victory, the women ' s swim and dive team pose with their coaches after winning the NCAA Champions. All their hard work and dedi- cation throughout the season was apparent in gaining the title. w •rwfli Oft to a good start. Chris Murray dives off the block to finish the last leg of the 400 yard medley relay. The team finished twelfth in the finals of the NCAA Cham- pionships. 21b Athletics Kmg of the water. 2000 Olympic Team member Kyle Salyards paces himself In the 200 yard breaststroke. Salyards won the event in the season opener. plish, Splash iGams have outsfandin bv Katie Weakley q seasons The swimming and di ing teams proved their world class abilities m the water and on the platforms. Both the Lady Bulldogs and Bulldogs opened their seasons with a pair of ictories over North Carolina. The women won eleven out of sixteen events which inclucled Ashley Roby who qaulified for the NCAA Championships in the 100 and 200 breaststroke. Maritza Correia, Stefanie Williams, and Keegan Walklev all took first place finishes. Kyle Salyards, a member of the 2000 Olympic Team, took top honors in the 100 and 200 breaststroke. Randy Lam also took first in the 200 yard butterfly, and Andrew Mahaney finished first in the 100 yard freestyle by .01 of a second. Both teams also won the 200 yard medley relays, hi diving, Judd Campbell and freshman Lauren King swept the diving competition with first places in the one anci three meter springboard diving events. The season continued and both teams kept their heads above water. At the Georgia Invitational, the Lady Bulldogs clenched a victory over second-place Clemson, while the men battled it out with Minnesota to take second place. At the four day SEC Championships at the University of Alabama, the Lady Bulldogs won their fifth straight SEC title. The Bulldogs also showed a strong performance finishing fourth in the championships. Both teams went into the NCAA Championships with their heads held high. The women edged out Stanford to become the champions in the closest NCAA Championship in history. The Bulldogs headed west to the NCAA Championships a week later and came out with a fifteenth place finish. Both teams have bright futures ahead of them after such an outstanding season. . ... Ill Watching the cloct , David Fleishman finishes his 100 yard freestyle event and anxiously awaits to see how he placed against his competitors. Take your mark! The Lady Bull- dogs were on their way to vic- tory against the University of Alabama as they start the 100 yard butterfly. Swimming and Divmg 217 Sliding Into second base. Jeff Keppinger is caught In a double play attempt by Uni- versity of South Carolina ' s short- stop, photo by Brad- ley Handwerger Honoring their coun- try, the Diamond Dogs listen to the National Anthem in anticipation of their first game of the Col- lege World Series. photo courtesy of Sports Information |1 V First Row (L-R): Mgr. Ja.son Turner, Jody Friodni.in, K-fl Ki ' ppingor, Ku ty Kruurr, lii.ul Whitfield, Jof ' Pollock, Mark Thornhill, Kris Kdge, Dnrryl Bl.i e, Jeremy Brotherton, An.l Neufeld, David Coffey, Justin Johnson. Second Row(I,-R); Brian Strok, Asst. Coach Alln Osborne, Asst. Coach David I ' erno, Chris Webb, Adam Swann, Blake Bodenmiller, R .in Schuetz, Doc Brooks, Jeffery Carswell, Brett Campbell, Shaun Helmey, Bill Sharptc.n Michael DeRosa, Park Robinson, Strength Coach Brian Brown, Stud. Trainer Kristin Reed Tliird Row(L-R): Head Coach Ron Polk, Stud. Trainer Lance Johnson, David I.amherth, William Sartain, Andy Hussion, Brandon Moorhead, Jeremy Brown, Matt Cavender, Ton Burchett, Ned Yost, .Max Havel, Lee Mitchell, Scott Lawson, Asst. Coach Daron Schoenrock, Trainer Jeff Tanner, Admin. Asst. Steve Smith. Fourth Row (L-R): Kyle Magee, Matt Wood ' -. Brandon Woods, Jon Armitage, Brandon Anglin, Scott Murphy, Chris Fordham, Ste c " Van Note, Jamie Cline, Jarrett Warren, Stud. Asst. Coach Phillip Sledge. 18 Athletics ield of Dreams diamond d( A oqs GxcGGQ Gxpeciaiions iati ' " r ' by Coron Brinson The Georgia Bulldog Baseball team was ranked number sixteen in the country in the preseason. Pollsters predicted the team would ha e a great season, but no one forsaw the College World Series. Among the manv milestones for the team, the Diamond Dogs won their first SEC title since 1954, going 20-10 in league play including 12-3 versus the East and 8-7 against the West, ending their seaon with the first 40- win season since the 1990 National Cham- pionship year when the Diamond Dc gswent 52-19. In only his second year at the helm, head coach Ron Polk led the Bulldogs to the SEC Title and was also named SEC Coach of the Year, becoming only the second coach in league history to win an SEC title in three different decades. The Diamond Dogs had 13 last at-bat wins in their season including 9 walk-off ' ictories. The ninth rankeci team was chtisen to host the NCAA Regionals, and after dropping the regional opener 4-3 to Georgia Southern, the Bulldogs fought back throught the losers bracket, winning four games in two days. After playing Florida State in the Super Regional, the ad anced to the College Wc rld Series in Omaha Nebraska, but were eliminated b Tennesse. At the conclusion of the season, shc)rtstop Jeff Keppinger joined the Pitts- burgh Pirates, pitcher Jeremy Brown joined the Minnesota Twins, catcher outfielder Doc Brooks joined the San Diego Padres and pitcher Rob Moravek joined the Texas Rangers. Coach Polk decided to return to Mississippi State and assistant coach David Pemo was named head coach of the Diamond Dogs. " I guess if you ' re a Geor- gia Bulldog, It 1 doesn ' t get g any better than this. " (After the 2001 Superregionals held in Ath- ens, Coach Mike Martin comments on the Bulldogs win against the Seminoles.) Looking out onto the field. Doc Brooks gives directions from behind the plate. Brooks was one of the Bulldog ' s most outstanding players of the season, photo courtesy of Sports Informa- tion Seeking another strike, Scott Murphy strides towrd the plate. Murphy helped the Bulldogs in sev- eral games over the course of the season. photo by Bradley Handmerger Baseball 219 Receiving top hon- ors. Wlariel Verban accepted the first place trophy at the SEC Championships for the Georgia women ' s tennis team. This win ad- vanced the women to a number three seed for the NCAA Championships. Hitting the spot. Aarthi Venkatesan wacks the ball In a singles match at the Rolex National Intercolle- giate Indoor Champion- ships. The team showed an impressive performance, all photos courtesy of Sports Information hv Katie VVcaklev The Lcuh Bulldogs tenuis team concluded their season remark- ably. The women worked meticiiloush ' well to achie ' e top rankings. A few changes took place with the start of the season. Doiililes were plaved first anci were worth one total point. New rules were also added by the United States Tennis Associa- tion which helped enhance the game. The Lad V Bulldogs kicked off the season with the Georgia Invitational. On the first morning the women won two of the three matches. Thev finished oft the weekend with six out of seven wins against Notre Dame, which included both doubles matches and four out ot five singles matches. In mid-season, the ladies competed in the ITA South Regional where Anne Nguven was declared the co- champion. Nguven h.id a perfect 4-0 tourna- ment run. This tournament ended their fall season, but thev came on strong in Feliruary with the Rolex National Intercollegiate In- door Championships in Dallas, Texas. Aarthi Venkatesan and Nguven reached round 16 before thev were eliminated, and doubles teams Venkatesan and Grev reached the con- solation final. The Lad v Bulldogs culminated their season with a record of 23-5. They had also captured the SLC Tournament Champit)nship and with a final ranking ot fifth in the nation. This was Georgia ' s fourth straight finish in the top ti ' e n.itional rankings. Four Ladv Bulldogs earned All- American honors: Lori Grey, Anne Nguven, Aarthi Venkatesan, and Mariel Verben. This marked the fourth time and third straight year in school historv that Georgia tied the school record. Nguyen led the team in ' ictories and freshman Agata Gioroch became the first Ladv Bulldog to finish the regular season undefeated. Assistant Coach Debbie Beck also received the National Assistant Coach ol [hv ear .iward. Flu ' pLners definitelv showt ' d their talent on the courts. wing of Things I 4 1 ladu bu oqs GGPn ciii-amencan liono 220 Athletics Serving it up with style and determination, Anne Nguyen sets up for a perfect serve at the ITA South Re- gional tournament. Nguyen was named theco-championofthe tournament. Anticlapting the next serve, Tina Hojnik awaits the move of her opponent in the singles match. Each player had to use their physical and intellec- tual abilities to win a match. 1 11 ' LaJ) LiiilldL ' i s gather m a moment of celebratii. n at tiiL n_ ., iiainpKinship Tourna- ment. Front row: Anne Nguyen, Mariel Verban, Christa Grey, Alexandra Smith. Back Row: Tma Hojnik, Lori Grey, Aarthi Venkatasen, Agata Cioroch, Asst. Coach Debbie Beck, olunteer As- t. Coach Mart Gallant, Head Coach Jeff Wallace Women ' s Tennis With extraordinary M M form. Travis Parrot Hrjj l follows through one Bv ' H of his returns. Par- K B I rot along with Mafias kkL V I Boeker comprised ■f iIb P I the championship V H winning doubles V H team for the Bull- w . 1 dogs. v h Sq I Taking a moment In B B H the shade. Head H P H Coach Manuel Diaz RS ; ! smiles for the cam- era during the NCAA i Bb ChampionshipTour- • . nament. photos " ' " i3B coutesy of Sports Information --„..„ i With poise and strength. SEC Male Athlete of the Year Mafias Boeker fires the ball back to his opponent during the NCAA Championship Tournament, photo courtesy of Sports Information m If 2UU1 LAA elunipiuii.ship Il ' Jiii. I list Kuvs (L-K). Lliad LchIsdu, liavis I ' dirull, Addiii Seri, Assistant Coach John Roddick. Second Row (L-R): Matias Boeker, Will Clonn, Joe Stockman (Trainer), Mike Sell, Carl Mullis, Todd Carlson. Third Row (L-R): Brandon Wagner, Bo Hodge, Ion Vlad, Nic Boeker, Head Coach Manuel Diaz. Athlehcs ifferent Strokes s tennis fcam captures Triple crown men In Katie Weakley To sav that the Georgia Bulldog tennis team did not do too badly would be an understatement. At the ITA Region 111 Men ' s Tennis Championship early in their illustrious season, the teamsswept the competition while claiming the singles and doubles titles. Lesley loseph and Matias Boeker reached the finals round and qualified for the ITA-Rolex National Indoors in February. Bo Hodge won the singles ' s di isionat the tournament, gain- ing his fourth straight win of the Champi- onship. The team finished regular season pla - undeafeated with their final match against the University of Florida Gators in Gainesville. The Bulldogs made their way to the NCAA Championships when they defeated interstate rival Georgia Tech 4-0. The win came in the second round of the NCAA Regionals. The team then went on to become the 2001 National Champions. The clinching doubles match came when Bo Hodge and Brandon Wagner defeated Tennessee ' s Peter Handoyo and Paul Podberry . In singles, the match was clinched by Chad Carlson. Head coach Mauel Diaz was very proud of his relatively young team and their performance on the court. Sophomore Matias Boeker captured tennis ' " Triple Crown " by winning NCAA team, singles and doubles championships. Boeker was also named the 2000- 2001 Southeastern Conference Male Athlete of the Year. This young Bulldog became the eighth University of Georgia student athlete to be named SEC Athlete of the Year. He was teamed with Travis Parrot " Unbelievable. It ' s just a great feeling, I never thought I could pull it off. I can ' t believe I feel this good physi- cally. It ' s probably just all this adrena- line. " (Am M Cli M earning the first team AU-SEC honors in doubles. Keeping his eye on the ball, Bo Hodge prepares for the back handed return dur- ing one of his matches in the NCAA Championship tournamen. photo courtesy of Sports Information Men ' s Tennis 22 Rearing back for the throw, Mary Neal prepares to launch the javelin down the field, photos cour- tesy of Sports Infor- mation I T The 2000-2001 Seasim tor the UGA Cross Country teams was one with se ' eral top-fi ' e team finishes and manv great indix ' idual perfor- mances as well. The womens ' team showed great promise early in the season, winnmg three of the first four meets and finishing seven- teenth in a national championship class field in the Roy Criak Invita- tional at the Lni ersity of Minnesota. Despite missing a chance to compete at the NCAA Championship meet, the season was one of the best in Georgia ' s cross countrv history. The team ' s second place conference and regional finishes tied the program ' s best e ' er. Though the men ' s te am had somewhat disappointing confer- ence and regional finishes, seniors Ben Co- rona and Ben Williams made strong contri- butions to the team in their final season with with Bulldogs. In their indoor season, the Georgia Track and Field teams boasted star members with Reese Hof fa, Thorey Elisdottir and Katie McCoy all setting records in shot put, pole vault and weight throw, respec- ti ely. Both the men ' s and women ' s squads impro ed from last season in team scoring, placing in the top 20 at the NCAA indoor meet for only the sixth time in school histor ' . The teams also won a combined 26 events at the 2001 Georgia Relays to open their out- doorseason. Se eral athletes recorded NC . qualifying marks and or personal career bests. A total of 25 Georgia Track and Field athletes, 14 men and 11 women, were named to the 2001 Southeastern Conference Track and Field Honor Roll This honor roil is comprised of athletes in both cross comitrx nd indoor and outdoor track and field exents. by Coron Brinson " We were hoping for top-four, but sometimes you have to accept your condition with injuries and illness and do the best you can. " ake Your Mar bullacx] cross counlrii and track and libld loq 224 Athletics Seeming to defy gravity, David Lemmen uses his strength to stretch him- self over the high bar. Cross Country Track and Field 225 Sizing it up, Summer Sirmons measures the dis- tance from her ball to the hole In orderto make a birdie. Sirmons played an even par of 72 at the NCCA Champi- onships to help the women win. photos courtesy of Sports Information reaking Par bom aolt t qoi leams vvi n SEC titi GS b - Katie VVeaklev Golf is a challenging and unique sport, and both golf teams showed their persistance and skills on the green. The women ' s team made their mark by winning the NCAA Championships, which was the first national title in the program ' s history. The Lady Bulldogs then went on to win the SEC Championships. These women won sixteen tournaments in the three years prior to this impeccable season. Angela Jerman, Reilley Rankin, and Summer Sirmons captured medalist hon- ors, which was the first time since 1988 that three different Lady Dogs claimed indi- vidual titles in a single season. The Lady Bulldogs ' coach, Todd McCorkle, was onl ' the second NCAA Di ision 1 coach to win consecutive national titles at different schools. The outstanding effort put forth b these women helped the team to clench ' ictory. The men ' s golf team had a success- ful season. The Bulldogs won six tourna- ments, which included four straight tour- naments in the spring that set a school record. The team won the SEC Champion- ships and the title was Georgia ' s twent - fourth, which was the most of any conference ' s golf team. The top ranked team went into the NCA. ' X Championships with high hopes and finished fifth with an even par of 1,152. Even without a first place finish, MasterCard and Golfweek both ranked the Bulldogs as the nation ' s number one team. All fi e members of the playing lineup received All-.American hon- ors. Senior Nick Cassini and sophomore Erik Compton were selected as members of the Palmer Cup United States team. Cassini was also named the SEC Golfer of the Year at the NCAA ' S with the third best career average. These men perse ered and remaineci on top. i S i iii:i i KS .{ H T ' LjJI l Looking towards the hole. Whitney Christie stratigically figures out what is needed to reach paron the ninth hole at the SEC Champion- ships. The women went on to win the tourna- ment after trailing by four shots going into the final round. Golf Warming up on the mound, Nichole Urban throws the ball towards home plate. Urban ' s pitching skills brought herthetrtteoJSEC PitiAei- of the Week two times during the season. I Keeping her eye on the ball, (Alyssa Mauro waits patiently for her pitch, photos courtesy { of Sports Information bv Alicia Norman and Katie Weakley The Lad ' Bulldogs opened their impressive season with a win at home for the first time since 1998. This was a first-time meeting for the Dogs against both Elon and Appalachian State, in which they came out on top in both games. The Bulldogs finished 2-2 in the NFCA Leadoff Classic, heicf in Columbus. The highlight of the weekenci was the first game against Michigan in w hich the Dawgs won with a scori ' of 8-5. The ' also had a win o er Long Island during the tournament. The top hitter for the weekend was Alyssa Mauro, who ended up with a .433 a erage. At the Charleston South- ern ln ' itational, Georgia was the only team to finish with a 4-0 record. Thev opened the tournament with a 10-2 win o ' er Delaware State in a game that lasted onlv fi e innings and was only the second no hitter in the team ' s history. The other wins against Mer- cer, College of Charleston, and North Caro- lina led them to an undefeated tournament. Freshman Nicole Barber was named SEC Player of the Week after her outstanding performance in this tournament, raising her a erage 32 points in four games. The Lady DavNgs seast)n ended on just as good of a note as it started. The season closed with freshman pitcher Nichole Urban receiving the SHC ' s Pitcher of the Week award for the second time this year. This was a great honor considering that she was one of only three pitchers to recieve the award this season. The team ' s success was due in part to its strong coaches, including assistant coach Courtney Blades who was invited to participate in the USA Softball Women ' s National Team Camp in California. From start to finish, the ladies had a fantastic season with much to be proud of. iri Power drive it, pitch it, teel the rush 228 Athletics i m - ' i z J ' w It V m ' L 1 v Hb » k i V Zoning in on the pitch, Shannon IVIcKeon readies herself to knock one out of the park. IVIcKeon, along with several other teammates, had a good performance as a fresh- man. In her stance at the plate, Nicole Barber eyes the ball in hopes of a basehit. As a freshman. Barber was named SEC Player of the Week after an out- standing performance at the Charleston Southern Invitational. Winding up for the powerful pitch, Kendra Daniels prepares to blow the ball by the oppossing batter. Daniels was another powerful force behind the Lady Bulldogs pitching defense in the 2000-2001 season. Softball 229 Kristine Keese and fel- low teammate block a return from their oppo- nent, photo by Billy Cropp Athletics i A As an All-SEC standout, Stacy Buerger slams the ball over the net to lead the Dogs to another victory. Her fel- low teammates look on In amazement, photo by Billy Crop bv Coron Brinson The Uni ' ersity of Georgia Volleyball team began the 2001 season in booming fashion. At 5-1 on the season Georgia was off its best start since 1993, when it started the year winning its first eight matches. After those six games, the Dogs confidence just plummeted. Univer- sity of Georgia setter Kilee Goetz had left the University for personal reasons. The Dogs ended the regular season with a record of 11-12 (5- 9 SEC). Senior outside hitter Stacy Buerger was tied with Rebecca Dady (1996-99) for 6th place on Georgia ' s all-time kills list. Buerger needed 40 more " I was pleased our effort, but the better team won I tonight. We played hard and that is all kills to pass Diane Rhode (1983-86) for fifth on the all-time list. Sophomore outside hitter Luresa Forsythe (22 digs) and Senior middleblocker Kristine Keese (18 digs) both set career highs in digs in Georgia ' s victory o ' er Tennessee. Freshman setter Margot Wallace set a career best with 62 assists in Georgia ' s victory over Tennessee. Wallace ' s 551 assists are the most for a Bulldog true freshman since Mindi Westfall had 927 in 1996. Three University of Georgia ' olley- ball players were among 67 student ath- letes named to the 2001 SEC Women ' s Vol- leyball Academic Honor Roll. Buerger, Keese, and Foytich represented Georgia on this year ' s list. This marks the third consectuive season Buerger has been named to the Honor Roll, Keese ' s second appear- ance, and Foytich ' s first. Buerger was also one of 25 players honored and chosen for Second Team All-SEC as selected by the league ' s 11 coaches. The Georgia Volleyball team fell 3-0 to the Florida Gators (30-25, 30-21, 30-17) in the 2001 SEC Volleyball Tournament played in Knoxville, Tennessee. The Bulldogs concluded their 2001 season when thev tra eled to Atlanta to take on the Georgia Tech YeUow Jackets. Two Lady Dogs attempt to block a return from their opponent, photo by Katie Wood Volleyball 231 Trying to regain their breath. Charisse Co and her teammates head back to the other end of the field as Georgia prepares to kicl the ball inbounds against Tennessee, photo by Blair Shiver bv Coron Brinson The UGA Soccer team looked to impro ' e on last season ' s I i-4-2 record in the 2001 season, but faced one of the toughest schedules in the program ' s history. Six of Georgia ' s 2001 oppt)nents were ranked among the top 25 in several preseason polls while the Bulldogs were unranked, but received mention in the NSCAA poll. The Bulldogs landed the third seed in the 2001 SEC Tour- nament and faced sixth seeded Auburn in the first round of plav. The Bulldogs ' seven SHC wins last season were the most in pro- gram history. The team posted only six con- ference wins in 1996. Sophomore co-captain •Andrea Velasco was named to the AU-SEC I irst team, while junior co-captain Carohn C a ' ard was named to the Second team. Nine IkiUdogs were named to the 2001 SEC Aca- demic Honor Roll. That list included CaroK n Ccivard, Beth Culver, Gina Forte, Nicole (■reathead, Stefanie Bertcher, Kristv 15ongio anni, Morgan Coyle,Stacv Him t and lennifer Martelle. The Bulldogs took on the Miiuni Hurricanes in the first roimd of the 2001 NCAA Tournament and defeated the team 5-2. Georgia then went on to face the Lniversity of Florida Ciators and fell 3-0. The Lath ' Bulldogs completed their season with a 13-(-)-l record. Senior Amv Berliar ' closed her soccer career at Georgia third on the all-time career gi als list (2h), third ail-time in career points (58) ani.1 fifth in career game-winning goals (5). She led the team for the third straight season with nine goals and 19 points. " This is a well-de- served honor for Carolyn. Her experi- ence as a freshman and sophomore have translated in tremendous leader- ship skills as a jun- ior. " (After Carnlyn Cayard was honored by Soccer Buzz magazine, coach Sue Patberg comments on the player ' s ef- fort.) o the Goal soccer program continiK s to improve 232 Athletics 1 Looking down the field, Senior Forward Amy Berbary checks the progress of her team, photo by Blair Shiver She could go all the wayl Ashley King heads for the goal against this Tennes- see defender, photo by Bradley Handwerger 1 " moMij •l This is my ball! Tricia McKee refuses to give up the ball until she scores another goal, photo by Bradley Handwerger With balance and skill, Kristin Allen steals the ball from her disdained oppo- nent, photo by Billy Cropp Soccer 233 Showing his flare for ac- ronyms, this fan tries to get his 15 minutes of fame during the game agains t South Carolina photo by Bradley Handwerger Covering himself with pompons, this fan in- vents a new mascot for the University, ti lostfans still prefer Uga. photo by Crystal Caraballo With a fresh coat of paint, this Bulldog fan adds a spin to the traditional Georgia baseball cap. photo by Kelly Guest 234 Athletics Pausing to watch the action, a former UGA cheerleader proves that cheering for the Dawgs never gets old. He returned to cheer during the Homecoming game against Kentucky . p jofo by Carrie Dixon V U Every fall UGA students join over 80.000 of their closest friends to cheer the Dawgs on to victory, n past years Georgia ' s On their feet, these fans cheer the University of Georgia ' s bas- ketball team on to a victory against Arkansas. The Dawgs defeated the Razorbacks 81-67 that night, photo by Crystal Caraballo Showing their enthusiasm, these UGA alumni yell for their alma mater, photo by Crystal Caraballo If you can ' t be a football player, you might as well look like one. photo by Crystal Caraballo Complete with painted chests, these fans let a little Bulldog join the line up. photo by Kelly Guest Sports ' Fans 235 he Next Breed lulu re dawqs in tpaininq With some assistance from her daddy, this fu- ture cheerleader gets a boost for a better view of the game, photo by Kelly Guest Like a dynamic duo. this brother and sister combi- nation will understand what its like to grow up loving the Bulldogs. photo by Kelly Guest Go Awaiting her chance to be a Georgia cheerleader, this little girl sits proudly on the ledge cheering the Dawgs on to their victory against Kentucky, photo by Kelly Guest 236 I Athletics Way past his bed time, this lil ' dog cheers on the Lady Dogs soccer team at one of their matches in Athens, photo by Kelly Guest This UGA cheerleader takes a second to pose with this future Bulldog and Georgia ' s mascot, Uga. photo by Kelly Guest Taking a break, one of the hard- est working fans of Georgia Ath- letics, Hairy Dawg, pauses for a photo with this brotherly pair. photo by Kelly Guest This III ' cheerleader gets some pointers on cheering for the Dawgs. photo by Crystal Caraballo Like father, like son. For many Georgia fans, the bulldawg pride seems to run in the family. photo by Crystal Caraballo Charmed and dangerous, these Georgia girls pose a serious threat to Auburn tigers, photo by Kelly Guest Sports ' Fans 237 uction new lea dership, new ou tlooks. new coacnes I Newly appointed baseball coach David Pcrno reviews the ba- sics to his players. photo courtesy of Sports Information b Beck ' Bisscin Two ot tliL ' Uni ersit ' s top sports teams are urider new leadership this ear. UGA ' s head football coach Jim Donnan was fired at tlie beginning of December 2()()() and, by Christmas, athletic director Vince Dooley had chosen Mark Richt to fill the position. Richt ' s football background includes playing for the University of Miami and a coaching position at Florida State University. Georgia ' s football pla ers were in for a big change in the atmosphere when Richt took over as head coach. Richt had plans to install a " charac- ter-education " program. Richt stressed strength in character as well as physical strength to his players. His coaching style has earned him respect with players and lans alike. Vince Dooley said, " He ' s ex- tremelv well recei ' ed for a lot of good rea- sons. I think e erybody will go out of their way to help him succeed. Everything he needs, people want to do it because he ' s such a good person. " Richt concentrates on inning championships, but he aspires to iiioti ate his ti-am to succeed off the field as well. When UGA ' s baseball team v ' as looking for tiieir own new coach thev staved . lose to home. Da id Perno, an Athens ' n,iti e, member of Georgia ' s 1990 NCAA hampionship team, and assistant Bulldog 1 lach, v as Doolev ' s pick for the job. When I ' l ' rnograduated from UGA ill K ' ' ! he wrote down his career goal on a piece oi paper and put It it! his w allet. I he goal was to become the head baseball coach ;s by thi- time he turned .iS. t the age of 34 Perno his gt)al. Pernt replaced head coach Ron Polk, sho left Georgia to coach Mississippi State. Perno ' s hiring came as a shock to some alter the lengtln searc h tor a new coach. All of UGA ' s current players already had respect for the new coach because they were recruited b Perno while he was the assistant coach. " We feel like it ' s a big weight litteel oil our back, " said .Ailani Swann. " Il as li.nii, hiil the longer ( the search) went on, the better chance that Pernt) would get it. 1 wanted it to go on as long as il had to until Perno got it. " of the Bulldo; accomplished 238 Athletics Coach Richt poses with his fam- ily. Richt ' s " character-educa- tion " program places a large emphasis on family values and morals, photo courtesy of Sports formation My decisions are based on, What do I think God wants me to do in regards to career, family, and friends? " GoachWfark Richt There ' s no one more qualified to step into position as the head football coach at Georgia than Coach Richt. " Vtnce ootey This is a chance of a lifetime for me. " ' erf I Against a stricken Ar- kansas State team. Musa Smith tramples the de- fense and leaps into the Georgia endzone for an- other TD. photo by Erin OKeiff and tactics, injune : ' ;ii South Care ;■ ■,;iiovertlie.% Irjversih ' ofTeni ftitiiauiiili aowdsi iitv of Horida G ' ash illeai i()a4; coming weekend, a Georgia fell orii C " ? ia coaching :;:o vet another ta;e01e Miss and oiet Thanisgi™ .ihbyl Afierarollercc ration ' s lop 2 I 11 si Kiiw Kri;i;if lirown, 1 1111 U.iiislc , U.J. Shix kii- , Krntrrll i. urr , J I ' liillips, Ho.id Coach Mark Kicht, Sdiii Jones, Bruce flmrton, Torronco Edw l.ivaru;. Morg.in, Barna Adani.s, Dantra Clements, Second Row: l.aBrone .Mitel Malt Redding, David Cireene, Terrell Bierria, Corv Phillips, Greg Blue, Dan ( .ary, Charles Grant, Ronnie Powell, Decorv Bryant, Cap Burnett. Third Ri Albert I lollis II, Michael Johnson, Mike Gilliam, Brandon Williams, Jasper Sat Hurt Jones, Billy Bennett, Brandon Sarver, Musa Smith, Rvan Davis, Ver I l.iynes. Fourth Row: Tony Milton, Braxton Snyder, Kenny Bailev, CorrieColl Kod Davis, Tony Gilbert, Ryan Hemming, Adrian Hollingshed, Boss Bailev. V W ' ltherspoon, David Pollack, Chris Clemmons. Filth Row: |.T. Wall, Russ Tan I. dell Thurman, Andy 1 logan. Derrick White, Curt McGill, Derrick llollaway, knight, Jonathan Sullivan, Will Thompson, Thomas Davis. Sixth Row: Josh Bil lini McDermond, Matt Adcock, Chris Hewitt, Ben Lowe, Dennis Roland I Xirrell I lolmes, Randall Kendrick, Kevin Breedlove, George Foster, Clint Larl ' seventh Row: Kareem Marshall, David Claasen, Jon Stinchci mb, Alex Jacl KirrettBerry, Kirby Towns, Fred Gibson, Jonathan Kilgo, Robert Brannon " Mnith. Randy McMichael, Arnold Harrison, Brent Hunter. Eighth Rmv: l.iaibs. Will Kohler, Russell Britt, Jeremy Thomas, Pat Croffie, Justin Wo) Instm Reynolds, Brent Rickman, B.J. Nelson, Jake Carter, Adam Johnson, lMnv:Sharard Pritchett, Joel Shinpoch, Kirk Alexander, Jason Laney, John Dc eni I leventh Row: Dave Johnson, Dave Van Halanger, Mike Bobo, Rodney Ga i ' il Callaway, John Eason, Tony Pierce, Willie Martinez, Brian V ' anGorder, I ibris. Twelfth Row: Steve Greer, Joe Danna, Brien Schmauch, Dave Allen, imb, John Segrave, liarl Chambers, John Thompson, Joe Tereshinski. Thirleei Kow: Clay Walker, Mark Kirchbaum, Phillip Hamrick, Keith Gray, Kevin Hii Barry Every, Ron Courson, Jeff Tanner, Lenny Navitskis, Mark Rund. This year has been a big turn around. It ' s been a great year. I ' ve had more memories this year than in the last four years. This is the way I wanted to go out. " Senior Curt McGill 240 Athletics i i it ' em Hard qeorqia by Blair Shi er boast s some Gxci Tin( some noi so exci f itinc wins Though the season ended on a sour note in the Music City Bowl in Nashville, [Georgia fans and faithfuls could not possibly let this loss overshadow the I outstanding wins in the 2001 season. Conclutiing their season 8-4 overall, 5-3 in Ithe SEC and 4-0 on the road, the 2001 Georgia Bulldog football team made some I marks in the record books in Mark Richt ' s inaugural season. The Georgia Bulldogs opened their season with a 45-17 win over Arkansas I State. The team had numerous obstacles to overcome: a new coach with new ideas land tactics, injuries on the team and an early seasonl4-9 loss against the Univer- sity of South Carolina that had some doubting the team ' s ability. But, after a 34- 23 win o ' er the Arkansas Razorbacks in Athens, a trek to Knoxville to face rivaled University of Tennessee Volunteers, a faithful catch in the endzone, and a return vvith a win helped restore some faith in the program and excitement for the (crowds. Before going to Jackson ille for the annual face-off between the Univer- Isity of Florida Gators, the Bulldogs pocketed a 30-14 win over Vanderbilt in iNashville and a 43-29 victory of Kentuckv on the University of Georgia ' s Home- coming weekend. However, it was like the playing of a broken record in Florida las Georgia fell once again to their bitter rival 24-10. A last minute call from the [Georgia coaching staff against the Auburn Tigers left fans baffled as the Dawgs fell to vet another old and bitter ri ' al 24-17. The Bulldogs traveled to Oxford to [face Ole Miss and added another win, 35-15, to their record. As the turkey settled p ' er Thanksgiving, graduating seniors of the 2001 team made their mark in [Bobby Dodd Stadium with a 31-17 win over Georgia Tech. After a roller coaster of a season, the Georgia Bulldogs also finished ranked in Ithe nation ' s Top 23 for the fifth consecutive season. With a fool of gold. Billy Bennett kicks for a field goal in tfie Bulldogs ' Homecoming game against Kentucky, photo by Katie Wood He ' s not going anywhere! Geor- gia defensive players Will Witherspoon. Tony Gilbert and Charles Grant swiftly take this Auburn quaterback. photo by Kelly Guest Eat some dirt! Sean Jones and Ben Watson take down this South Carolina running back as Terreal Bierria comes to their assistance, photo by Bradley Handwerger Football 241 weetest Victory da was T lawqs lop vols. ...again by Blair Shiver With the memory of the 2000 season ' s 21-10 ictory over the Temiessee Volun- teers in Sanford Stadium, Georgia fans made the trek to Knoxville for the 2001 season ' s battle with the Big Orange. The Georgia faithful returned home with, according to Dan Magill, the " cake-taker " of the many Bulldog victories in the past 72 years. Georgia ' s outstanding 26-24 victory was the Bulldogs ' first win in Knowille since 1 980, the same year Herschel Walker made his collegiate debut and the Bulldogs won the National Championship. The Dawgss and the Vols battled for control of the game in the first half, but the teams were tied at 17 going into halftime with neither team scoring in the third quarter. With onlv 5:44 left in the game, Georgia inched ahead 20-17 on a Billy Bemiett 31-yard field goal. However, Tennessee quarterback Casey Clausen found running back Travis Stephens for a 62-yard dri e dou ' n the sideline and into the endzone gi ing the Volunteers a 24- 20 lead with only 44 seconds left in the game. Davvgs fans dropped their heads into their hands and sunk into despair. Outstanding freshman quarterback Da id Greene quickly mo ed the Dawgs down the field with a pass to tightend Randv McMichael, and then proceeded to make one of the most outstanding passes of his career. With a mere five seconds on the clock, Greene found fullback Verron Haynes in the endzone and sealed the incredible 26-24 win. Georgia players confirmed their status by walking to midfield and stomping on the Volunteers ' T ' logo. " Stomping on the T gives them something to remember, " said receiver Damien Gary. In Knoxville, Neyland Stadium quicklv drained of orange, but a patch of red remained. Coach Mark Richt crossed the field to salute the faithful Georgia fans. In Athens, fans bolted out their front doors to celebrate in the streets. ' o matter v ' here they were, Georgia fans would not soon forget the awesome irtor ' One of the many stars ofthe incredible victory, quarterback David Greene looks for an open man downfield. In a moment of sheer joy. players and coaches alike rush the field after the Dawgs ' incredible victory. .Athletics Georgia Bulldogs 26 Teiinessee Volunteers 24 •qr Football 243 aybe next year? qalors chomp doqs Tourlh sfraiqhl lime by Blair Shiver The exciting win in Tennessee va quickly shadowed bv another loss to the Florida Gators in Jackson ille during the 2001 season. The top-ranked Gators used a record setting offensive performance and an unfamiliar defense to beat the Bulldogs 24-10 in front of 84,000 fans in Alltell Stadium. Though Georgia still holds the overall edge in the series (46-33-2), the Gators ha ' e now won four ' in a row and 11 out of their last 12 games. Georgia led 3-0 at one point and trailed just 17-10 going into the fourth quarter. The Gators went ahead 24-10 on a 30-yard touchdown pass from Rex Grossman to Reche Caldwell with 9:12 left in the game. The Bulldogs rushed for 111 yards on 36 carries for an average of 3.1 yards per carry. The Gators rolled up a Georgia-Florida record 584 yards of total offense but were hindered by four turnovers and 12 penalties for 106 yards. Florida ' s vocal head coach Steve Spurrier did not let his grievances about the penalties, which he deemed undeserved, go unheard. Spurrier questioned the officiating, asking Florida ' s athletic director to contact an SEC commissioner to discuss the penalties. But with the start of the new year. Spurrier shocked the entire SEC with his resignation. After 12 years of coaching at Florida, " Coach Superior " turned his back on a 2.1 million-a-year contract and a lifetime of job security at his alma mater to pursue a career in the NFL. Spurrier went 122-27-1 with Florida and successfully led them to six SEC titles and the Gators first and only national championship in 1996. Up against a unique and unfa- miliar defense. Will Thompson braces himself to defend his Dawgs. jr JWy ' - ' - Looking towards the endzone. Earnest Graham dashes from the Georgia defensive line. Gra- ham was a key offensive play- ers for the Gators In the 2001 season. 244 Athletics With total concentration. Josh Mallard rushes quarterback Rex Grossman. Football eel the Sting rGCords qel set and streaks qcT broken by Blair Shiver Senior fullback Vcrron Ha nes along with other seniors could not stand the thought of graduating without a win against Georgia Tech. Haynes, who ran for 207 yards along with the outstanding performance of Billy Bennett, who set a school record of six field goals in a game, were the keys to the Bulldogs ' 31-17 victory o er the Yellow Jackets. The v ' in in the 2001 season was Georgia ' s first win against the team since 1997. Georgia took a commanding lead when senior Tim Wansley picked off a George Godsev pass intended for Kerr ' VVatkins and returned it for a 28-yard touchdown that ga ' e the Dogs a 28-17 lead with less than nine minutes left in the game. Georgia dealt the decisive blow after Sean Jones reco ered a fumble on a Georgia Tech drive. The Bulldogs took possession at their own 34- ard line after a 15-yard celebration penalt) ' and completed a 45-yard Billy Bennett field goal with 6:56 left to go ahead by their final margin. The Bulldogs finished with 442 yards ot total offense despite a season high 134 vards of penalties. The Georgia defense held the Yellow Jackets, who were a eraging 444.7 yards per game before facing the Bulldogs, at just 242 yards. Georgia held Georgia Tech to just 63 yards rushing. In mid-December, head coach George O ' Learv left Tech in pursuit of his dream job at Notre Dame as head football coach. Only days after O ' Leary signed his contract and the announcement was made of this new position, O ' Leary resigned his position because of false claims cin his resume. After backgrounci checks into 0 ' Lear ' s claims to have earned a Master ' s degree in Education and to ha e pla ed college football for three years were found to be false, O ' Leary shamefully resigned, leaving behind his promises to improve the fallen football program at Notre Dame. After the Dogs victory over the Yellow; Jackets, Tony Gilbert remembers his teammate David Jacobs, who was unable to fin- ish the season with the team because of health complica- tions. flp ' Jgl mS KsElH j] [n j y L ? 3l W§ a Diving to the ground, this Bulldog takes one for the team against this Georgia Tech otfensive player attempting to run the ball down the field. 246 Athletics Kicking butt and taking names, the team of Boss Bailey. David Jacobs and Tony Gil bert runs down the Tech offense into the endzone. ' Georgia Tech players head towards their locker room. (Georgia ' s 23-17 win was the lagainst Tech since 1 997. by Bradley ' I •• . Georgia Bulldogs 31 H m ' o • - V .Ska- A DawgPile! Will Witherspoon and Terreal Bierria join the heap of players attacking the Tech offense. It ' s every man for himself as the Georgia and Georgia Tech lines face off. Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets 17 Football d awqs b Blair Slii er usic City Blues o GaqiGS in nGsnviMG F ' ollowing the completion of the 2001 season, the Georgia Bulldogs accepted an invitation to match up against the Boston College Eagles at the Music City Bowl in Nashville. Georgia Athletic Director Vince Dooley commented on the invitation, " I believe Georgia has been to more difficult bowl games than almost any other school in the country and this will be an opportunity to play in one that we have never visited. " As frequent bowl game attendees, Georgia went into the matchup with a career bowl record of 19-14-3 while the Boston College career bowl game record was 6-6. After only a four day break for Christmas, Georgia met in Nashville for pre-game practices. Cold weather was going to be a factor that had never challenged the team in regular season play. Coach Mark Richt said of the upcoming game, " I saw Boston College shut down a great offensive team in Miami and thev had a chance to beat them. We will have our work cut out for us on Friday. " On December 28, the teams faced off in Adelphia Stadium. Unfortunately, it was Boston College who walked away with the win. Though Georgia racked up a total 410 yards and the defense held the Eagles to only 306 total yards, the four turnovers Georgia committed were undoubtedly what cost them the game. Greene ' s passes were intercepted twice and Verron Haynes and Musa Smith both allowed fumbles to get away from them. Boston College had no turnovers in the game and running back William Greene lifted the team to the 20-16 lead with only 4:43 remaining in the game. " We had our chances to win. We just didn ' t win. The ' pla ' ed better than we did tonight, " remarked Coach Richt. Like partners in crime, J.T. Wall blocks defensive players for Verron Haynes as they dash down the field towards the endzone. photo by Radi Nabuisi 248 Athletics Entertaining the crowds, coun- try music star Shania Twain sings the National Anthem. photo by Meredith Page Warding off his defender, Fred Gibson heads for the endzone while attempting to hold on to the ball. photo by Radi Nabuisi «V( Just out of reach, this Bos- ton College defender stretches to tackle David Greene as he looks down the field for an open receiver. photo by Radi Nabuisi Watching intently, this die hard Georgia fan hopes the Davi gs can pull out a win. photo by Meredith Page Boston College 20 Football G-E-0-R-G-l-A. whether tH Dawgs are winning or losir the UGA cheerleaders get fatl excited about the game, pho by Carrie Dixon After all these years, former cheerleaders returning for a Homecoming reunion still know how to get the crowd going. photo by Katie Wood by Becky Bisson Goooooo Dawgs! This is the battle cry of every Uni ' ersity of Georgia cheei ' - leader on game day. The University ' s cheerleading program is backed by a long tradition of excellence. Decicated to cheering the Dawgs on to x ' ictory, the UGA cheerleaders can always be counted on to get the fans fired up during the game. The University of Georgia cheerleading program consists of three groups ot six couples who cheer for football, men ' s basket- ball, or women ' s basketball. The cheerleaders are also sometimes called upon to cheer on other sports learns, such as the Gym Dogs. As well as backing the University ' s sports teams, the cheerleaders also serve as ambassadors for the school. The cheerleaders represent the school at a number of promotional events. All squads participate in a regimen of weight training and aerobic condition- ing in addition to their regular cheer practices. Making the squad is no easy feat. Cheerleader hopefuls must demonstrate gvmnastic ability as well as stunting and cheering. The perspecti e cheerleaders must also undergo an interview. Manx men and women vie for the coveted position as .1 University of Georgis cheerleader. Head coach Marilou Braswell is an Atheii-- native and cheered for the Uni ' ersit ' from 1976 to 1979. JT Tve always er W joyed watching 1 Basketball, but ■ cheering for the ■ Dogs has given me a new perspective 5 .„.„... nGGrina triG doas on to vicT oqs on lo viciorij 250 Athletics Cheerleadering 251 The Redcoats take the field as the banner is raised and the voice of the Redcoats ' Announcer Tom Watson call out, " Keep your seats ev- eryone.. .the Redcoats are coming! " photo by Cody Kng .- • " Hey, what ' s that coming down the track? A huge machine that ' s Red and Blackl Aintnothin ' finerin the land than the Georgia Redcoat Marching Band. " photo by Katie Wood ' -, JK K ' l! . ' ? ' .3| I Posingfbr a qukA pic with Hairy, Teni Stewart takes a break after hergrueling half-time routine. photo courtesy of Sports Infor- To be a dance da g is no easy feat. Requirements include an interview, a sixty second rou- tine, a double pirouette, and a straddle toe touch. p iotoc(M r- tesy of Sports Information 232 AHilftics f s Showtime! dancinq lo me beat oT a diTTGrGm drum by Sarah Brown It ' s game day and kick off isn ' t till six, but there are some dedicated fans that ha e been up since dawn preparing for the day. These fans are known for their rendition of " Glory, Glorv to Ole Georgia, " " Hail to Georgia, " and their exclusive arrangement of " Battle Hymn of the Republic. " Yes, it ' s the University of Georgia ' s Redcoat Marching Band. The combination of brass, percussion, and woodwinds echoes throughout Sanford Stadium at halftime, but it ' s the Flag Line, Georgettes, and Majorettes that add a visual flair to the scene. Dedicated to keeping the spirit alive since 1905, the Redcoat Marching Band is an important part of UGA tradition. The band practices six to eight hours weekly and vou can hear them from ' irtually anywhere in Athens. Not quite as old as the Redcoat Marching Band, but just as dedicated to the bulldog spirit is the Basketball Band made up of fifty brass and percussion players. The basketball band is composed of those highly skilled and practiced in the area of music. Many of the band ' s members are also highlv accomplished musical arrangers. Because of this, much of their performance includes renditions of recent popular tunes. Their duties include keeping fans ali f throughout while the responsibility of halftime entertain- ment falls on the Dance Dawgs. The Dance Dawgs consists of of a team of twelve dancers who aim to keep the crowd enthusiastic during the lull of halftime. The Flag Line is composed of girls highly practiced in the ar- eas of spinning, marching, and dancing, photo by Erin O ' Keiff The drum line is a combination of the bass line, front ensemble, tenors, snares, and cymbals. photo by Katie Wood Halftime Entertainment 253 M I With a vertical compa- rable to ttiis Samford player, Steve Thomas tries to block this three point attempt, photo by Bradley Handwerger 254 Athletics y buiv BiSir Hayi San Sfou goes othin ' But Net tliahl PGlurns tor basketb poMiq awq: JT e by Coron Brinson The Georgia Men ' s Basketball team embarked on the 2001-2002 season in earnest when the Bulldogs began play in their opening game against Furman. Georgia featured a much different look than either of the two preceding teams in the Jim Harrick era. The Bulldogs forced 39 turnovers in their first two wins of the season, creating 13 steals each game, well above that of their season average last year. The Bulldogs also replaced three starters of their top seven scorers from last season ' s NCAA Tournament team. Several new faces were added to the Georgia lineup this season Jarvis Hayes and Jonas Hayes of Atlanta were key additions to the team. Reserve point guard Tony Cole also greatly contrib- uted to the team ' s overall success. Most preseason SEC rankings placed the Georgia Bulldogs dead last in the SEC East. In the early season, the team successfully dis- proved many preseason predictions. Throughout the start of the season lineup, the Bulldogs competed for first place in the league. The team racked up stunning road wins against Kentucky, marking their third ever historic victory in Rupp Arena, and against the University of Florida Gators in Gainesville. Junior guard Ezra Williams, whose 42 points in only two games, one of which included a game-winning three-point shot against Tennessee, was named Southeastern Conference Player of the Week. In their 1 1th week of regular season play, Georgia recorded 16-4 overall mark and 5-2 in SEC games. For the first four weeks of play, the Bulldogs had received -otes in the AP Top 25 Poll, and in the last week of January, the team checked in at the No. 20 position. ' This group of guys has been an unbe- lievable road team. Mentally, physically and emotionally, they ' re very tough guys. " (After a 84-79 upset over the Gators in Gainesville, Coach Jim Harnck comments on his team.) 3 t ■v Rising above the rest, Jonas Hayes leaves a handful of Samford players on the ground staring in awe as he goes for the basket, photo by Bradley Handwerger Looking for a way out, Rashad Wright pauses before pass- ing the ball around this South Alabama defender, photo by Bradley Handwerger Men ' s Basketbal 255 Looking to block an oncoming pass. Cam i Me Murphy demon- strates her excellent defensive skills. bv Coron Brinson The Uni ersitv of Georgia Lady Bulldog basketball team returned for the 2001-2002 season after previously being ranked number four in the nation. The team lost three key players from the previous year ' s squad to the WNBA Draft. Former Lady Bulldogs Kelly Miller, Deanna " Tweety " Nolan and Coco Miller were chosen with the No. 2, No. 6 and No. 9 picks in the first round respectively. These picks made the Lad Bulldogs the first team in league history to iiave three first-round selections. The Lad - ikilldogs were rapid-fire choices in the draft, which allowed teams a mere three minutes to make their decisions. Miller, Nolan and Miller were chosen w ' ithin the first 27 min- utes of the draft. The 2001-2002 season team opened hosting Maine. The Lady Dawgs tra ' eled to Oakland, California to partake in the Oakland Tribune Classic where Tawana McDonald was named Most Valuable Player. McDonald helped lead the team to a victory m the series. The team continued their domi- nance with a win against in-state rival Geor- gia Tech. The Lady Bulldogs ' 2001-2002 schedule featured a wealth of homecoming opportunities for the team. All told, 10 of 13 players played in their homestate over the course of the season. Most obvious among the tally is a quartet of Peach State natives - Katie Frye, Mary Beth Lycett, Christi Thomas and Tamekia Washington. Trips to Oxford and Starkville, Mississippi will be special for redshirt freshrnan Ebony Felder, and Michigan nati es Kara and Kim Braxton and Tawana McDonald . As the season continued, the Dogs tried to correcl mistakes and build on the success of a great basketball program. " My teammates and I are ready to play, ready to rumble, however you want to put it, so it really doesn ' t matter who we play right now or in the future. So let ' s get this thing started! " ake it to the H IG Ju bulldoqs build oq: on success Too little, too late. Kara Braxton goes up for the rebound which seemed to be the story in this 71-64 fall to No. 9 South Caro- lina, photos by Katie Wood 25(1 Athletics Rallying behind his team, head coach Andy Landers offers support and advice from the sideline. Rattling her competition, Tawana McDonald tries to de- flect a pass attempt by this of- fensive player. McDonald was one of the highest point scorers during the 2001-2002 season. Women ' s Basketball 257 At the conclusion of her floorroutlne, Kristi Lichey strikes a dramatic pose for the cameras and her fans. With enthusiasm and ex- citement. Chelsa Byrd brings the crowds atten- tion to her floor routine 258 Athletics t %Mn The Flip Side 9 J mnasts continue to prove themselves by Alicia Norman and Katie Weakley The Gym Dogs opened their spectacular season with the Super Six Challenge, which featured six of the top gymnastics programs in the nation. The Gyma Dogs tied for first with Alabama in the final event of the e ening with the last competitor. This event, the balance beam, told the fortune of the winner. Senior Kristi Lichey needed at least a 9.85 to tie the meet, and that was exactly what she received. The home opener was held against Florida at the sold out Stegeman Coliseum. Thev pro ed to be vitorious in Athens with this win. Six of the ladies scored 9.9 or better, which included young-up-and-comer, freshman Sierra Sapunar, who had two 9.95 ' s, which put her in first in the vault and bar events. In a rematch against Alabama, the Gvm Dogs won 197.225 to 197.075. The come from behind upset occurred again in the final event of the night. Senior Suzanne Sears pulled out a 10 on the floor exercise which gave Georgia the win. The ladies finished their season with an overall 2 - ' - 2-1 record and headed into the SEC Championships in a number two seed spot. They won their ele enth SEC Championship with their best performance of the season, a score of 198. The team went on to win th Southeastern Regionals which was their fourteenth NCAA Region title The Gym Dogs finished second behind UCLA in the NCAA Championships with a score of 197.4. Cory Fritzinger won the vault exent, which was their highest score on any apparatus m the champion- ships. All of the hard work paid off and they deserved every victory that they achie ed. " We did not hold nything back. W| eally went for it am very proud of his team and this is the best second lace we have ever ad. " With her hands to the sky, Cory Fritzinger has a perfectdismount from the uneven bars. In front of their supportive fans, Suzanne Yoculan proudly dis- plays the gymnastics team ' s second place trophy in the NCAA tournament. Gymnastics I 259 Competing at Berry Col- lege. Rachel Taylor suc- cessfully executes the hay bale vertical jump. all photos courtesy of Equestrian Team Saddled up and ready to ride out, these girls approach the meet hosted in Athens with high hopes. 260 Athletic: I ot to trot )T just norsepiaij anLjmore by Becky Bisson Last year Equestrian was added as the University of Georgia ' s 21st Varsity sport and the 12th Varsi ty sport for women. The UGA Equestrian Club was the oldest club sport at the Uni ersit - before becoming a Varsity sport. UGA joins South Carolina as the only Southeastern conference school boast- ing Equestrian as a Varsity sport. The team will begin formal competition in the 2002-2003 academic year. 0 er the next ear a lot will go into dexeloping a superb Ecjues- trian program. The ball was set in motion by the hiring of new head coach Meghan Nolan in October of 2001 . Nolan served for two yeas as the Assistant Coach of the Eques- trian team at Texas A M. Georgia nati e Nolan is er excited to return to her home state to coach. When inter- viewed about her new position she said, " I lo ' e working v ith people, I love working w ith horses, and I saw no better opportunity in the countr - than here in Georgia, v here my roots are. " .A.thletic Director Vince Dooley spoke highly of the coach saving, " Among the many fine candidates, Meghan was the favorite of all those in ol ed in the selection process. " The newlv completed Animal Science Arena will ser e as the enue for home competi- tions. Current competition is spread equallv o er the academic ear, but under future NCAA sponsorship Eques- trian will be predominantly a Spring sport. Georgia ' s team will compete in arious categories including hunt seat, equitation o er fences, western horsemanship, and reining. Holding tight both rein and rib- bon. Emily Adgate walks away a victor from the meet at Berry College. You ' re only as good as the horse you ride, so Lizzie Newsome finds time to adequately care for their horse. Eque truin Team 2(il ntM H H ' v f ' f.A. Taking a moment. this Georgia Ice Hockey player signs L autorgraphs for » some supportive i fans, photocourtesy i of Franny Mandate J M I HI w J M E ' jC ' ' - After thieir nightly ■tam practice, the Intra- V mural Water Polo team pauses for a i photo, photo by Crystal Caraballo 262 Athletics SH .r ' -.- ■! , 1 iJP- r y earn Time GX fpa- curricuiar tun and oppoi uniti IGS bv Blair Shiver Those looking for a break from their hectic academic schedule can always feed their need for sports through the ariety of programs offered by the Ramsey Center for Student Activities. Both intramural and club sports offer an alternati ' e to waiting in line for a machine to get our bod ' in shape. The intramural sports program pro- ides an opportunitv for both students and faculty alike to participate in in- structed sports programs in a competi- tive setting. 0 ' er 12,000 students annu- ally participate in 33 different sport of- ferings. Through their in ' olement in the programs as officials and as partici- pants, students ha ' e an opportunity to meet new people, develop leadership skills and increase their level of physi- cal fitness. Team tennis, volleyball, flag football, basketball and soccer are some of the intramural team sports offered. Club sports offer the same types of opportunities under slightly different circumstances. A club sport is a registered student organization that promotes participation in a particular sporting activity. Camaraderie, competition and instruc- tion are the most important facets of club sports. Over 1,200 students participate m the 46 club sports. The club sports program offers a ariet ' of choices ranging from water skiing to cricket. With so man ' choices, there is a club or intramural sport to suit any taste. Heading out to face ttie competition, the Men ' s Crew team prepares for a gruel- ing race against Georgia Tech. photo courtesy of Jennifer Hogan At the Winter Stu- dent Activities Fair, Women ' s Rugby players try to recruit more members. phioto by Katie Wood Club iind Intramural Sports 253 At center court, the Hoop Girls gather for a group shot. These girls are a crucial part of the recruitment process for the Hoop Dogs, photo by John Bateman Melissa Shepherd. Stephanie Hawkins. and Margaret Donaldson serve the football team by taking potential recruits on tours of Butts-Mehre Heri- tage Hall, photo courtesy of Angle Perry W 1 i a; ft For the Universtiv of Goorgia ' s Athletics Program, tlie recruitment prcKess is a long and tr ing one. But with the help of a group of girls dedicated to keeping ali e the tradition of the bulldavvg spirit, the hea ' v load of II recruitment is liftecl from the shoulders of coaciies " As a huge GGOrgia •m ' - athletic directors. These groups of girls are , , . noneotherthan theGeorgiaGirls,HoopGirls,and Bulldogs ran, l Diamond Darlings. Each of these groups is com- decidGd that this prised of some fifty plus girls who ser e as the , , , .. , official hostesses for University of Georgia re- would be the ClOS- .,. „j j . , , ,jj, , ,f . irl, Georgia Girl, est I could get to it Diamtmd Darling, one must go through an ... , , , interview before a panel of athletics members and fu pads and actu- . , .. j 1 1 uv..o u 1 u iu jjj ,|. -, ,1,-, named one, attend weekly meetings. Mw 1 .,;., tu I-ortootball, Coach Mark Richt looks to the help of thi ' Geiirgia Girls, while Coach Jim Harrick de- pends on the Hoop Girls and Ci ach Da id Perno enlists the help of Diamond Darlings. While tak- ing around recruits plays a crucial part in the roles of these girls, their responsibilitii-s do not end there. Often these girls take part in assisting the athletic programs in lundraising. When detensiv e lineman Da id Jacobs suffered a stroke this past ear, the Georgia Ciirls were there to lend a help- ing hand in the tundraising efforts for lacobs. At Athen ' s Annual I ' estil of Trees, the University of Georgia was represented by both the Georgia Ciirls and Hoop Girls. The two groups adorned trees v ith ornaments of their respecti e sport signed by coaches ami .ithletic directoi ' Vince 1 )oole . So whether it is a tour of Butts-Mehre or a simple con ersation, these girls show recruits and commiiniU their bulldawg pride. It ' s hard for it not to rub off. bv Sarah Brown e our Guest 4 suppori groups Keep spirii aiivG I )irit » %f: 1 --j...] 2M .Athletics Taking a break, Sarah Ratcliff and Angle Perry smile tor the camera during a meeting ot the Diamond Darlings, photocour- tesy of Angie Perry Keeping it clean, the Hoop Girls participate in a car wash toraise money for the UGA baseball team, photo by John Bateman t " A group of Georgia Girls pose in front of a police car filled with money from a fundraiser for David Jacobs. Jacobs, a junior defensive lineman suffered from a stroke . photo courtesy of li largaret Donaldson M Dressed in their finest, a group of Georgia girls stop for a picture at the Football Gala. The event serves not only as the kick-off for the season but also as a major fundraiser for the UGA Athletic Association, photo courtesy of Margaret Donaldson Support Groups 2(i5 anfare Displaying their dedication to their favorite team, these fans let the Dawgs know their be- hindthem100°o. photoby Crys- tal Caraballo Athletics Even the ultimate fan must take a break sometime. Uga pauses from fiis duties to roll around on the football field, photo by Katie Sports ' Fans 267 edited bv Sarah Clower Leah Corgel EKLIFE MAKJurm WOtks REBK Week 5 I Dance MardtKon Gn » V 7-11 loo: F nw w: j» r 1 : Supporting his fellow sorority girls, Patrick Force joins with Jen Jenkins and Elizabeth Littlef ield in his pride to be a ZTA. Zeta Tua Alpha is just one of many sorority opportunities at the University, photo courtesy of Leali Corgel 2: Representing the Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, these girls stand by their table at the Activities Fair. The Fair was available to all organizations on campus, photo by Katie Wood 3: Enjoying the Home- coming parade, these girls ride the streets of the University on their sorority s float. Most organizations made floats for the parade to be judged later that night, photo by Carrie Dixon 2()8 Greek Life . « i; y -C5 The Dance Marathon is an event that the University of Georgia sponsors and plans for year round. Starting from 10 AM Saturday morning and ending at 10PM the following morning, supporters drop in and out to dance and raise money for the Children ' s Healthcare of Atlanta, photo by Sarah Clower Some DGOp I G come into our IVGS and quickly go. Some stay for a while and leave r and we are ev Greek Life 264 I F C r 270 Intcrfraternit Ben Beasley, Mike Greene, John Haliburton, Jeff Hamling, Barry Strozier, Sam Watson !! t ' Asl Council Ashley Smitherman, Ashley Moore, Margaret Donaldson, Katie Michael, Shay Virtue, Kim Williams, Julia Burdell. photo by nc Picture Mnu Panhellenic 271 M,irl,i Acrei ' , H.inn.ih AlU-rdicc-, T.ilic Aquilio, Kox.inm- Askins, I.eiHli Atkinson. Jill Austin, Lcij h B.iilim.in, lilizabctli Hall.ird, t ' .iitlni B.innigan, lilizabeth B.irretl, M.indi B.mer, L.iur,i Bo gs, Jfnnifi-r Bi-ncdicl, Brittany BiiiReman, I.ane Bmver, Ashley Brannon, Amanda Brantley, Cathelyne Burjjener, Anne Marie Camphell, Jennifer Cannon Jillian C ' arrnll, Kim Cline, Meredith Cobiirn, Staci Cnley, Allison C cilhns, Ashley Conklin, Julie Cox, Abbey Cunninj hani, Kelly Cunnin( hani, Mary Catherine Daniel, Andrei Davidson, Krislen Davis, Lyn Davis, Am.mda 1 )ean, C olleen Do ine, C aroline D ' Hiiyvetter, Jo Dillard, Melissa Dossey, Emily Duft, Julie Dugger, Caryn Edelman. K-niii niliol, Michelle Epps, Jenny Evans, Blair liverline, Eh abeth l-arrar, Rebecca Fite, Casev Flaherty, Nicole Gele, I ' reddie Geppert, Sarah I iamniond, lenica I lammontrei ' , Nata Hanley, Kristi I larbin, Elizabeth Han-kins, Chantra 1 lavman, Lindsav Head, Jennifer I less, Julie I lill, Lauren 1 lolibs, Melissa Hodges, Abby Holt, Courtnev I ludsiin, B 1 lunsberger, Dana Ippoliti, Kalie Johnson, Katherine Johnston, Marion Michelle Jones, Natalie Jones, Jamie Jordan, Christina Jover, Sarah Kenworlhy, Dani Kilinski, Mered Koehler, Lindsay l.assiter, Jenn Lou-en, Adrienne Lou-erts, Michelle MacLeod, Alicia Marshall, Stacy Marshall, Allison Massey, Kaci McGlon, Krisly McKenzie, Tally Milk- Dawn Miller, Leah Milchum, Tracy Morgan, Natalie Moros, Cate Morris, Amy Mull, Suzie Mull, Jessica Murphy, Meghan Murphy, Kari Murrovv, Rebecca O ' Brien, Jenni Olsen, Shannon I ' arfit, Erin I ' .iyne, liilie I ' elrecca, Kate Phillips, Kavia I ' lcrcc, Carrie I ' ohlman, Katie Quirk, Amy Reagin, Susan Reagin, lennifer Rivers, Martha Anne Riyerj Kimberly Roenleldl, Ansley Sams, Erin Schvvak, Liz Scott, Carrie Shuk, Lindsey Selleck, Rachael Senser, Christina Sgier, Christine Sheperd, Katherine SherilL Jenni Simpson, Ashlee Smith, Christina Smith, Emily Smith, Kelley Smith, Kristen Smith, Leslie Smith, Megan Stargel, Bonnie StewarL Bethany Strickland, Alexis Stumm, Jei Summerford, Sarah Summerford, Lauren Syrios, l.indv Teel, Elina Terushkin, Ashley Thompson, Liza Tighe, Jackie Triunf Jamie Tumlin, I leather Veteto, Ashleigh Walla Camilla Walker, Whitney Walts, Elizabeth Watson, Courtney Wasowski, Amanda Williams, Meredith Williams, Wendy Williams, Courtney Willis, Cherie Wilson, Kristi Wright, Melissa Wright, AshleyWood, K.ilie Wood, Jackie Young, Jessica Zimmerman, photo Inj The Picture Man Cirei ' k Life Hoping for a hole-in- one, the girls of Alpha Chi Omega hang out before their Annual Charity Golf Tourna- ment. The proceeds from the Golf Tourna- ment go to the Alpha Chi Omega Foundation that supports various charities, photo by The Picture Man Wearing their retro clothes, Bonnie Stewart and Ashley Wood get funky for their Disco Social. Members of Alpha Chi Omega enjoyed the many socials they had with different fraternities during the semester. photo by The Picture Man Dressed in their P.J.s. members of Alpha Chi Omega celebrate Christmas together under the Alpha Chi Christmas Tree. The girls of Alpha Chi Omega celebrate Christmas as an annual Sisterhood Event. Showing their school spirit, the girls of Alpha Chi Omega pulled out their Georgia gear to support the Dawgs. The girls enjoyed dressing in Red and Black and tailgating for the Georgia football games. photo by The Picture Man Alpha Chi Omega a 1 pha delta pi Lett: Melissa Musgrove and her triend give Ronald McDonald a kiss on the cheek during their full chapter retreat to the Ronald McDonal House. ADPi holds a Teeter Toter Barbeque " each year to help raise money for this organization. Right: These girls ' creative costumes show their Halloween spirit as they attend a social with Theta Chi. photo by The Picture Man Nicole Aiiluvv.ilia, Susie Arnold, Cindy Arnngton, Kristeii Austin, Allison Baker, Kate Bovvers, Mecall L5rooks, Hli abeth Browne, Tyler Bryant Burgess, Danielle Caldwell, Kristian Calhoun, Blair Capallo, Mandy Chapman, Adrian Chellis, Lindsey Clark, Leigh Clary, Katie Coggins, ChrisI Coogle, Emily Coonce, Lucy Crosby, Laura Susan Darnell, Katie Da id, Mollie David, Amanda Del.oach, Laura Dempsev, Laura Denning, F Dickey, Lauren Dismuke, Leann Dominy, Debbie Dunn, l-li abeth L: urham, Courtney Dyar, Jennie Evans, Allie Early, Meg Edwards, Whitney Elliol Allison Epstein, Brandi Fender, Brennan l-enlon, Emily lields, Betsy Fleming, Gin Fleming, Rebecca Fondren, Amy Foster, Meredith Fox, Franci Gatewood, Courtney Giesler, Alex Gill, Katie Carardeau, Brooke Grayson, Sara Kate Griffin, Su anne Griggs, Lori Guimond, Margaret Hammack " Mindy I lawkins, Haley Hayes, Sarah 1 lerrington. Ware I lerrington, Melissa Hoffman, Sumner 1 lolman, Sarah Howell, Erin Jobson, Allison Johnson Lauren Jollay, Laura Jones, Lucye Jordan, Lauren Kane, 1 leather Kaney, Hillary Kate, Courtney Keen, Leigh Hllen Kilgore, Amanda Kirk, Lindsej Kirley, Kale Lennington, Shannon Lewis, Jessica MacKa -, Kelly Maddux, Sophie Mathes, Margaret Mathis, Anna Maxev, Laura Ellen McAvoy (linger McAvoy, Kelli McCarthy, Brandy McClain, Jodi McCutcheon, Sarah McDaniel, Caroline McGarity, Kelli Mcl ' ipkin, Lindsey McWhorter Molly McWilliams, Katy Miller, Ginny Mock, Bridgette Molleson, Asheton Montgomery, Molly Mooring, Kristen Morgan, Jenny Morris, Ashle Morrison, Catherine Morrison, Elizabeth Mullican, Colleen Murphv, Melissa Musgrove, Emily Nelson, Louise Nelson, Lauren Nolan, Christin Parker, Laurie I ' itts, Alison Powell, Holly Price, Julie Quintero, Leslie Rhodes, Caulie Richardson, Anne Roberts, Kimberly Robinson, Mandv Rowlen Amy Sandefur, Amy Sansom, Chrissie Shirley, Erin Simmons, Ashley Slappey, Ashlev Smith, Erin Smith, Natalie Smith, Suzanne Smith, Ashlej Smitherman, Jessica Space, Jennifer Spinks, Lorraine Steinheimer, Cameron Stone, Ashley Strickland, Lind.sev Strother, Keri Sullivan, Virginij Sullivan, Barrett Summerlin, Anne Thorne, Katie Tidwell, Chelsea Tubb, Tosha Vigilanti, Blake Walkemeyer, Bonnie Lynne Walker, Liz Watlingtoiv Lindsay Watson, Helen Webb, Jennie Wells, Jennifer Weschler, Nancy West, Lauren Wharton, Hi ' iiton Willis, Mary Beth Willis, Katy Woodward, Kelly Woodward, I lizabeth W iine. photo In The Putiiiv Man 274 Greek Life During the Toga Social, Libby Burgess. Lucy Crosby, and Caulie Richardson attempt to immitate the Greek tradition by wearing white sheets and Ivy In their hair Toga parties have become a popular event among college students over the years at UGA. Socials and community service events are not the only time that sorority members get together. These Alpha Delta Pi ' s found time to enjoy themselves during a girls ' night out in Athens. photo by the Picture Man Bellbottoms. large earrings, and intricate fabrics are elements that create the look of the 70 ' s for this social. Some of the styles from this decade have actually returned to the fashion industry in recent years. photo by the Picture Man Wearing bandanas and fake tatoos. these ADPIs look tough for their social with Phi Gamma Delta. Gangster ' s Paradise Is a popular social theme among sororities at UGA. photo by the Picture Man Alpha Delta Pi 275 J At the Trim the Tree function. Crystal Collinsworth is escorted by her date Brian Digby. Many sororities plan functions around Christmas time to celebrate the holidays. t 1 Trying to take over the world, the Alpha Gams dressed up as Super Heros for their social. Some of the costumes included angels and Superman. I |iiisoflaniLino - ' -I afldd other. Wired 3 PicMeMan Mi seeing ttieif en Clement ani " ' ' ' jijctiettiemselv .jinngtoltieiU ' C ;:500(l«ajto(! :ieirerystiesi :;,ing. pW) c ' t I ■: All dressed alike, the Alpha Gamma Deltas enjoy a quick break during Recruitment Week. Bid Day always brings a sense of relief that all of the hard work paid off. photos by The Picture Man Heineken it V., ' ri m Reliving the horrible fashion era of the Eighties, the Alpha Gams pull out their crimpers and hot pink clothes for their Eighties Punk Social. tl ' r:»» ' A. M v-( Dressing up in formals is always fun for these Alpha Gams . The sisters hold a Double Rose Formal every year where they dine with their dates before dancing all night. t, Katie A( " " ' Carlson, lui " § ' " «r! ' ,KristieE, ™! ' Geiishieini ft ' Howardjenn " « ' Nil;laLu. m lenjiiVert g Groi-k I, iff IpVia mma d Jia li ' lC,! se Abbot, Katie Adkins, Kate Allen, Brittany Allgood, Lindsey Allison, Casey Amberger, Laura Anthony, Lisa Austin, Molly Barrett, n Bernstein, Bonnie Berry, Pam Boatright, Teri Brady, Courtney Brown, Lindsey Brown, Jessica Burns, Elizabeth Bush, Abby Calame, hley Carlson, Lucy Carter, Joy Chasteen, Michelle Christiansen, Ginny Clement, Ginny Coburn, Crystal Collinsworth, Lindsey ughtery, Kristie Edenfield, Rachel Elliot, Valerie Elston, Helen Eisenstein, Lindsey Fisher, Kim Foster, Jemiifer Fowler, Teal Gaultney, Tiberly Genshiemer, Emily Gilbert, Lauren Grillo, Carla Hammock, Jacque Hammond, Tori Hansen, Kim Hernandez, Ashley Holt, lily Howard, Jemiy Horner, Debra Jacobson, Amber Jaric, Kristi Johnson, Anne Kaufold, Lindsey Kesler, Missy Kline, Louisa Knight, n Lee, Nikki Lurker, Franny Mandato, Amanda Manley, Megan McCay, Anna McColloch, Holly McCorkle, Lauren McShane, ndace McWhirter, Kristen Moore, Katherine Morrison, Lindsey Nipaver, Cat Parks, Allison Parris, Deleigh Pearce, Lauren Pearce, nelle Petru, Whitney Pozgar, Larisa Prosser, Tanya Rachels, Heather Robb, Amy Roberts, Ellen Rodgers, Sally Rodgers, Jennie Leigh dder. Amy Scanlon, Natalie Senter, Sonbol Shahid-Salles, Diane Shamion, Whitney Shepard, Lauren Sisson, Deamie Smith, Jenny ith, Kristy Smith, Sarah Sparks, Christie Stone, Crystal Stowe, Mandy Terry, Cori Theobald, Jessica Thomas, Robin Threlkeld, Jemiifer akin, Jenni Vert, Shay Virtue, D ' Wallom, AUyn Webb, Sarah Wtiite, Jessica Wong, Christie Young, Michelle Young, Tanya Zand, photo the Picture Man Alpha Gamma Delta 277 Smiling, the members of Alpha Kappa Alpha attend an arts program. Rachel St. Fleur. Miranda Greene, Stacy Green. and Tia Robertson hold their awards proudly. The Eta Xi chapter at UGA encourages high scholastic standards and leadership. Lefl;Celet) ' S ' i Day, Ale " " ! ' ' Nicole 5hel!» ' Iheiralumn injherle Bowsspei Holding hands, the seniors of Alpha Kappa Alpha stand with their alumni. Every year the sorority holds an luncheon to honor its members, AKA was the first Greek organization established in America by Black college women. Center: Thii speech, fl jieBibefsol Uim iilm :jjnciiig, leiandr «Mms and Nick Mdenlakealirei nilch everyone el te Pink Ice Ball ii Attending the Miss Black UGA pageant, the members of Alpha Kappa Alpha show their support, Nicole Shelton-Dyson was awarded second runner up. Every year the members of the Eta Xi chapter host the Mr, Esquire pageant. Their philanthropy benefits the Sickle-Cell Anemia Foundation, • » Making crafts. Justice Bowers accompanies a patient at Grandview Nursing Home. Alpha Kappa Alpha also raised money to benefit the Children ' s Miracle Network, the Athens Homeless Shelter, and the AIDS walk. 278 Cnvk Life alpha kappa alp h a Left: Celebrating Founder ' s Day, Alexandria Weems, and Nicole Shelton-Dyson honor their alumni. Center: Display- ing her leadership. Justice Bowers speaks at a Black History Program. Center: This AKA gives a speech. Right: Dancing members of Alpha Kappa Alpha enjoy their annual Pink Ice Ball. 1 Exhausted from dancing, Alexandria Weems and Nick Bolden take a break and watch everyone else. The Pink Ice Ball is awaited for all year. M India Barber, Justice Bowers, Kimberly Ford, Miranda Greene, Stacey Greene, Dee Hollingsworth, ' J I Tia Robertson, Nicole Shelton-Dyson, Rachel St. Fleur, Karol Travis, Alexandria Weems, Kara Williams. Celebrating Founder ' s Day, the Alpha Kappa Alpha enjoy cake and punch with their fellow sorors. current and alum. Founder ' s Day is celebrated every year on the birthday of the sorority. Alpha Kappa Alpha 279 alph a omicron pi Left: Supporting their white trash attire. Kyle McCarthy and Lauren Thomas get ready for the white trash wedding with Sigma Chi. photo by The Picture Man Right: Decked out in Red and Black, these AOPi s get ready to root on the Dawgs while tailgating before the Arkansas game. AlohsiTlieWf tiieifJifiii|8iJ oulfilsandlieai Liiai) Willi R2I. sisters pride i on close Iriendi and long-slandi tiadilions. pto. ! Pi llan All . ' cree, Gin.i Aldington, I i AJkiiis, .Ann Akxamkr, M.iiia Anderson, Emily Askew, Jessica Bailey, Laura Bedingfield, Jen Berger, Katlu; Binder, Laci Braswoll, Brooke Bnsbois, l-rni Brown, Katv Brown, Blairc Buckler, Jessica Carlson, Rachel Carter, Blaire Cobb, Mandy Connor, Aman( Conroy, Jaime Croke, Lane Culpepper, Tracia Curtin, Doris Daniel, Katie Davis, Shelby Denniston, Jen DiGiacomo, Nicole Dilbeck, Kris LDoiuierc Hailey Duncan, Anita Mlguera, Alisa Esposito, Kim E an, Kristen I ' aerber, Stephanie Gallman, Melissa Gentry, Paula Gentry, Katie Gibbons, Jenn Girardeau, Carol Gore, Jenny Griffin, Sarah Hale, Elizabeth Hall, Rebekah Henson, Tainmie Holder, Tiffany Holder, Erica Humpharies, Whitnel Jacobs, Lucinda Johnson, Casey Jones, Chrissy Keheley, Nicole Kennedy, Michelle Knox, Katherine Krogh, Betsy Lee, Kristen Lee, Sarah Lewis, Ginij Lovvorn, Dt)rielle Ludwig, Holly Lut i, Lorra Lynch, Susan Maples, Katie Mathis, Kyle McCartney, Kimber McDonel, Kate McLaughlin, ShannOI McSween, Susan Metzer, Meredith Miller, Melissa Millikin, Kristy Mitcham, Kalcn Morgcnstern, Amber Mull, Emily Nail, Kathyi Nash, Tra Newton, Leah Olmstead, Mary Beth I ' atlon, Mandy Patty, Laci Peckcnpaugh, Adele Reagan, Allison Reinecke, Shay Russell, Lori Sammons, Kal Schickner, Jennifer Scott, Parvati Shallow, Meribeth Smith, Kelly Stevenson, Laura Still, Katie Strain, Sarah Swingle, Lauren Thomas, Ellen ThrelkeW Jodi Towson, Kascv Towson, Jessica Veil, Nancv Watson, Lauren VVeidman, Marv Beth Wiggins, Rebecca Williamson, Trish Wise, Ashley Wood, Katil Worbcl photo In The Picture Mini Cift ' ck Life Aloha! The AOPis put on their Jimmy Buffet outfits and head to their Luau with FIGI. The sisters pride themselves on close friendships and long-standing traditions, photo by The Picture Man Stating that they are definitely Greek, Mary Beth Patton, Katie Schickner, and Laci Peckenpaugh wear their togas to show support for the Greeks. Toga socials were very 5 popular among the sororities, photo by The Picture Man I Acting as celebrities, the sisters of AOPi dress up as famous couples for a date night. Some of the famous couples that could be seen were Barbie and Ken and Sandy and Danny from Grease. Already looking forward to being initiated, the new Alpha Omicron Pis are excited about becoming new members. AOPi has been at UGA since 1934. photo by The Picture Man Taking a break from dancing with their parents, the AOPis enjoy some together time at Parents Weekend, AOPis Parents Weekend is called Jacgueminot and is held in March, photo by The Picture Man Alpha Omicron Pi 281 ch 1 omega Left: Tired from dancing at their date night. Rhys Smith and Andrea Pate take a break. Socials and date nights were a way for Chi Os to dress up and hang out with each other. Right: What a hoot! Caroline Gills dressed up as an owl for the Chi Omega skit during recruitment week. The owl is the mascot of Chi 0. photos by The Picture Man Megan Audus, Kimberly Ball, hlizabeth Baxter, Juliana Becm, Hilary Bel, Katie Benedict, Bethany Bennett, Kinsley Blout, Kara Binkoft, Lisa Bosshardt, Whitney Boyer, Rory Brewton, Bufe, Sara Burgess, Landis Carey, Marti Casper, Betsy Caughman, Susan Chase, Rebecca Cherry, Shannon Choate, Julie Clark, Allison Cofrancesco, Angela Cofranccsco, Natalie Cook, Cohron, Betsy Cranswick, Susan Joy Dallas, Josie Daniel, Maragarel Davenport, Mar - Davenport, Ashley Davis, Susanna Davis, Katie DeCelles, Ann DeGuenther, Tara DeLoach, Hlizabeth Dick, Tracj ' Duffy, Adair Essary, Jennifer Everett, Rachel Felker, Gillian F ierer, Megan Floyd, Caitlin Foley, Anne Fulgham, Jenny Greer, Cathy Gessert, Meg Gilley, Caroline Gills, Lai Leigh Graves, Eden Gorgan, Rebecca Gurley, Maggie Hagedorn, Anne Harper, Charlotte Harris, Erin Hess, Audra Hill, Stephanie Hill, Whitney Hoek, Katie Hofstadfer, Allie Hollie, CI Huban, Merrell Hubbard, Chase Jefferics, Beth Jeter, Catherine Jones, Kate Anna Johnson, Natalie Johnson, Annie Johnston, Kemper Kelso, Megan Knapke, Caitlin Lighter, Elizabeth Li Megan Lybarger, Collins Mann, Molly Manning, 1 indsey Martin, Sydney Mathis, Maureen McDonald, Miriam McDonald, Bess McHugh, Marcy McKenzie, Sutton Means, Tara Melinchui Corbin Miller, Marjory Miller, Elizabeth .Miner, Maureen Mobley, Tish Moss, Meredith Muse, Kanda Nagle, Liz Newman, Kelly Nocll, Ashley Oliver, Lindsey Oliver, Andrea Pate, I ' eay, Julia Leigh I ' clt, Allison I ' reister, Kendall I ' ruitt, Whitney Quinn, Taylor Railey, Mollie Reardon, Sage Roberts, Caroline Robertson, Shelley Robertson, Lindsey Rochow, Am. Rogers, Alden Schell, Mary Schenck, Lara Schmatz, Allison Seago, Meredith Shafer. Ann Shaw, Mary Allison Shingler, Callie Shockley, Anne Smith, Lindsey Smith, Rhys Snulh. Leighj Snelling, Rebecca Spcnce, Megan Stangle, Laura Stanley, Ashley Sullivan, Sizie Swinson, Christen Taylor, Maggie Temple, Abbie Tendlcr, JoAnna Thompson, Ginny Tinley, Mar) ' 1 iirl Lauren Upshaw, Corinnc Vann, Sarah Britton Vaughn, Danielle Viguerie, Kristin Wages, Ginny Walker, Paige Ward, Anne Warren, Mary Lindsey Warren, Emy Watson, Laura Leigh Wil( Lindsey Winzeler, l,aura WoK, Anna Louise WoKe, Lauren Worlaml, Kathrvn Wright, Portia Zentz, Preston Zirkle. I ' lwtn hu The I ' lclurc Mnn 282 Greek I ife -, M-ay, Living like a rockstar is what these Chi Os pretend to do at their Rock-N-Roll Social. Socials allowed the sisters to show their creative side with the costumes and outfits they picked out. photo by The Picture Man Taking up tickets, Ardrea Pate and Elizabeth Miner help run the ticket table at Chi Omega ' s philanthropy, Bike for Life. Money from this event is raised for the Brain Tumor Foundation. photo by The Picture Man. I ' After their last Recruitment Week, the Seniors have one last memory by the letters. Recruitment week is a very emotional time especially for the graduating Seniors. photo by The Picture Man Walking and Dancing all night is what these Chi Os did at the Annual Relay for Life. Relay for Life helps raise money for the American Cancer Society. Chi Omega 283 Dressed as a pumpkin. Tanner Hoyt and Laura Howell prepare to attend their Halloween social They are among many UGA students who came up with creative costumes to wear downtown on Halloween. Bid Day is held on the last day of Recruitment to allow for the new members to meet their new sisters and to see what Tri Delt is all about. photo by the Picture Man The Tri Delta ' s have a tradition to go rollerskating after each sophomore adopts a freshman to be their little sister. photo by The Picture Man r ) fi ' ' V Seniors pose with younger members of Tri Delta to remember their last Bid Day at UGA. These Tri Delta s partici- pate in their Hole In One fundraiser to raise money for the American Cancer Society. The sorority is involved in several other community service events around Athens. photo by The Picture Man On Halloween, Kacey Caldwell pretends to be an angel, Allison Mattox gets reved up for a rodeo. Leslie Rivero drops down from outerspace and Kourtney Shaddix takes a trip back to the Sixties. 284 Crook l.ifo delta delta del ta ■ ■ " ! Left: Laura Howell. Katie Lovett, and Laura Williams get excited about their new members on Bid Day because they will be such as assett to Delta Delta Delta over the next four years. Right: During the Crush Party with Chi Omega, these Tri Delts hang out with each other and all of the guys who were Invited to the event photos by The Picture Man M Candace Adair, Jennifer Adams, Lindsay Allgood, Amy Altenbach, Jessica Amason, Hmilv .Abhtord, Laura A lt , Andrta Baird, Elizabeth Barrett, Jui Jan L;a-.ilc, Courtney Beard, Brooke Bender, Kelly Betsch, Betsy Bishop, Jennifer Bolden, Kristen Bradberrv, Anna Brown, Canon Brown, Elizabeth Buchly, Emily Buck, Lisa Burriss, Kacey Caldwell, Gina Carrillo, Blaney Carter, Sarah Cherry, Kory Cheshire, Paula Chesser, Dixie Childow, Ashley Clayton, Erin Clayton, Karen Cloud, Jamie Conine, Lauren Crockett, Brittany Croft, Kacy Cummings, Laura Daugherty, Lindsey Daughters, Caroline Davis, Collins Daye, Lindsay Dean, Anna Dickerson, Kaitlin Duncan, Amy Dunkelberger, Brooke Easier, Darcy Eck, Jermifer Edens, Jennafer Elmore, Marv Margaret Ewing, Kaitlyn Famam, Aubrey Fleming, Elizabeth Fowler, Mary Fowler, Whitney Frazier, Leslie Gallagher, Dana Gapinski, Lynda Gerbe, Laura Gibbs, Kimberlv Gimson, Michelle Gosdin, Jennifer Graham, Elizabeth Granger, Angela Gucwa, Katie Guthrie, Katharine Hanes, Alexis Hartsfield, Jody Haut, Rebecca Hawkins, Margaret Hearne, Courtney Henson, Leslie Herrel, Lavla Hosseinnejad, Sara Houchins, Laura Howell, Taimer Hoyt, Amy Huff, Audra Hulsey, Lyrme Hyman, Kimberly Jackson, Christine Jenny, Amber Jett, Angela Jett, Lauren Johnson, MeUssa Karn, KeeU Kawa, Ashley Kilpa trick, Emilv Kisabeth, Jean Ann Kiser, Beth Klahs, Ashlev Konier, Jennifer Kramer, Jennifer Kreis, Alison Krugman, Haves Lee, Lindsay Leonard, Leslie Leverett, Danielle Limmiatis, Adriane Lindsey, Karen Lock, Whitney Loveladv, Katie Lovett, Erin Maddox, Katherine Mangel, Meg Manthev, Mary Katherine Martin, Candice Massingill, Allison Mattox, Alison Maynard, Kelly McCloskey, Reagan McGowan, Katie McNeill, Gina Meadors, Megan Mer ar, Amber Miles, Payton MiUinor, Tiffany Mimbs, Laurie Mineo, Jessica Montgomery, Ashley Moore, Julia Mullins, Jessica O ' Dwyer, Kelly O ' Reilly, Jessie Obringer, Lindsey Obringer, Christina Olliff, Monica Pang, Dianne Pennington, Christina Pentangelo, Mar ' Claire Perr ' , Mary Beth Pfeifer, Lindsey Pierson, Adrian Pressley, Katie Prchal, Alexandra Ralston, Ashley Ramsey, Lara Rauba, Lindsay Rayfield, Kristin Reed, Anne Ridgwav, Leslie Rivero, Jessica Robinson, Krista Robinson, Crystal Rockwell, Ruth Roddenberry, Erin Runner, Erin Rutland, Robyn Sass, Nikki Schutt, .Ainiee Settlv, Kourtney Shaddix, Kellev Sheehan, Melissa Sims, Kerry Spivey, CoUyn Steele, Mallory Stephenson, Ehza Stevens, Elizabeth Stewart, Courtney Stone, Kelly Suchik, Kristen Tassa, Kimberly Thomas, Margaret Thurber, Mansa Van Houten, Deanna Warren, Claire Watkins, Angle Wedekind, Kristin Westley, Laura Williams, Katie Yarbrough, Ellen " ioungblood, Laura oungbIood, photo Ini The Picture Man Delta Delta Delta | 285 All Iniiulk ' d up, S.ir.ili Norman, and I yn-Uee Biggerstaff In, lo stay warm at their Havride date iiiuht. II is heal annually ever November. Supporting the Bulldogs, Terah kinser, Leslie Carter, Morgan Wood, and Melissa Powers attend the UGA vs. LIT football game. The girls traveled all the way to Knowille to show their spirit. To raise money for their philanthropy the girls in Delta Gamma hold a golf tournament. The Anchor Tee Off is held every spring. Getting crafty, Missv I landers and .Amanda V alentine car e a pumpkin. The girls carved in their Greek letters on Delta Gamma ' s Anchormatc Dav Holding pii zle piece ' , C arler Owen and Salwa Nahhas celebrate on Big Sis Li ' l Sis day. The girls participated in may activi- ties throughout the vear lo pri nu)te their sisterhood bonds. 2»6 Circek Life delta gamma Left: Swinging from j tree, members of Delta Gamma get crazy on Anchormate Day. Right: Smiling proudly, the girls honor their parents on their annual Parent ' s Day. Lyn-Dee Bii;t;iTslaft, Melissa Derrick, Kelly Jones, Sarah Norman, Karen Andrews Katie [ones, Emily Adler, Mandy Anglyn, Michelle ; rlZLi, UUic , bhman, Elizabeth Bagwell, Julia Bateman, Cari Brennan, Leslie Carter, Lindsay Cramb, Amanda Culpepper, Megan Davis, Carrie Dixon, Jody Dougherty, Dana Dunham, Renee Edeline, Missy Flanders, Annie Garnett, Kelly Gibson, Paige Gooding, Nikki Grant, Ellen Henderson, Jennifer Henderson, Rebekah Hettinger, Chelsea Himes, Heather Howdeshell, Laura Johnson, Caroline Jones, Amanda Jordan, Amanda Kelley, Sarah Kincaid, Terah Kinser, Allison Kirchner, Amanda Vlarshall, Alison Mattson, Natalie Mitchell, Salwa Nahhas, Katie Noonan, Margaret Norton, Starr Oliver, Amy Ostrow, Carter Owen, Melanie Patak, Rajal Patel, Elizabeth Petrie, Heather Piatt, Jennifer Rawlins, Jessica Reece, Kathy Riederer, Traci Robinette, Mary Roddy, Meredith Schisler, Lexi Sowers, Emily Spake, Robyn Strachan, Amy Terry, Julie Terry, Natalie Thompson, Julie Ton, Amanda Valentine, Kate Vedder, Julie Williams, Amanda Windham, Morgan Wood, Tracey Yotz. photo by The Picture Man Delta Gamma 287 delta phi episilo rm Dressed to the nines. these DPhlEs en|oy each others company and leave their dates waiting at their annual formal. The Purple Iris Ball is named after Delta Phi Epsilon s national flower, photo byt The Picture Man Sitting for hoi| during Initiation i be tedious. En Connors and NIc Roser decldedl take a break • goof off during ' year ' s Inltiatil activities. p iofo| The Picture M ,.,3 a special 6oB ■ijnUareiaral in Bellamy put Hi Islojethetto ilayltieirsowity ' ! Lori Agee, Dana Berg, Tamm ( li, 11,1111,1, lcicJilh ( hildicx, I inil C ' oniuiis, K ' ssuj E ' ans,R(ibyn F ' ink, jana I-ogi ' l,C nthia 1 lorn, L.ina I lokni, Katie I Imirian, Maria Kaplan, Sara Keeier, Chantal Levin, Mary Lewis, Megan Massev, Bridget McCrickard, Carol Larsons, |enn Ramer, Elizabeth Reisman, Nicole Rosner, 1 leather Shepard, Shana Slav, Jill Smith, Amanda Stasiack, Kellv Trenar ' , I le.ilher Tuv;gle. pholo Ini The Piiliiii ' hhiii After greeting their new members with an " Aloha " , Lorl Agree, Emily Conners, Chantal Levin, and Amanda Stasiak take a break (or a picture. DPhlE has been a part of the UGA campus since 1935. photo by The Picture Man 288 Delta Phi Fpsil Sii, Expressing their enthusiam for the Homecoming activities. Chanta Levin and Maria Kaplan dress in R and Black for the Homecoming Parade. Each ye? fraternities and sororities make banners and float for some friendly competition. l«ilhHai(y ' tui.Kyshoi iandUuren " yPWethalOet a Thau ...11 mn delt a Sigma Trying to recruit new members. Tiffany Donley. Lauren Bellamy. Maiya Jackson, and Kyshona Armstrong educate the Univer- sity about their sorority at the Activities Fair. sharing a special bond, ocelyn Maner and luren Bellamy put their lands together to isplay their sorority ' s ymbol. Delta Sigma [heta was founded at |GA on November 11, 169. I ■. } -:f ' inging out with Hairy Dawg, aiya Jackson, Kyshona mstrong. and Lauren llamy prove that Delta gma Theta really supports jorgia Athletics. K)shona Armstrong, Bianca Bell, Lauren Bellamy, Kalesha Bullard, Monica DeLoach, Tiffany Donley, Talibah Durham, Porsha Grant, June Gray, Maiya Jackson, Jocelyn Maner, Mercedes Meeks, Cherie Stucke -, Aisha Tull, Sharcola Vaughn, Lajoyce Walter. —I Showing off their sacred sign, these Delta Sigma Thetas enjoy spending time together and sharing a special sisterhood. The sorority emphasizes " Sisterhood, Scholarship, and Service, " ' U Sigma Theta 289 de Ita zeta k«itit AJ.iiii , MinJ) Avi.tiii , Icrnu AlJridj c, Ain.uKl.t Allen, Mfifdtlh Amundsen, Marie Averette, Helen Batten, Kelli IJ.iuingartner, Annie Baxter, Tamela Betz, l:nn Biltner, Chnstii Blaisdell, Anna Boyle, Natalie Broadus, Ashley Briiu hman, Melissa Broun, Ton Bruce, Jen Burbage, Leslie Busbee, Kristy Butler, Lindsey Caldwell, Julie Camp, Tiffany Garden, Lu Carstarphen, Candi Caslion, Coumey Caudle, Kari Cohen, Karen Collier, Meghan Conlon, Kelly Conway, Paige Cook, Lori Coombs, Whitney Comelison, Christy Cottingham, Elizabe Crevis, Jorie Cristy, Ashley Crowe, Carrie Croy, Jennifer Crumbley, Jessica Crumblev, Lauren Cullen, Megan Cullen, Shanna Damken, Stacy Daniken, . ngela Darrish, Emily Davis, Michel Dickson, Maribeth Doucher, Melissa Duncan, Jessica Dysart, Sara Dysarl, Sarah liarle, Jermifer Eldred, Jen Englert, Jen Foster, Jennifer French, Stacy Fergason, Kalhy Fusco, Priya GandF Megan t.odwin, Stacy Ciray, Kay Habenicht, Tiffany HArder, Sarah Harris, Tracy Harris, Julie Harrison, Sachie Hase, Tiffani Hasselbaum, Katie Hawkins, Kristin Hayllar, Kristen Herric Natalie Holland, Fmily I loneycuti, Leslie Hughes, Sarah Hull, Leah Jerigan, Katie Johnson, Kristi Johnson, Mollv Johnson, Katie Keaton, Megan Keller, Sarah Kindred, Laura Kittle, Mol Ume, Diane Latham, Ashley Lawrence, Kyla Lecroy, Ashley l.odlord, Leslie Lewis, Su anne Lichtefeld, Kelly Lott, Elizabeth Maclnnes, Leslie Martin, Jennifer Malejick, Kristin Mathis, Lo Menzemer, Allio Menzies, Kristin Miller, Stefanii ' Moody, Carla Moore, Madonna Moore, Jessie Moyle, Ashley Murphy, Jesie Myers, Katie Neece, Kelly Olsen, Robin Papak, Reanne Parrena Jessica Pe nn, Caroline Phillips, Natalie Pisano, Jordan Praytor, Hartley Price, Corinna Ragsdale, Abbey Ramsey, Erin Reichert, Kate Rein, Lindsey Romanoff, Tiffiny Sallis, Cori Sams, Laui Sams, Gigi Sansom, Ashley Schrenk, Cammie Schwabenlon, Liz Sharlau, Brittany Shaw, Erin Shealy, Lacey Smith, Natalie Smith, Monica Speer, Betsy Spinks, Danielle Sullivan, Smanc Swift, Kim Tanaka, lenny Tankcrsley, U-igh Taylor, Luira Thompson, Tiffanv Thompson, Kelly Torrence, Lauren Trainer, Kati Turner, Jessica Tyrell, Elena Usataya, Leigh Varnadoe, Laure Vergouven, Laura Via, Shannon VValdrop, Kale Walker, Lindsey Warren, Brett Weiland, Kristin Weinheimer, Becca Wesselink, Kristen Whalev, lenn White, Nicole Wilder, Tara William iki Wing, Mandy Woods, Reagan Yeomans, Katie Wester, Laurie Wires, Mary Clare Wright, Rachel Zwerneman. plioto by The Picture Man ' " j C.roi ' k Life Raising money for the philanthropy is hard work. These Delta Zetas take a break at their Annual Wing Bash that they hold in the fall. photo by the Picture Man Facing their fears of roller coasters, the Delta Zetas take a break from a date night at Six Flags Over Georgia. This social event allowed the DZs to have a great time outside of Athens. photo by The Picture Man Delta Zeta 291 Laura Chamberlin. Elizabeth WIcGarrah and Helen Kopp wear lays and Hawaiin clothes to attend the Luau on Bid Day.p Each Fall. Gamma Phi Beta spills out on to their front yard to welcome their new members Members of Gamma Phi Beta gather for a group picture to remember the emo- tional moment when they won Dance Marathon this past year. This event has become popular among Greek organiza- tions as a fun way to raise money for the Children s Miracle Network « It is a Battle Zone as members of Gamma Phi Beta play paintball during their social with Sigma Phi Epsilon. photo by The Picture Man Left While 3 r«k4NicciLi Geofgesofl ' L ' " ' ' Jackie Ris GauM PI ptilantti ' OW ' jjjnizatioiispe ' ' alotalofSSi Batiow Nelson jtHmerieanBe jelielFimi RiJ mil Auto Caht Bs and leather ' -WistilWwe siiMl illi lpl ' ' Sundresses and tanned faces show that these Gamma Phi Betas welcomed a week at the beach over Spring Break On Bid Day. Gamma Phi Beta ' s get a chance to tell their new members about ways to get involved around campus and in the commu- nity. For instance. Gamma Phi Beta holds an Easter egg hunt with the Boys and Girls Club and sponsors a Girl Scout troop, photo by The Picture Man Allison Glazer. Haley Robertson and Courtney Wondrasek dress up in Halloween costumes for their Fright Night social with Alpha Kappa Lambda. 292 Greek Life W gam m a ph i beta Left: While attending the Chili Cook-off, Nicci Lorenzetti, Alexis Georgeson. Lindsay Malone and Jackie Rosenberg support Gamma Phi Beta ' s annual philanthropy. This year, over 30 organizations participated to earn a total of S5,000 for the Clute Barrow Nelson Foundation and the American Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund. Right: Sarah Heath and Amber Cahoon get out their guns and leather to dress for the ■Wish I Were,.. Glad I ' m Not " social with Alpha Kappa Lamda : y ' : ' Andrea Altman, Carl Anderson, Katie Bavlet, Sonia Bilentschuk, Kristina Bovven, Chnstv Boyd, Margaret Bradlev, Stacy Bubenzer, Christy Butera, Amber Cahoon, Juhe Camp, Kaily Cannizzaro, Sara Cemy, Laura Chamberhn, Nicole Charron, Anne-Marie CoUins, Stephanie Conrad, Catherine Coomer, Belh Creasman, Michelle Cross, Kellv Curtvvright, Melissa Daniel, Sarah Darsey, Amie Davis, Janet Davis, Kindsay Davis, Sarah Davis, Jennifer de Cesare, Amy Defer, .Mary Ann Denton, Ashley Dinardo, Melissa Dobos, Nicole Doolin, Sue-Anna Do%vdy, Kelli Drake, Grace Eager, Elise Emrath, Cecily Evans, Kara Ferguson, Jennifer Flowers, Jana Fornario, Lauren Gardner, Alexis Georgeson, Maren Gillis, Allison Glazer, Malanie Graham, Tiffany Gray, Cami Grebel, Rachel Greer, Jenny Griffin, Lindsey Guobaitis, Kelly Gutos, Andrea Gutting, Andrea Hachat, Brittany Hahn, Paige Happe, Stephanie Harcourt, Natalie Harper, Emily Harris, Sara Hanvood, Anna Haynes, Sarah Heath, Jordan Heitz, Teresa Henderson, Julie Benson, Whitney Herrick, Megan Hewitt, Annette Hoffmann, Lisa Holifield, Laura Hoogland, Elizabeth Hoover, Jenny Houston, Erica Huff, Tiffany Hughes, Jennifer Jar ' is, Christy Jenkins, Mary Kendall, Caroline Koenig, Helen Kopp, Lauren Kosty, Stephanie Kupecky, Lindsey Larkins, Karv ' n Levesque, Ashlea Lindsey, Nicci Lorenzetti, Melissa Lynn, Lindsay Malone, Lauren Marshall, Lindsey Marshall, Jennifer Maxwell, Lindsay McClure, Sarah McElmurray, Elizabeth McGarrah, Elizabeth -Meadows, Amanda Miller, Jessica Mitchell, Jennifer Morgan, Lindsey .Mueller, Casey MuUaney, Mindy Murrell, Brittany Neal, Stephanie Nelson, Katie NLmmo, Alicia Norman, Clirista Norris, Rebecca Nort, Jenny O ' Keefe, Mary O ' Keefe, Alexis Parisi, Emily Patrick, Stephanie Peglow, B.J. Perkins, Mary Pifko, Juli Pirkle, Jennifer Puckett, Laura Ranstead, Krissy Reilly, Sabrina Razaeinia, Haley Robertson, Liane Rodriguez, Tiffany Rooks, Jacly n Rosenberg, Ashley Sanders, Lauren Sansotta, Nicki Schaefer, Tracee Schaefer, Bethany Serafine, Sara Shaw, Hannah Sherman, Tracy Shiver, Margaret Simril, Barb Smith, Cristin Smith, Stacey Smith, Deshea Southard, Elaine Spencer, Melissa Steele, Call Stockman, Laura Swann, Stephanie Barnedoe, Maria Viccaro, Katie Vijande, Lauren Walker, Emily Wallace, Adrianne West, Amanda West, Ashley Wheaton, Cara White, Rebecca White, Emily Williams, Kristin Williams, Maura Wilson, Courtne - Wondrasek, Kristy Wood, Jamie Woodward, Emily Wys. photo by The Picture Man Gamma Phi Beta ! 2 ' 3 UftCa eFJckelt.a ' (orttieOutia ! Higlit:Da! Susan Sinjle ' i " iheSigiwC annual Oir Adorned in green beads, these Thetas celebrated St. Pactrick ' s Day in Savannah, Georgia. Savannah is a popular place to be for many students at UGA during this festive Irish holiday. This group of sophomores support the float for CASA, Court Appointed Special Advocates, which is Kappa Alpha Theta ' s philanthropy. 294 Greek Life HlennifaD, %, Mca,, cappa aip loha thet a Left: Carolyn Fuller, Ann Marie Fickett, and Julie Perry round up their cowboy hats for the Outlaws Social with Sigma Chi. Right: Dana Lyies and Susan Singleton also joined the Sigma Chi ' s for their annual Outlaws Social Elisabeth Bailey, Carley Baker, Victoria Bishop, Heather Campbell, Tori Cervantez, Julia Darling, Katherine Duncan, Jennifer Hn in, Ll.Uccu 1 an lull, . lai K an 1 ink, Mary Reid Franklin, Amelia Freeman, Brannen Greene, Ashley Gadlock, Robyn Harrison, Mary Beth Hill, Laura Lee Hinson, Leah Kannensohn, Lydia Knizley, Mary Margaret Kurrie, Ashley Lett, Mariah Madray, Emily McDanal, Brandy McDill, Caroline McFaddin, Carri McGraw, Jessica Miesse, Ansley Morris, Lane Moshcll, Ashley Moss, Lauren Nations, Eli Nicholson, Elise Nolan, Carrie Rentz, Lisa Rogers, Kelsey Satterfield, Becky Shiver, Jessica Smothers, Mary Frances Syfan, Mary Catherine Taylor, Joanna Todd, AMy Trice, Mary Lovett Varner, Mary Ehzabeth Watkins, Kathleen Weakley, Jane Wilder, Beth Williams, Beth Barfield, Virginia Barmore, Annie Bauer, Kiley Bostick, Jennifer Brown, Melissa Bush, Rebecca Butts, Katey Cinibulk, Candice Cline, Ann Marie Fickett, CaitUn Forbis, Louise Fried rich, Carolyn Fuller, Anne Boiling Gaines, Callie Grozier, Lesslie Hamilton, Katie Hardie, Elizabeth Hawkins, Whitney Hester, Elissa Hiles, Emily HoUiday, Emmie Holmes, Meredith Irwin, Lisa Knotteck, Katie Koby, Elizabeth Lippitt, Cristin Marona, Grier Marshburn, Nicole Martelli, Maley Martin, Megan McCord, Carley O ' Shea, Sarah Ourson, Natalie Paulk, Julie Perry, Quin Ryan, Morgan Shelley, Julie Singleton, Ashley Stogner, Lydia Williams, Patty Bea Wilson, Martha Woldert, Emily Wright, Maggie Badger, Brandi Bazemore, Aliza Bernath, Jamie Bickley, Karley Billstein, Bonnie Brantley, Britt Cathell, Kerry Conner, Lindsay Davenport, Katie Day, McCree Deming, Jennifer Dunn, Mary Kathering Fleming, Elizabeth Floyd, Katie Hall, Christie Hawver, Leigh Hemphill, Catherine Anne Hennessey, Carol Hiatt, Katie Hollidav, Jenny Jacobs, Leah Jamerson, Dana Klein, Andrea Malcom, Kelly McEntire, Laura Milliken, Miller Moate, Lynmarie Morris, Betsy Nicholson, Courtney Ohweiler, Lauren Owens, Charlsie Paine, Anna Purvis, MeUssa Reedy, Sarah Salter, Caroline Saunders, Katie Shipley, Katherine West, Susan Williams, Tinsley Youmans, Mary Beth Bass, Heather Berres, Jennifer Blanchard, Katie Blaska, Kaylea Boehm, Jaymee Boyd, Stephanie Buckler, Lucy Chastain, Catherine Cox, Ansley Davis, Caren Dilts, Christy Forrester, Katie Freeman, Meg Funderburk, Erin Gaines, Jessica Griffin, Stacey Horton, Beth Hubard, Mary Stoney Lanigan, Dana Lyles, Katherine McClymonds, Juhe Markusson, Nicole Mynatt, Leslie Nivens, Shanna Norris, Leigh O ' Neal, Heather Paster, Allison Payne, Adrienne Phillips, Carrie Rowan, Susan Singleton, Berkeley Stepp, Tiffany Turner, SaSa Waldern Audrey Waters, Asl ley Wilson, Martha Delle Wilson, Mary Stewart Zeese. photo In The Picture Man Kappa Alpha Theta 295 ka ppa delta Left: Supporting their country. Jessica Tobin and Jennifer Fallii dress in red. wfiite and blue at a social they had with Sigma Alph Epsilon. The social was held in September to rally support for America. Right: Honoring their seniors. Allison Rounds and Jessica Pruitt attend a banquet. The celebration allowed the members of Kappa Delta to refle the past accomplishments of its members, photos by the Picture Man .Muli.ssa Buux ' ii, Man.iniu ' l-llis, V.rm I k ' stcr, KatR ' Hickolh.uip, Katv Smith, S.ir.i deVarcnnes, limilv Williamson, Voice Cill.int, Luci Reilly, Marci Bonder, Lindscy Bro( Cureo Cantrell, l:li abelh Chapman, Jennifer Crawford, Laura DeMartnii, Beth Dunaway, Kerrie Gillette, Leah Graham, Lee 1 lenderman, Sarah 1 lerron, Kelly Hila: Christy Hopkins, Alocia Johnson, Lmdsay Johnson, orah Keelev, Katie Keenan, Natalie Kossman, Christa Koubek, Anv Land, Amv Matherly, Erin Morgan, Stepha Powers, Cinnv Priestly, Amanda Kamsev, Karley Saluter, llollv Sharp, Jennifer Smith, Stephanie Smith, Rebecca Vanderslice, Aimee V ' iolette, Meredith Webb, Shi Wilson, Julie Boswell, Melissa Coker, Kachel Lnglish, Amv Hpstein, Jennifer Lallin, Megan Fensteniacher, Jordan CMlleland, Julia Green, Kay Greenway, Courtney H Amanda Hamilton, Leigh Hamm, Meredith Hogue, Micah Holden, HmiK i lolder, Mary Margaret Jones, Tiffany Meeks, Becky Miller, Paige Nelson, Brittney Rog Bridget Snapp, Beth Tamboli, ill Tatum, Jana Watson, Katie White, Lyndsay Wrensen, Lindsey Young, Lauren 7,eagler, Lauren Touart, Allison Arnold, Addle Ashmc Caroling Bragg, Aly Brewer, Lea Bryant, Ashley Case, Kristen Cerbone, Sloan Curtis, Kimberlee Hggers, Brooke Garrett, Liz Hanian, Ellen Harper Jill I leard, ChrisI Iverson, Jessica Johnson, Jamie Jue, Megan l.eskoven, Kalhr n Marshall, Jessica Muenster, Ashly Nenichick, Lindsay O ' Neill, Jessica Pruitl, Ansleigh Ray, M Richardson, Allison Rounds, Cheryl Routson, Laura Rowe, Rebecca Sasso, Sarah Scagnelli, Stafford Slimp, Melanie Smith, Jessica Tobin, Clrayson Tsanos, Kelsie Deman, Audrey Van Nus, Rachel Wade, Vicky Walker, Allison Webb, Brittain Whitlemore, Erin Williby, Cathy Bender, Katy Boyle, Jessica Brochu, Kristen Brooks, Cha By, Luci Cardenas, Alexis Cohen, Kate Cunningham, Irm Daly, Marilyn Dayis, Sarah DeMarco, Pacale Desplanque, Maggie Eberz, Tara Elzer, Katie Pantazzi, Heat Gordon, Laurie Guenther, Cassie Hobby, Lindsey 1 lolton, Jill 1 luff, Courtney Jackson, Jenny Johnson, Kristen Kissane, Emily Love, Annie Lynch, Emilv Magill, Sham Martni, Alison Marx, Molly Mathews, Bethany McLaughlin, Emily Pantino, Christy Ray, Brittany Russell, BrmikeSteele, Aly Sutton, AshelvTeusink, Jennifer Tommase Lmil - Touart, Katie Tucker, Rebecca Turner, Abby VaiUancourt, Elizabeth Wald, Katie Waldrop, LXira Watson, Lucy Wilhoit, Lauren Wilkes, Maredith Wilson, Al Woiir, Michelle Wood, Laura .immerman, Meghan Bi ' ardi ' n, Leila Gan , Jennifer Jordan, Pier Mallory, Tara McGhee, Donna Thigpen. fholo by Tlw Piclure Man ■i I Greek Life adaleofllieii J m Having a blast. Allison Arnold, Rachel Wade. Audrey Van Nus, Sloan Curtis, and Megan Leskoven celebrate at their annual Emerald Ball. Kappa Delta holds the semiformal every fall where the girls get to invite a date of their choice. photo by the Picture Man Celebrating Bid Day, sophmore Jessica Pruitt gives freshman Laura Zimmerman a white rose. The Bid Day celebration was held after the 2001 pledge class was selected, photo by the Picture Man Showing their sisterhood members of Kappa Delta dress up for a Big Sis Lil Sis event. The freshman pledge class discovered their Big Sisters by following clues in a hunt throughout the house. photo by the Picture Man Dressed in patriotic colors members of the Sigma Phi chapter of Kappa Delta support their country at a social. The sorority encourages sisterhood among its members, photo by the Picture Man c -i At their annual Bass Classic, junior Lauren Zeagler displays the large fish she caught. This is one of the several philanthropic events that Kappa Delta holds. They raise thousands of dollars each year to help prevent child abuse. Kappa Delta 297 ka ppa kappa gamma I Left: Celebrating Sisterhood. Kelly Lawler and Elizabeth Eaton are excited about their new members. The Kappa chapter at UGA has been active since 1984. Right: Yee Haw! Leah Howard. Jessica Manning, and Merry Glenne Motlow put on their overalls and cowboy hats for their Kountry Bumpkin social with Kappa Sigma. photos by The Picture Man Ashley Alexander, Meg.in Allen, Kristen Anderson, Kathryn Anderson, Ry.in Armstrong, Celia Baggett, Katherine Barlow, Mallic Bastar, Allie Ba, ter, Hastings Beard, Jessie Bender, Mary Elizabeth Bishop, Mebbie Bishop, Annie Biter, Katie Broun, Charlotte Burke, Kristen Charbonnct, Margaux Charbonnet, Elizabeth Cherry, Susan Clarkson, Calie Cole, Lauren Collins,, Erin Conner, Claire Costanzo, Michelle Crenshaw, Caroline Daniel, Elizabeth Davis, Julia Davis, Kelli Davis, Kristi Davis, Allison Earnhart, Elizabeth Eaton, Lindsay Elling, Mandy Eure, Christy Evans, Jessica Finan, Coutrney Forrester, Kelley Gaines, Josie Gantsoudes, Ashley Garcia, Lauren Giles, Taylor Gillis, Sarah Goff, l.auren Goodwin, Stef Graf, Patty Gregory, Aiken Hackett, I layley Hamilton, Liz Hardin, Brooke Hardman, April Hardy, Lauren Harper, Rebecca Harper, Hannah Har ey, Caroline Hayes, Tessa Hayes, Katie Head, Hadley Heaton, Sarah Hester, Julie Hilsman, Laura Hinson, Lauren Hodurski, Caroline Home, Mollie Home, Jordan Hughes, Jessica Ibert, Julie Inman, Anna Johnson, Kristen Jolly, Sarah Kelley, Stafford King, Katie Kizer, Emily Kohn, Leigh Kunis, Elizabeth Lambert, Kacy Lane, Nicky l ipelle, Dana Lawing, Kelly Lawler, Lindsey Layfield, Susan Leverette, Susan Luppen, Jessica Manning, Britt Martin, Lynn Massey, Leigh Ellen Matheny, Elizabeth Mathes, Kacie McBride, Susan McGrouch, Reese McQueen, Rachel Merry, Melissa Miller, Julie Minchew, Merry Glenne Motlow, Katie Murphy, Casey Myers, Taylor Ncely, Lesley Newell, Jenn Nixon, Elise Nowlin, Catherine O ' Connell, Ashleigh Orme, Allene Parnell, Meredith Parnell, Loni Paulk, Katie I ' lomgren, Elizabeth Pope, Laura Powell, Lauren Powell, Catherine Proctor, Susan t ipley, Tara Rolonli, Paige Runmorc, Anna Sanders, EUie Sanders, Lindsey Satterwhite, Colleen Sauer, Jennifer Scalon, Meredith Seacrest, Lindsey Slappey, Elizabeth Smart, Lynsie Sowden, Staci Spillers, Connell Sullivant, Betsy Tapcly, Anna Thompson, Jacqueline Thompson, Maggie Tollison, Laura Ann Vann, Kristen Vorhoff, l uren Waddell, Valerie VValdron, Allison Wall, Ansley Wallace, Elizabeth Walters, Lyndsey Walters, Jackie Watson, Kristin Wicdner, Kate Wells, Natalie Wiggins, Kim VVilliams.BradleyWilson,KaleWinler,Sa rah Wrenn,CanrieWyalt, Leslie Yaeger,ElizabethYoungquist,LexieZiegler ;i)i(ilii hv The Picture Man ys c;rcek Life i After getting Super-Sized, Kelly Lawler and Susan Leverette dress as a McDonald ' s milkshake and fries for tfieir Halloween Social. photo by The Picture Man Taking a break from practicing their golf swing, the Kappas enjoy an afternoon at the UGA Alumni Golf Tounrament. The Kappas are involved in the fight against Multiple Sclerosis. -» M On a break from the dance floor, the Kappas pretend that they are Charlie ' s Angels. Kappa Kappa Gamma has an Annual Pledge Formal for all of their new sisters. photo by The Picture Man Posing for one of the many pictures on Bid Day, the Kappas participate in Bid Day activities after a long stresful week of Recruit- ment. The UGA chapter is called the Delta Upsilon chapter. photo by the Picture Man Dressed in all Kappa gear, the Kappas hang out in a truck by the lake. The sisters enjoy hanging out together in every sort of situation whether it is a social or in class. Kappa Kappa Gamma 299 These Phi Mus receive flowers in honor of another successful year for their philanthropy, Dance IVIarathon. Many students at UGA support this 24 hour event, which raises money for the Children s Miracle Network. During Round Two of Recruitment this past year, these Phi Mu ' s put on a hilarious skit based on the Rosie ODonnell Show for the potential members, ■■ 8 on, Molly - ' Wiailizatel, - ' ■ ' ■ ' llinTiDaiis, ■ ' ' f ' W.Caiolij, ■ ' KSaraL ■;!iO Greek l.ilt I p h 1 m u Left: Ashley Williams and Sarah Dierks enjoy the outdoors at Festival of the Sun. which is one of the date functions that Phi Mu holds in the springtime each year. Right: Erin Brannen plays with one of the boys attend- ing the Christmas Party that Phi Mu and Fiji hold for children in the Athens community. L Megan Adams, Pamela .Allen, Lina Arnold, Ferris Ashley, Kaili Baker, Catherine Bartholomew, Elizabeth Bayer, .Ann Begnaud. . orah Bel, Kaili Benefield, Brooke Bentley, Ashley Berry, Virginia Binion, Kelly Blackwell, Mary Bragg, Carla Brandon, Erin Brannen, Kelly Brannen, Eliza Brierre, Catherine Brinson, Carolyn Bntton, Frances Britton, Molly Brooks, Stefanie Brooks, Mary Brooksher, Rebecca Burdette, Emily Cambron, Kelen Carlock, Catherine Carpenter, Jennifer Cayanaugh, Taylor Chamberlin, Elizabeth Cheves, Alexandra Clegg, Catheiine Coe, Kathryn Coleman, Janet Collev, Elizabeth Copeland, Lauren Coyle, Laura Curry, Laura Daniel, Casey Daste, Kathryn Davis, Westray Day, Marjorie Dial, Sarah Diercks, Lynde Easterlin, Lauren Eckstein, Natalie Farber, Lalah Farshy, Lindsay Feldman, Rachael Ferrara, Lauren Fierer, Caroline Frick, Elizabeth Garrett, Lacy Garrett, Lindsey Griffin, Christine Gilroy, Lauren Godwin, Julia Green, Ashley Greve, Emily Grieshaber, Anna Griffin, Casey Griffith, Tyler Grubb, Andrea Haltiner, Alison Hamling, Allyson Harper, Chandler Harris, Dawn Haskell, Jamie Heidingsfelder, Jane Hicks, Amy Hill, Caroline Holley, Emily Huckaby, Jennifer Huggins, Kristi Hughes, Elizabeth Jolinson, Virginia Johnson, Stephanie Kahlbaum, Edith Kavanaugh, Erin Kavanaugh, Katie Keith, Laura Knox, Mary Ann Knox, Michaelvn Koss, AUender LaFlamme, Katherine Landry, Lynn Landry, MoUie Landry, Sara Lane, Courtney Langevin, Jennifer Lewis, Sara Lewis, Elizabeth Lindsay, Alexandra Lloyd, Reagen Lowrey, Harriett Luce, Margaret Mann, Krista Martin, Kristen McCuen, Leslie McGuinn, Catherine McKenzie, Elizabeth McWilliams, Erin Meade, Amanda Miller, Laura Mills, Autumn Moore, Rachel Moore, Kara Morrison, Alison Mull, Mary Mulvanertv, Sarah Oddsen, Ashley Pafford, Mary Parrish, Kelly Pate, Sarah Peagler, Lauren Pellegrini, Emily Phillips, Cristina Piraino, Lindsey Porter, Christina Powell, Allison Prather, Maria Christina Reeves, Maria Luisa Reeves, Marie delSol Reeves, Senn RoUosson, Allison Ross, Lauren Saddler, Amy Salloum, Kathrone Sands, Sara Scruggs, Melissa Shalongo, Emily Shoffner, Erica Silberman, Mary Simmons, Catherine Simpson, Elizabeth Simpson, Sarah Sipple, Katherine Skinner, Kathryn Smith, Kimbrell Smith, Laura Smith, Laura Frances Smith, Genevieve Speer, Jennifer Stafford, Virginia Stanley, Laura Steinemann, Britton Stexvart, Jacqueline Streeter, Emma Suttles, Mollie Tandersley, Laura Taylor, Haley Thompson, Sarah Thompson, Nandi Thorn, Jean Tison, Laura Tison, Caroline Virgin, Karrie Walker, .Natalie Walthall, Collins Warlick, Ashley WilUams, Kara WiUiams, Adrienne Wills, Kendall Winingder, Anna Wisehart, Elizabeth Woolfolk, Paige Yeger, Grace Young, Anne Zimmerman, Miesje Zimmerman, pihoto by The Picture Man Phi Mu I 301 The St. Patricks Day Social with Theta Chi gave these Pi Beta Phi s got a taste of the Irish spirit. Kate Dunaway. Monica Hodges and Liz Sumner wore festive beads and four leaf clovers for the event. photo by The Picture Man Jill Neumann, Ashley Wagner, Jackie Flynn and Amanda Cunningham catch up with each other during a night out in Athens. ■ mscliler,! ■■ije,EmilvB i-.rc.;k Life pi beta phi Left: On Bid Day, these girls celebrate their new members to get them excited about being a part of their chapter. The Pi Beta Phi ' s were the first organization of college women founded as a national fraternity. photo by The Picture Man Right: On game day, Julia Burdell and Amanda Cunningham have seats close to the field during half time. Many Pi Beta Phi ' s attended the games together dressed up in red and black. I -■ • " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ■. ' le Amschler, Brooke Anderson, Brittany Autr ' , ]enn Bailey, Kathryn Baker, Melissa Baker, Stephanie Baker, Laura Balkom, Kristen Baly, Laurie iriskie, Emily Boyd, Kim Bragassa, Stacy Buerger, Julia Burdell, Lauren Cantwell, Leah Cerney, Ryan Cesare, Stefani Chapman, ' Valerie Christopher, ' stal Clark, Lindsay Congleton, Carolyn Crockett, Elisabeth Crockett, Lori Cromer, Heather Cross, Jeanne Crotty, Amanda Cunningham, Rachel irtt, Mindy Davidson, Leslie deMartino, Katie DiRico, Angle Dishman, Holly Doerr, Chrissy Dougherty, Kate Dunaway, Kelly Dussell, Bridget gan, Jacqueline Faust, Jackie Flynn, Suzannah Fogle, Ashley Fronczak, Sarah Jane Fronczak, Caitlin Garber, Lindsay George, Ashley Giblin, Amelia I eaton, Erin Goblisch, Meg Colder, Emily Goodwin, Shannon Gordon, Shelly Grandbouche, Miranda Gregory, Christina Groesbeck, Katie Hagler, rginia Hall, Blair Hamiton, Maggie Hay, Ashley Hayes, Heather Hayne, Meghan Hemmingway, Myra Hicks, Holly Higgins, Monica Hodges, hcey Hoit, Catherine Holder, Kelly Hughes, Emily Hunt, Ashleigh Johnson, Devon Johnson, Julie Johnson, Alex Jones, Leslie Kennedy, Stephanie aft, Ashley Krover, Aubrey Lewis, Jessica Leyton, Lindsey Licht, Alhson Linn, Janie Logan, Wendy Lujan, Amber Luke, Katie Matfett, Megan lathis, Mandi Matthews, Jamie McClendon, Margaret McConnell, Holly McGahey, Kat McGaw, Heather McGhee, Andrea McLean, Megan IJcMahon, Mary Ann Meeks, Reagon Michaelis, Lindsay Mihelic, Tiffany Misra, Jennifer Mitchell, De -on Morgan, Carolyn Morse, Beth Murphy, Jill " uman, Stephanie Nevels, Ashley Newsome, Elizabeth Ohadi, Erin O ' Keiff, Janna Oliver, Emily Olson, Lauren Parker, Paige Parkison, Anny Patten ■ uren Paulin, Alexis Pearl, Lindsay Pound, Jessica Reed, Lindsay Rigdon, Angela Robinson, Yvett Rodriguez, Daryn Rosenberg, Kristi Rostad, ' lelsea Rudin, Blaire Ruffin, Susan Scarce, Marty Shaw, Shannon Shipley, Nikki Shively, Kelly Shiver, Kristen Shockley, Lauren Simpson, Shana ' •ickland, Carhe Strong, Stephanie Strong, Liz Sumner, Staci Swit, Shanna Tapley, Kylie Teat, Jenna Thompson, Sarah Tosh, Jennifer Tripp, Natali ' chirgi, Erika Twesme, Mandi Ulrich, Katherine Velasco, Heather Waehner, Ashley WagnerLauren Walker, Lindsay Walker, Nicole Weyandt, Cecily Mliams, Beth Wilson, Jenna Wilson,Tricia WilsonAshely Witter, Becky Wolff, Mandy Zanone, Sally Zeeman, Rebecca Zimmerman, photo Ini The ■ tiirc Miiii Pi Beta Phi 303 Getting ready to try some spicy chili. Margaret Simril and Lauren Sansotta look forward to the Chili Cook- off. The Gamma Phi ' s use the Chili Cook-off to raise money for several charities Including the Scottish Rite Hospital. With their shovels in hand, the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma take a break from building a Habitat for Humanity House. The Kappas are also involved in fighting Multiple Sclerosis. Getting geared up. the Alpha Chi Omega team gets ready to play flag football for the Pi Kappa Phi s War of the Roses. Girls of all sororities are very involved in fraternity philanthropy events as well. Excited, the members of Kappa Kappa Gamma smile after receiving their trophy for winning Sigma Chi s Derby Days. After a week of competition. Sigma Chi raised thousands of dollars for their philnathropy with the help of all the sororities. 304 CrofkLife ' Alpha Kapf Wi banner, ihesJsi " illlie Martin Luif •Sfllyandmarcli, " iiSlreetoncsii 9.th ' PP ' Senjoys, lather ai the " sniory 1 , «Wsi philanthro P fs; Spen ding the day in the sun is always fun for the Kappa Deltas at their Annual Bass Classic. The Bass Classic is one of many fundraisers the KDs use to raise money for the Athens Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse and the Children ' s Hospital in Richmond. N M r ' ®Vt Al Slaving over hot stoves. members of Alpha Delta Pi enjoy an afternoon at their Annual Teeter Toter Barbeque. This is one way the ADPi ' s raise money for their philanthropy, The Ronald McDonald House. m V ' Vith their Alpha Kappa Upha banner, the sisters ittend the Martin Luther Cing rally and march. The ILK march was held on laldwin Street on campus. • i: r, After walking, the Sigma Kappas enjoy some rest together at the Annual Memory Walk for Alzheimer ' s Disease. Helping find a cure for Alzheimer ' s is one of Sigma Kappa ' s many philanthropies Vu un " A -JS After hard work preparing, Beth Murray, Susan Wylie, Courtney Carter, and Sarah Robbins cheer on the teams at ZTA ' s Annual Ciamond Challenge. This Softball tournament raised over 318,000 for the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation last year. Philanthropy 305 ' ! ' • ' : S 1 g m a k a p p a II Lett: Excited about ttieir new pledge class. Amanda Pinyan and Mary Beth Vanlandingham take a break trom Bid Day activities. Right: Selling lolipops to benefit the Alzheimer ' s Association, these Sigma Kappas collect money at their annual Fund-raiser. The girls also support the Alzheimer ' s Association by participating the Memory Walk for the Alzheimer ' s Association. photos by The Picture Man and Crystal Carabello HggSeS WWW, llllllli geiuprntlie- (i lot the ssBalUliegi ojlh! prowl for Weys. The enjoy insny socials Willi isyernities. Beckv Armor, Snmli Armstrong, Mnggio Austin, Jennifer Baker, Cassie Barnard, Candice Bennett, Mandy Blackmon, A: Blanchard, Michelle Bloeh, Dexon Bollman, Betsy Boone, Blair Boyd, Angela Bradley, Kelly Buckhaults, Kat ' Burnett, And Camp, Lisa Carmichael, Thareila Carvalho, Leigh Cassidy, Lauren Caveness, April Coley, Renee Coller, Emma Conroy, Kt Cornett, Jennifer Correro, Carolyn C )vvden, Erin Cox, Megan Cronic, Cameron Cross, Kandy Crump, Megan Daly, Hay Darden, Leah Dekoskie, Sarah Densmore, Lisa DePasquale, Megan DePerro, Alexis Diamantis, Elizabeth Diamantis, Ka Dudley, Jennifer Farr, Sarah Ferguson, Kristine Ferrante, Tiffany Folmar, Julie Francesconi, Amiee Frederick, Lindsay Gardr ' Emilv Gartner, Elizabeth Gibson, Shannon Gibson, Jessican Glover, Candace Godwin, Cara Gordon, Erin Grady, Drew Greej Ashlev I lanson, Lauren I larshbarger, Jackie I laskell, Cristen Hatchett, Ashley I lenderson, Julie Hentosz, Lindsay Hild, Stad Hinton, Katie Horn, Meg Ingram, Arnber Jackson, Anne Karins, Nicky Kautter, Adrienne King, Lauren King, Katherine Ki Carolyn Koffman, Courtney Korb, Kalev Kraft, Sara Krumpelman, Allison Leake, Amy Lovell, Kara Lynch, Brantley Madeba Dana Mathis, Megan Mazzawi, Dana McCarnev, Jennifer McDonnell, Megan McKee, Ashley McKinney, Kate Michael, K. Michael, Kelly Miller, Andrea Mitchell, Brittany Moore, Jennifer Moore, Molly Moore, Kate Moschak, Jessica Nash, Kris Nathan, Stefanie Nelson, Nikki Neuhart, Ally Newton, Tara Niccum, Katie Nichols, Lindsey Northcutt, Stephanie O ' Bri Lauren O ' Farrell, Jennifer Parker, Ashley Pate, Ernily Patrick, Kristina Pelt, Elisabeth Perry, Jessica Peters, Kenzie Pilgri Amanda Pinyan, Lindsey I ' ippel, Mandy Prtictor, Mikel Lauren Ratts, Holly Rekow, Katie Resseguie, Kat Revolds, Kelly Ric Kelly Robertson, Michelle Santilli, Jacqueline Schaeffer, Heather Scott, Shari Seaman, Slizabeth Sharp, Julie Shiflet, Erin Smo Marv Beth Smuro, Kendall Snadon, Molly Stofko, Briana Strand, Leigh Swindle, Jenna Taylor, Laura Theis, Katherine ThompS ' Kristi Thornpson, Megan Tinkler, Allison Trotter, Elizabeth Turman, Mary Beth Vanlandingham, Morgan Walker, Whitr Walker, Kelly Wall, Morgan Ward, Nicole Ward, Megan Weems, Aaren Weitz, Holly Whelchel, Holly White, Meredith Whitir 1 leather Wills, Ashley Wilson, Jami Wolfe, photo by The Picture Man 306 Crock l.ifo Celebrating Spring Bid Day. Lisa Carmichael, Lindsey Northcutt, Allison Trotter, and Megan Weems bring out their rollerskates. Many sororities chose the roller rink as a place to hold Sisterhood Events, photo by The Picture Man Taking a break from dancing at the Winter Semi Formal, Kat Renyolds and Courtney Korb try to decide who will dance next with their date. Sigma Kappa ' s calander was filled with Date Nights and many socials this year, photo by The Picture Man Dressed to the nines, the girls and their dates enjoy Sigma Kappa ' s annual White Violet Ball. Every few years. the White Violet Ball is held outside of Athens, which is always a treat for the members, photo by The Picture Man Supporting their Philanthrophy. members walked during the Memory Walk for the Alzheimer ' s Association. Last year they donated several hundred dollars to this association through lollipop sales. After a long night of walking around the track for Relay for Life, members of Sigma Kappa struggle to stay awake. The entire Greek community participates in raising hundreds of thousands of dollars to fight cancer at this annual Fund-raiser. Sigma Kappa 307 Presenting Phi Mus check of $395,770 to the Children ' s Miracle Network, Laurie Taylor proudly smiles at the amount her chapter raised for this great cause. At Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s annual Iron Man Competi- tion, Doug Britt, Ty MItcham, Matt Walls, and Ryan Miller fight for the title as the strongest team of 2002. Presented with the Guideright Chapter of the Year award. Kappa Alpha Psi s JaBaris Swam and Derrick Bray along with Dr Stanley Pntchett Sr proudly accept the honor. Showing off their Red, White, and Blue at their Patriotic social on September 20, 2001. these Kappa Deltas showed support for our country at a time of need a week after the attacks on 9 11 photo by The Picture Man Slowing ihei, sjUticse Delia i)«aTlieias ■Weacli KwpaJj " " sisierliood. 308 Greek Life r e e k 1 1 f e Playing captain and taking charge of the cruise, Ashley Wood and Bonnie Stewart take the wheel at Alpha Chi Omega ' s Annual Scarlet Ball. photo by The Picture Man Full from the Chili Cook-off, these Gamma Phi ' s. Helen Kopp, Kaily Cannizzaro, and Jackie Rosenberg get ready to help with their annual philan- thropy. Greek Life Sarah Ratcliff and Angie Perry dress in flower prints to attend the Luau Social with Theta Chi. Both girls have good friends in the fraternity. so they enjoyed spending time with them at the social, photo by The Picture Man For these senior Zetas. Bid Day was a time to reminice about the past three years they have shared together. They were excited to welcome the new members and knew that the memo- ries would continue long after their graduation. photo by The Picture Man The Crush Party is different from a date night because each Zeta gets to invite two boys of their choice. Courtney Carter. Susan Wylie and Sarah Bobbins look their best for their crushes at the party photo by The Picture Man Natalie Rhyne and Carrie Young welcome these new members to Zeta Tau Alpha on Bid Day. Being from the same high school, these Zeta Babies were excited to share this moment together, photo by The Picture Man Katie Ray. Melissa Shepherd, and Molly Hale participate in the Relay for Life fundraiser to help fight cancer. Melissa worked hard to organize a team within Zeta and to publicize the event around Athens. lAiiivp ' nS: C ' k l.ilc tCa.rol I zeta tau alp h a Left: Rachel Segresf and Carson Spencer attend their first social as Zeta Babies. Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Sigma always have the Disco Social at the beginning of each new school year. Middle: photo by Billy Crop Right: During the Crush Party with Kappa Alpha Theta. Jennifer Mmond and Angle Perry take time away from the boys for the picture. This event is a great way for Zetas to meet new people in other fraternities, photos by The Picture Man hitney Alexander, Laura Allen, Jennifer Almand, Lindsay Austin, Merrill Autr , LauiLii Bacon, . lelibsa BaiiLtl, AIilu L;ari , Ai;il.;l l i-aii._ii, ittany Beaver, Betsy Benefield, Katherine Bennett, Audrey Benson, Elizabeth Birchmore, Leslie Birdsong, Becky Bisson, Julie Blalock, Erin Bohan, ty Bohan, Jennifer Borja, Beth Bosworth, Jenny Breithaupt, Jennifer Brewster, Elizabeth Brown, Amy Brown, Sarah Brown, Stacy Byard, Kristin Jlahan, Jennifer Campbell, Kacy Campbell, Kaila Capehart, Katie Card, Courtney Carter, Laura Chapman, Melissa Clapp, Sarah Clower, Ashley ley, Juliana Crumbley, Meredith Davis, Caryn Doerr, Margaret Donaldson, Susanna Dover, Jaime Dunn, Liza Dunning, Shelley Easley, Alyssa (wards, Ali Egan, Lauren Ehrhart, Blaire Emerv, Tommie Ann Flinn, Samantha Fordham, Lindsay Freeman, Jordan Frye, Janie Gilbert, Lesslie Ibert, Jordan Gill, Michelle Golden, Meghann Gossett, Danielle Griffith, Jessie Grundy, Jackie Hagen, Molly Hale, Laura Flail, Rosemary Harbeson, 3ndy Harper, Jeanne Harris, Stephanie Hawkins, Jill Henderson, Elizabeth Hess, Amv Holland, Jennifer Holz, Nichole Hudon, Jen Jenkins, Ashley inson, Amanda Jones, Jolley Jones, Kathryn Kay, Kara Deene, Stephanie Kelh-, Amanda Kennedy, Emily Kirby, Laurin Kizer, Natalie Koontz, 2hssa Kramer, Leigh Arm Landress, Catie Langdon, Leslie Lawrence, Jill Lawrence, Fran Lee, Dalee Leebern, Bobbi Jayne Lenny, Kim Lewis, Mary slie Lewis, Natalie Lewis, Susan Elizabeth Littlefield, Keri Lott, Katie Lyles, Amy Matthews, Susan Mayberry, Audra McCall, Lauren McCall, idsev McCall, Cortney McColl, Regan McDonald, Miranda McGill, Julie Anne McRae, Melissa Meadows, Kristen Milam, Whitney Miller, Abby Iner, Sydne Moodv, Becca Moore, Erinn Morgan, Megan Murphy, Beth Murray, Mary Claire Neal, Blair Nicholson, Tiffany Owens, Hayley Owings, tie Paul, Amy Pearman, Garland Pearson, Laura Pearson, Angie Perry, Samantha Phillips, Shelli Poole, Lauren Price, Sarah Ratcliff, Katie Ray, iggie Rees, Emily Reid, Maggie Reid, Emily Renfroe, Natalie Rhyne, Lindsey Richards, Sarah Robbins, Brooke Robertson, Claire Sandlin, Elizabeth nroth, Beth Seay, Rachel Segrest, Lindsay Seitz, Melissa Shepherd, Jessica Shernit, Katie Showalter, Kate Smith, Sallie Smith, Lauren Snell, Kristy Irenson, Carson Spencer, Heather Stanley, Brooke Stanley, Katie Tanner, Brandy Teagle, Jordyn Tichy, Chelsea Tieken, Rebekah Tippens, Paige cker, Megan Usher, Natalie Walker, Kaycee Walker, Maranda Walker, Garret Watts, Ashley Wharton, Karen Wilkerson, Mandy Williams, Bryana ;tt, Carol Lindsey Woodall, Laura Woodward, Chandler Wunder, Susan Wylie, Carry Young, Carolyn Zeagler. photo by The Picture Man Zeta Tau Alpha 311 •iKm- Smiling as they should. Mary Katherine Martin, Stephanie Hawkins, and Kara Keene enjoy being members of the Morale Team. Members of this team were selected for their positive attitudes and perky personalities. ' y : » ' Displaying a gift from the carnival clown. Ryan Casteix. Alex Papp. and Andrew Pace support the Phi Gamma Delta team. Many FIGI members were Involved In helping raise over SISO.OOOfor the Children ' s Miracle Network. j Hanging out with Will, the Children s Miracle Network mascot. Grace Young. Laura Steinermann, Ashley Pafford. Emory Patterson, and Matt Cushma take a break from dancing The Phi Mu s came dressed in their letters and colors in support for their organization and child. IT - 1 s -1 tn vl Chowing down, these participants take a quick breather to nourish their bodies after hours of dancing. The dancers were fed every four hours to keep their blood flowing. Jt Miracle I ,11 ' Greek life u-,, W r( )-,;,,, dance marath o n Counting " spirit, " these volunteers help connect the spirit links for each team. Participants from each Greek organization earn points for their team throughout the 24 hour period. Checking their records for participants ' names and their contributions, Maggie Rees and Kim Gimson work behind the scenes. For many volunteers. Dance Marathon was a year long event of raising money and planning for r ancing the night away. Phi u Lina Arnold and Theta dia Williams keep the ancers in high spirits. ance Marathon involves 3urs of dancing, playing jmes with kids, and iting. f Taking advantage of one of the highlights of the day ' s events, these volunteers enjoy a moment with one of the Miracle Kids. Each team danced for a " Miracle Kid " raising money for that particular child. Spirits were kept high by these two girls, Kristin Miller and Sarah Earle who were members of the Morale Team. Their duties involved staying positive, teaching dances, and inteacting with the participants, photos by Sarah Clower Dance Marathon 313 dance marathon Trying for a hole in one. Andrew Pace concentrates on making the winning put. The various games offered, occupied the participants time durmg the long day. Representing the National Student Speech. Lan- guage, and Hearing Association, Miriam Hoffman. Mary Beth Ryals. Heather Morgan, and Christy Westbrook help out during the marathon Relaxing from too much dancing. Sonia Bilentschuk. Gloria Daniel. Lindsey Porter. and Call Stockman make arts and crafts for the children. 314 Greek Lite Enjoying their time. Glen Pares. Brad Robbins. Jake Sanders. Ashley Naughton. and Patrick Murphy share a moment during the marathon after helping to raise over SI 50.000 for the Children ' s Miracle Network. Concentrating hard on dropping the ball in the cup, Michael Hummel is cheered on by his teammates. Many games were available to occupy the participants during their 24 hour stretch. Making some last minute phone calls. Elyssa Newman follows up on her executive duties. Executive members stayed in a back room counting money and tallying all donations. Helping in all aspects, Katie Bickelhaup. Leah Graham, Kerrie Gillette, and Ashley Nemchik represent Kappa Delta by being involved on the Executive Board. Morale Team, and volunteer squad, photos by Sarah C lower Proud to be repre- senting their sorority, these ZTAs get excited about Dance Marathon. Each organization made a banner in support for the cause. Dance Marathon 315 Even though they did not get dressed up. Chi Phi ' s Tommy O ' Rourke and Chris Bachman still manage to meet some of the girls at one of their socials. Morgan Akers gets to know one of the 1 Bb D- - - ry ■ girls who came to Chi Phi ' s social held this past semester I !■ fl 1 " 1 K r J N ■ 11 s H Pt B m t Ti Looking snazzy for Chi Phis formal in Savannah, Blanton Winborne, Brenton r lcAuley, and Matt Hallett show their dates a good time. « ' tAchev,Mor ' 3m, Games, " " Hefflefing, l«kSchreiber,t F.I.T; chi hi 1 Left: These Chi Phi ' s enjoy their Toga social with Theta as they remember the old days of " Animal House. " Right: Eric Zaienske and Chi Phi ' s President, Blanton Winborne, partake in the festivi- ties for Chi Phi ' s Toga social with Kappa Alpha Theta. photos by The Picture Man Resembling members of the cast from " That 70 ' s Show, " Mike Egan, Devon McClure and Za ch Gordon goof around at one of Chi Phi ' s social events in downtown Athens. 3rett Achey, Morgan Akers, Scott Akers, Bob Arkedis, Chris Bachman, Justin Bearden, Shannon Bradford, 5arden Brown, Robby Cannon, John Coffee, Jay Cook, Mike Egan, Trey Evans, Barnes Ford, Wood Ford, jraham, Gaines, Tyson Glasser, Zach Gordon, Stephen Graham, Ernest Green, Adam Hale, Matt Hallett, .ogan Hefflefinger, Chris Hoitnk, Brett Jamison, Justin Johnson, Mike McGuire, Zac Middleton, Tommy D ' Rourke, Matt Odom, Zeke Patterson, Ben Peden, Rob Persons, Matt Reed, Charlie Rigby, George Ritzen, Iark Schreiber, Hart Slade, Blake Smith, Eddie Sowers, Drew Sparrow, Andy Stancil, Mike Stinger, Ke ' in Thompson, F.J. Tribuzio, Jeff Walker, Jake Warren, Keith Whipple, Jamie Wilson, Blanton Winborne. Chi Phi 3[ ' k a P- a a 1 P h Left: Getting ready for their annual parade, these KA ' s help organize and plan for the event. Right: Hanging out together, Adam Griffin and Larry Foote wait patiently for their dates to return. photo by The Picture Man (fact William Sckaffef, Briar Bacon, and Sc Borson enjoji inotoexcitir day at the NASCAR race! Chris Adams, Jason Adams, Miku Anna, Chris ArnolLl, I5ri,iii l5.K(in, Brad Bagwell, Bill) BoniK ' tt, Miih.iol Bono, Ben Bouton, Beau Brandenburg, Tim Broderick, Taylor Broun, Scott Burson, Lee Carter, Matt Cash, jason Cerbone, John Chambliss, Charles Clark, Owen Clark, Andrew Cook, Adam Cowat?] Bryan Craig, Billy Crosby, Jonathan Dauchert, Butler Dawson, Whit Dawson, Michael Dudley, Miles Dunstan, Tom Easterly, Da id F ans, George Fontaine, Scott Fulp, Stephen Greer, Trey Geeslin, Drew Goldsmith, Adam Griffin, Marshall Guest, Baxley Hardy, Fiske Hopkins, Skip Hopkins, Bryan Horn, Trevor Jones Preston Kimbrell, Kory Kitchens, Andy Knox, Mike Lowe, John McCarty, liili.in Middleton, Doug Miller, Robert Miller, Brent Moody, Bradley Moore, Hank Nix, Fleath Norman, Fdwin Padgett, Jim Pardue, Stuart Pendley, Freddie Pennington, Tiimmv Peterson, Andrew Pettit, Pete Powell, Kyle Price, Byron Pyles, Bern Ramsey, Phillip Ray, Stephen Roach, Chris Rogers, Grant Rutledge, Cooper Samuels, William Schaffer, Nick Sheffield, Jared Shell, Wes Shiver, John Simmons, Jay Slocum, Tommy Spinosa, Phillip Taylor, Andrew Teegarden.WiUlliompson, Nathan I urner, Carlton Walstad,Clinl Walters, Brad Whitefield, John Williams, Matt Withers, losh Wright, plioto bu The Picture Miui M8 Greek Life iv Hanging out at the track, William Schaffer, Brian Bacon, and Scott Burson enjoy another exciting day at the NASCAR races. On their way to pick up their dates. Scott Burson and William Schaffer enjoy their horse-drawn carriage ride. The Kappa Alpha ' s have an annual event called Old South where their dates dress in Antebellum dresses. photo by The Picture Man Dressed up for their annual formal, these KA ' s take a moment to show off their tuxes. Most fraternities have an annual formal that Is usually out of town. Celebrating their fraternity ' s heritage, these KA ' s take a break from the Old South festivities to take a picture of everyone dressed up. Proud of their UGA mascot, the KA ' s display their bulldog in front of the house. Supporting the Dawgs and tailgating is one of KA ' s favorite activities. Kappa .Mpha 319 k a pp a alph a p SI Jacques Ik ' ll, 1 liinild Blackwcll, l3errKk i;ui , I rank IkitltT, trie Ci u ti)i l, Sluilanuui Uunii, liuni I ii lli, Richard Cireen, Paul Hendon Jr., Roderick 1 lunt, JaBaris Swain, Ihcopoius F. Mack, Miciiael Mixon, Brian Moore, Azeem Oladunjoye, Christopher Williams, Robert E. William. 320 Greek Life Members of Kappa Alpha Psi enjoy being outdoors as they hold a cookout to raise money during their annual Sports Day. Kappa Alpha Psi ' s Polemarch, Frank Butler, is awarded the International Mel L. Davis Award at the National Convention. This is awarded annually to a member of the fraternity for outstanding undergraduate Guide Right leadership. .A, i_ :-U)- These Kappa Alpha Psi s received awards at Scholar- ship Presentations. Tradition- ally, the fraternity awards two scholarships per year: one to a college undergraduate of outstanding merit and one to a program high school senior. Azeem Oladunjoye, Jacques Bell, JaBaris Swain, Brian Moore, and Teran Frith gather together at an awards ceremony. The Zeta lota chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi leads all National Panhellenic Council fraternities in community service hours. At Kappa Sports Day, members of the Zeta lota chapter present Delta Sigma Theta with the first place award. Different organizations enter to compete in different field day activities. Kappa Alpha Psi 321 Celebrating Kappa Sigmas 100th Anniversary on the UGA campus. Ray Dixon, Joseph Bryan, and Cam Kirbo put on their tuxes and have a blast at the Centen- nial Banquet and Party, photo by The Picture Man Let the Honoring their special guest. Bob Dole, who spoke at their Centennial Celebration, these Kappa Sigmas take a moment to get a picture with this famous man. Bob Dole was a Kappa Sig at Kansas Supporting their fellow brothers. Jess Brown and Allen Muggins, these Kappa Sigs hang out together and listen to their brothers play music at Bird Dog Tavern. From red pants and shirts to many UGA hats, this group of Kappa Sig s partake in pregame tailgating. Before each game, all of the brothers and their dates go to the house and eat together. « Nickel, H [NonPoejj ' ' ' kenSanrtiv.,. I ' liySli m%c Hhhl ' ,Ste CiroL ' k Life a p p a E_L m a Henry Abbott, Judd Baker, Jon Balkcom, Todd Barnaby, Matt Barnett, Michael Barnett, Ben Beasley, Will Beasley, Jason Berry, David Bolden, Jolin Bracey, Adam Brown, Allen Brown, Jess Brown, Jospeh Bryan, Brendan Buck, Lewis Campbell, Paul Cargal, Scott Carter, Thomas Cason, Richard Casteel, Clii Cauley, Heath Chambless, John Clayton, Pace Clinkscales, Jay Coalson, Ryan Colwell, Perry Cunningham, Thomas Cyphers, Brad Danowski, David Dawkins, Derek DeGeer, Matt Dellinger, Ray Dixon, Philip Dodge, Paulie Dolcimascolo, Stokely Doster, Chandler Doughty, Phillip Douglas, James Dunne, Derek Fisher, Jarrod Floyd, John Freisen, Justin Fuller, Collin Garner, Phillip Gatins, John Giles, Warren Gilmer, Jimbo Graves, Jamie Gribbon, Ricky Harris, Brent Herrun, Joseph HoUis, Jake Hooten, Wes Howard, Ryan Hoyt, Allen Huggins, Noah Hyte, Jesse Johnson, Brad Jones, Heath King, Cam Kirbo, Brent Knovvlton, WD Land, Buck Levins, Mike Lonergan, Keegan Malone, Robert Matthews, Matt McConnell, Scott MeGuire, Luis Medina, Rob Medina, James Montgomery, Matt Mosley, Sean Mullen, Lee Neel, Ander Nickell, Harley Nunn, Thomas Ogg, Will Parrott, Mark Perkins, Claibi rne Perrilliat, Matthew Pickle, Joey Piersante, Jeremy Pope, Brandon Pue, Wade Quattlebaum, Rvan Ragsdale, John Ramsey, Justin Reese, James Roberts, Cory Rodgers, Wes Rogers, William Rolston, Stephen Sandberg, Steve Sanders, Scott Scarf, Andy Schwartz, Blake Segers,Matt Sellers, Perron Shoemaker, Mac Singletary, Bridges Sinyard, Jay Slaughter, Kyle Smith, Cooper Spence, Brad Stephens, Robert Stickel, Seth Swan, Scott Tally, Graham Thompson, Ian Thompson, Hunter Towns, Cameron Tribble, Jack Tribble, Jon Weathers, Jon Wegman, James Whitley, Tyler Wilhoit, Cliff Williams, Troy Windham, Derrick Wolfe, Reagan Wolfe, Steven Womack, Jonathan Young. Kapp.i Sigma 323 phi delta theta Craig Allen, Casey Beard, Ward Benton, David Boohakcr, Patrick Bowman, James Breedloxe, Dan Bridges, William Brodnax, J T Brumb ' Michael Burton, Chris Conrad, Ashley Dillard, Clark Dorsey, Fred Doyle, Evan Elder, Ricky Ford, Adam Franklin, Gabe Gamble, Hovvan Guest, Charles Guthrie, Jimmy Hammill, Steve Hayes, Christian Heay, Trey Home, Charlie Howell, Bryan Jones, Patrick Kent, Jeff Lit inger ' Austin Logan, Chris Martin, Britt Neighbors, Neil Olson, Ben Pace, Mike Pazdzinski, Pete Pollack, Cory Pruett, Mark Rogers, William Snrtair Blake Shirley, K C Smith, Brendan Stephens, Tonmiv Wainscott, Ruel Zevin. jj 324 Greek Life ( Dressed in their Halloween costumes. KC Smith and Casey Beard are ready for a wild night in Athens. Halloween is always a fun event for the Phi Delt s. Celebrating with their dates, members of the fraternity participate in the car bash tor their philanthropy. Phi Delta Theta ' s social calender was full of fun times like this one. N : " " % ■Hi m Gathering for a picture with the harbor in the background, fraternity members make the most of their formal. Having the formal at the beach makes for a fun weekend, with a road trip included. C y .; o ft i- Looking sharp in their leisure suits, fraternity brothers gather for a group picture at the annual Bowery Ball. Finding something to wear for the parly is almost as much fun as the night itself. I Looking on as a member of the fraternity bashes the car. Phi Delt ' s cheer on the Dawgs in their philanthropy. Each year the fraternity holds a car bash to benefit Habitat for Humanity. Phi Delta Theta p h i kapp a tau Matt Allftood, Joe Atrime, Curt Bdwimi, Chris Bnidtord, J.ind l rown, Andy Brown, Thomas Butler, Casey Callan, Evan Cichelli, Mike Copeland, Adam Czachurski, Jesse Doud, Ali Emami, Scott Fleming, Brad Fryman, Robby Gilreath, Preston C.oforth, Cameron Ciravitus, Chris Grigalunas, Jordan Gunter, Billy Hammond, Bryan Hawkins, Lee Hudgins, Scott Humphrey, Blake Hunter, Danny Johnson, Jeff Joyner, Brad Kessler, Chris Lackey, Earl Larimer, Cole Little, Daniel Martin, Jeff McAdams, Matt McDill, Brandon McWhorter, Blake Mooney, Ferry Parker, Jim Pickens, Trent Reifel, Jed Sackash, Patrick Seagers, Andrew Sfeir, Judson Smith, Chris Spruill, Paul Tidwell, Matt Tovrog, Greg VanEwyk, Ed Wvnn, Erik ' oung. Greek Life I Members of Phi Tau gather around their homecoming float before going downtown to support the Dawgs in the Homecoming Parade. Celebrating Halloween. the Phi Kappa Tau s and their dates came to the fraternity house dressed in a wide range of unique costumes. In order to raise money for their philanthropy, the Phi Kappa Tau ' s hold the Fort Phi Tau Community Fair " on their front lawn each year Phi Kappa Tau 327 A ' " " . k app a p hi Left: David Short and his date stop to take a break from dancing at the Christmas Date Night Center: photo by Billy Cropp Right: Celebrating their brother- hood, Shelly Waters and Ashley Thiem spend a night in downtowr Athens, photos by The Picture Man Brad Allgood, Jesse Arnette, Stephanie 15aile , Da id Banks, Josh Barouh, Zach Bearden, Tlmmas Season, Chris Bissinger, Matt Bite: Jeff Bogan, Chris Brannon, John Caldwell, Jett Carter, Dustin Clark, Anthony Cobb, Phil Collins, lason Copeland, Blake Culberson, Josl Davidson, Neal IXnis, George liichler, Michael Hsary, Seott 1 ans, Kevin Fair, John Kail, I ' aiil lleury, Jason Frank, Kust) ' Cattman, l)rev Gershmel, Zach Cladney, Eric c;ienn, Reid Golden, I iKinias Gore, Collin Gravitt, Mike Greene, Bron Hall, Keith Jenkins, Brian Jonei Graham Jones, Jake Jones, Justin Jiines, Brett Kingman, F)annv Kubis, Matt l,a enbv, Adam Forimer, Adam lutrell, I evin Macrae, Sell Majt)rs, Jordan Morgan, Garret Nail, I im Nail, Zach Neal, I uke Nelson, Billy Norse, Patrick O ' Rouke, Dustin Owen, Andy Payne, Brat Payne, Alan Peterson, Nick Pitt, Tavlor Plumer, William Plumer, Ben Pridgen, Robbie Reese, Taylor Rice, Jay Ritter, Wade Robinsor Ryan Rocco, Ryan Sanders, Russ Seamon, I )a id Short, Cooper Smith, Schaeffer Spires, Matt Stafford, Reece Stead, Eric Strasburg, Joi Sugg, AshleyThiem, Dan Fhorne, Matt I ollison,Shell VVaters, Jason Williams, lared ' ork, Julian Allen, Chris Belk, Andy Berbary,G.H Bobotis, David Bogan, Blake Cowart, Matt Crosswy, Charles Darby, Justin l)a idson, Ben Golden, David Garbowski, George Greer Brian Hayne, I ocky Muni, Justin Kanitz, Billy Koehler, Hunter Kovvalewski, John Fedford, Wes Fivingston, Nick Maddox, Patrid Marshall, Ke in McKane, R ' an Moore, Bobby Norwood, Walker Oxley, Craig I ' ittman, Andy Ruchin, Kyle Sharpe, Anthoney Stewarl Barclay Taylor, Iiric Vergulic, Malt Walters, photo hi The Piclmr Mail 32y deck I.ilf Graham Jones and Shelly Waters smoke cigars at their formal. Pi Kappa Phi ' s social calender is one of the largest on UGA ' s campus, photo by The Picture Man Traveling all the way to Nashville, Tennessee, Ben Beason and Jake Jones attend Pi Kappa Phi ' s annual Rose Ball. photo by The Picture Man All soaped up, Robbie Reese and Jason Williams have good clean fun. Pi Kap got crazy wiith the members of Kappa Delta sorority at a Whipped Cream and Water Guns social, photo by The Picture Man Dressed in their holiday clothing, Doug Herman, Jeff Carter, Bron Hall, and Eric Pleska party with holiday cheer. Every December, Pi Kappa Phi gets in the Christmas spirit for the date night, photo by The Picture Man Wearing their cowboy boots and hats, members of Pi Kappa Phi dress up like the Dukes of Hazard. This social was held in August with the girls of Alpha Chi Omega, photo by The Picture Man PI Kapp,i Phi 329 Sigma c hi 1 f Left: Members of Sigma Chi invited tfieir parents to Athens one weekend in October in order to enjoy football season together. Right: These Sigma Chi ' s attend their Winter Date Night when it Is a tradition for the guys to take their dates out to dinner and to go out downtown. photos by The Picture Man rligma Chi holds Derby ays each year to raise irney for the Childrens ' l ii;le Network and Hope fven. All of the sorori- I s look forward to this ' !ek when they partici- Date in several events throughout the week. m: m V Daniel Allman, Quint Andrews, Hunter Argenbright, Evans Bailey, Tra -is Baldwin, Charlie Bensnn, John Benton, Cliff Berryman, Hayden Blanchard, Parker Blanchard, Blake Bruce, Clay Caldwell, Ben Callaway, Shea Campbell, Justin Clay, Maury Cobb, Justin Connell, Bobbv Conner, Wes Conner, Greg Cox, Gavin Davis, Jason Davis, Josh Davis, Kyle Davis, Cal Day, Daniel Dickerson, Ty Dickey, Clay Dillard, Jonathan Doss, Chase Drew, Preston Duffie, Eric Durden, Troy Fallow, Jason Flake, John Fleming, Clay Fulks, Andrew Ginsberg, Chad Gray, Walter Hagan, Ryan Hammack, Hunt Harper, Zach Hatch, Michael Hatten, John Haynes, Hunter Henri tze, Bavne Hill, Shawn Hill, Matt Hodges, Lea HoHday, Michael Holt, Carson Hooks, Nate Horsley, Thom Houston, Tommy Hovis, Casev Hunt, Taylor Hunt, Mark Irby, Tal Johnson, Wade Johnson, Sam Johnson, Wes Jones, Andy Jones, Adam Jones, Matt Jones, Preston Joseph, B.J. Kelly, Trevor Kimberlin, Jay Kimbro, Tyler King, Todd Koretzky, Brent Lanier, Andrew Lewis, John Loftis, Towner Magill, Spears Mallis, Mark Matthews, Matt Mautz, Kyle McClung, Patrick McPherson, Rob McLendon, Chesley McLeod, Gabby Mejia, Matt Moneyham, Drew Moore, Will Nail, Guerry Norvs-ood, Chris Owens, Tom Owens, Joe Patrick, Myron Paulk, Dustin Petry, Scott Pfitzer, Matt Phillips, Matthew Plunkett, Ham Powell, George Reinhardt, Gene Rice, Brian Riley, Peter Ripley, Leland Roberts, Scott Rountree, Jason Sadler, Charlie Sears, Scott Selby, Tim Shapleigh, Mitch Sheppard, Jason Sherrer, Newman Smith, Wvatt Smith, Brannen Smith, Blake Snyder, Scott Stephens, Todd Stone, John Sulli -an, Mike Sulhvan, Cohn Sullivan, Trey Taylor, Drew Thomas, Michael Thrasher, Travis Tidwell, Chad Treado, Stephen Vreeland, Spencer Walker, Benson Ward, Eric Weaver, Drew Weil, Matt Wilson, Da id Wishen, Grant Wood, Matt Woods, Paul Woody, Knox Wyatt, Austin York, Tyler York, Will Zant. Sigma Chi 331 Left: Roger Horner and Michael Brock take a break from their Lock and Key date night to hang out for a bit without their dates, photo by The Picture Man Center; photo by Billy Cropp Right: At the Kappa Delta Grab-A-Dated Night in October, Brian Harbin and John Vedder hang out with John ' s date. photo by The Picture Man Bomcoimtr). lliese Seniors lak J ha! picture al Heir test Golden Heart Fotual held Daniel . ' XLxTndth) , ChrLs .Ad.ims, Trey Armistead, Brantley Basmger, Kelly Basinger, Chris Beall, Chi i; Br.idv, Mike Bieslin, Phillip Boigi.i, IJoug Britt, Russell BriH, Jeremy Brock, Michael Brock, Spencer Brumfield, Stephen Bruner, Eric Callahan, Josh Canavan, Travis Canova, Preston Carlson, Jake Carter, Garrett Clum, Mike Cole, Ben Coleman, Taylor Cox, Phillip Crammer, Matt Crim, Harri.son Daniel, Jemel David, J.K. DeLapp, Travis Denison, Bobby Doni frio, Chris Evans, Brett Feemster, Connor Foster, Ryan Fulchi, Chris Gant, Derek Gann, Matt Garcia, Matt Garrett, Blake Goodman, llya Gokhman, Peter Guerrero, Garrett Graveson, Mike Guris, Jason Hale, Brian Harbin, Forrest Harmon, Bryan Harris, Jonathan Harris, Jonoathan Hanak, Paul Horner, Roger Horner, Matthi ' w 1 hint, Matt Jackscin, Matt King, Brett Lane, Bryan Lassiter, Teddy Law head, John Lee, John Lotti, Brandon Lowe, Mike Mannina, Kevin Mathist)n, Mike Marola, Jason Millard, John Da id Miller, Ryan Miller, Ty Mitcham, Brandon Moretz, Andrew Mrasek, Patrick Murphy, Mitch Mus.ser, Nick Olaya, Jon Ostenson, Brae Panter, Lyie Passink, Nipul Patel, Pratik Patel, Michael Peters, Glen Phares, Richie Proud, Brian Ramondt, Trent Ratcliff, Saiprasad Reddy, Ben Register, Br ' an Renken, Ryan Ricci, Brad Robbins, Jeremv Ross, Jake Sanders, Greg Sewell, Ben Sheidler, Jonathan Shi ers, Greg Smith, Zac Statford, Brad Stephens, Matt Stewart, John Taylor, David Thomson, Joseph Thompson, Ty Tuggle, Carey Vaughan, John Vedder, Matt Walls, Evan Wells, Alex hitc, Jonathan White, Matt Wilkens. pholo In The Picture Man I 332 Crofk Life Looking forward to their new brotherhood status, these fall pledges hang out in a tight knit group and enjoy each other ' s company. Sigma Phi Epsilon | 333 ?34 Greek Lite u I i e e k h u s Most houses in the Greek community are located on Milledge Avenue. Others can be found on Lumpkin Street, River Road, or Prince Avenue. Some houses can room up to 70 sorority girls or fraternity boys. e s Theta Chi 335 Re d .Black These Theta s are all decked out in their UGA gear for their social with SAE. Bleeding Red and Black was often a common theme for socials. photo by The Picture Man Showing llieift™« Ihe lean, these DZ IntheanraalHom Parade hicti invo inakingalloal.ab street painling.ani rooting for the Dai These Gamma Phi Beta ' s have a ball tailgating before the game. Traditionally, most sorority girls like to go to the games in groups or with a date. 2eta talt lai I Greek Life These ADPi ' s enjoy watching the game and supporting the Dawgs in Jackson- ville. Florida. Because Florida is our biggest rival, this is always the tailgating event of the year. Showing their true spirit for the team, these DZ ' s take part in the annual Homecoming Parade which Involves making a float, a banner, street paintin g, and of course rooting for the Dawgs Waiting for the big game, Maria Viccaro, Tiffany Gray, Amanda Miller, Katie NImmo, and Sarah Davis show off their Red and Black attire in support for the Bulldogs. Formal Affairs . " :. " Greek Life These Tri Delt ' s were invited to accompany the Kappa Sigma ' s at their Centennial Celebration in Atlanta. Many girls have the opportunity to go to various fraternities ' formals in other cities throughout the year Nicole Shelton is accompanied by Irrin Barnett at her sorority ' s Pink Ice Ball. PI M TA ' i V 11 % Jessica Reece, H H H H H Jody Dougherty, H 1 Karen Andrews, H 1 Katie Jones and H H H Kim Reynolds H 1 gather around H H during Delta j l 1 Gamma ' s Spring flnrl l HSR H Formal, photo Hbk H I Mg. W ' - ! l by The Picture l r t w B j A- ' Man j H V» flM H % v . v in Spending their last evening at the Crown Ball, these senior Zeta ' s enjoyed the festivities by having dinner before the dance and watching the freshmen get presented to the sorority. The Black Diamond Formal gave these ADPi ' s an opportunity to get dressed up and share this special night with each other. I As pledges of Kappa Alpha Theta, Cristin Marona, Katie Koby, Kiley Bostrick, Melissa Bush, and Katie Hardie attend the Black and Gold Formal held in their honor. photo by The Picture Man Formal Affairs 339 golden pantry Congratulations Class of 2002 Over 80 Locations Locally Owned and Operated for 35 years. Fast, Friendly, Convenient! Chips • Soft Drinks • Bread • ke Cream Groceries, Snacks, and Much More! ■ f h Fresh Homemade liiscjats, Fried Chicken, and Afore! 800-533-3816 www.goidenpdntry.com ' :i:j W: ' . S TTf • :ici]P[:. CiC-rqi: i06 ru. ' -} EALIZE YOUR POTENTIAL . 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LP Fax:(?.03)323-3631 Scientific Tree Care Since 1907 www.hartlett.cnm • ifrsCHOLASTIC lb ' Al ADVERTISING, INC Ad ertistng Specialists and Consultants providing professional sales and service support for University and College Publications. 1-800-964-0722 1 Looking for an excellent career opportunity? The PMA Insurance (iroup has opportunities available in Underwriting, Claims, Management, information Services, and Sales. A premiere insurance company specializing in worker ' s compensation and group disabilit products and services, The PMA Insurance Croup is an excellent career choice. The PMA Insurance (iroup has positions available in our Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Mar land, Virginia, North Carolina, Ccorgia and Tennessee offices. For more information, send your resume to: Human Resources The PMA Croup 380 Sentn Parkway m Blue Bell, PA 19422 • FHE PMA yi it our website at: A? INSURANCE GROUP www.pmagroup ' -!4 I Advertisements ll ■ii» ' ■ I I ■ " Hi I It UD ' f ' -Si -U You are plans and goals. You are courage and willingness. We are ready for vou. Look inside yourselt. i low do you wjni to chanp,r th ' world Vf knou a placp vvhr-tr you can begin. I.cKkheeil Marlin. You nia think you know lis. I.f ' gf ' i)ri;)iv Hfinspa c niiJt ' sroives.,. the world ' s largest provider ot public sector svstt ' TFis tiitiiruTring sofrvVciri ' . iirul iTiIt ' gra ' iOTJ... dfdicated in " Missioa Success. Rut l iok deeper. You ' ll find we are conimercial iiilonualiou rii,iii.i|iniii ' ii li;iiiiilii ' l(l iii ' [|ii;d ilcvici ' s; iuu ' li ' jtrii r.r;inspnri..ilion svsteins: ScUeliiie rili ' ((itTiiviiini(Hrinns: and sofruare soliatJoiis tliat drive practically everyihin ' . Visit lis on ihf Web ,it: v. wv.lockh H: ' dfKi«irTin.com EijUtil Opportunii) Employer LOCHMtiD MAR TTir4- Advertisements 345 I PK Congratulations 2002 Graduates! Great Job Opportunities are found in this Recruiting Section of the You can also visit: www.e-gradjobs.com 34(1 I Advertisements Longer Than A Football Field! You :i lo e our spacious deck It ' s where shipmates gailier to dance, lounge, read, scviali e and par tVom sun-up to sun-dci,vn. It ' s just one reason why pecple return to cruise the .r % Caribbean aboard a tail ship.. .but it might aJso have something to do ' .■ith palm- hinged beaches, tropical sunsets and our ' .vorld- j i Famous rum swizzles. • Nightly Music Dancmig • All Weals, Plus Snacks ♦ Rum Swzzles, Bloody Mary ' s Wine ' Vith Dmnef Hiking, Kaysking. Snorkelmg, Diving, Beach -RomfHng Available 5 Excit ing Itme ' anes Throughout The Caribbean -• 6 15 Day Cruises From 5700 800-327-2601 vwwv.Vk ' ind arru ' ier.corn Windjummer ' BarTf dot Cruises .- T.O. Bex 190120. DcpC. 5960, Miami Bciich, Fl. 3. ' n ' 5 0130 Advertisements 347 ' •; ' lA I ■V 348 Advertisements •31 Mil Thcinki; Ic you. all sorts of ever day products are being made from materials ycu ' ve recycled but to keep recyc ' .ir.g working to help the envaronment. 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 - Tite Buy Rec ' Cled. Environmental Defense Pand, 2S7 Park Ave. South, New Yori;, NY ICOIO. or call 1 BCD CAIL EDF EPA . Advertisenifiits 349 f Our Business is going to the Dawgs! Publlx« SurHRiVlARKHTS And wc couldn ' t be happier. Publix, where shopping is a pleasure ' A ■ 3i ' I AdvcTtist ' ments ■1 I s 840 Pleasant Hill Road Lilburn, Georgia 30047 Tele: (770) 925-9099 Fax: (770) 381-1314 www.allsouthspnnkler.com Advertisements 351 KMR Esbilac have something in common with the valedictorian, (They too enjoy a 1 ranking.) (liiiililr Four o( the highest quality protein sources skim milk, whey, casein, and egg yolk Pnformance. Taurine added lor healthy heart and eyes VersalililY KMR and Esbilac also meet the nutritional needs of a vanety ol other small animals ormance. Vitamin fonilied, with minerals provided in sulfate form for optimal skeletal development (. ' .onsisienn;. Every batch produced and tested under food-grade processing specifications Easy to use. Ready-to-feed liquids or easy-to-mix powders The World ' s 1 selling milk replacers. Puppy and kitten owners have relied on KMR® and Esbilac® for over seventy years. PetAg ' s staff of experienced nutritionists will be happy to answer any questions you might have. Just call 1-800-323-0877. GEORGIA POWER A SOUTHERN COMPAIMY Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 2002 v n vn v.southernco.com AOC AGREE OIL COMPANY WHOLESALE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Congratulations to the Graduates of 2002 Acree Oil Co. Athens Oil Co. Acree Oil Co. Toccoa, GA Athens, GA Senaca, SC (706)886-2838 (706)534-0134 (864)882-7593 352 Advertisements bp Get it iisi rtn we ' ve got what you need a . »follett ' s FTX Bookstore ig the University of Georgia Community • . Find us on the web at efollett.com eantl December 17, 20 :j.V alcon ass General. C aV .CONSTrtUCTIOfJl OUR SUCCESS? is BASED Oh MAKING EACH PR 3I|£CT A SUCCESS Ryder Logistics Transportation Solutions Worldwide " Ryder Means Business " 1-800-BY-RYDER (1-800-297-9337) 100 Free Miles... on any Ryder Truck Rental On Weekends oS ilK $40.00 OFF Monday through Friday (Must either bring coupon or mention it) Advertisements 353 Our Commitment to Excellence Starts at Home. Cnmfoni S: Company is ilie ] orld ' s largest proriiler ol cxpcn sohidons in claims and risk managemcni He ' re proud to support our home stale graduates - the LGA Class 0(2002. W ' liLit do you get when you conibine the best of Jc IL Segw ick. and Marsh McLennan ' Marsh ■Ml MMC(. iiri|ian Cooper Carry 5520riEDMOM ROADN.li AJIAMA OA A ' n.ANT . CEORGLV AlF . Nr)RI .VIR(i1 [, NrW YORK. NEW YORK Architecture Planning Interiors Landscape • Graphics ■ Doyle Dicker son C ' oiniiiinv K- ' -t 1 .ri " l u-kcr rm i ' 404| 29 ' 1-D1Q7 TKs i4iJi) 267 -.3465 CERAMIC tile; NATURAL STONE CONTRACTORS AND CUSTOM FABRICATORS 4 M Siixier+aie Irou trisi Boulfl ' arc f " " ' PLKIXG RBSTAURAN ' l ' K ' - ' W: ' - ' - .yen Vcri-ril: • 1 C0-2:2C JITp Von- If«ji5 J 3D- 1 :.KX1 -•-Scr: J:a: l 1:0:ip ri Sijn- ' I C JamlC-n:jp ' l " hc Food Is Our Rcpatatioti; ' Dinr In or Om. " Our j ' Qx:l:t;Lil] Availablt: g liaaqjct Rooms Available j-ull Lkir S ' jfviav Ljjnch Butict ar (706) 549-0274 I9 SB.irnorr Shn. I:- Pu . 4 Advorlisfmonl . m ) i, ' ipan I (Jfamptetu Oderay Dombrowski Genera Manager 2220 " A ' Rroad Street • Atnens GA 30606 (706) 54 -96O0 • Fax (706) 54 -8P68 For Reservatons Call l-eOD-HAMPTON ARrHITFCTlj ' RF PIANNING DFSIGN " Providing desifpi solutions 10 enhance the academic emironmenl " LRBAN DESIGN G UP tNC 2 -1 I rVictri rttrFf ' ffotid Suite 270 Atlanta. Georgia 770 44-9630 ■AVAv.urb.indesiq.oqroLp.LCiTt K CommijnlcailDns SuQDiy CarpBradoa The Nations largL- i .nccpcjidL:.; -.lU-. . ra distritw.or scrvltiDj; ihc product Sl ux ' iLi-il Dccda tot cuKcp rise. p-jblLc nct soik.. c,o cramcnt a:id s-jxv.aJly low x ' ol ' .age syslcn- applkalions. WeHearYout Sliril us a!: wvvw.Qocsc.com CongraUilations to the Class of 2002 At T iv BuLlcr Company, wv sfcrivf to uniiiTv ttidt we supply yi.iu with the right product, ut tiK ' right price, 1 at tliu right place. " at -.J at ttie right time. We offer new accoitnt ai ' .d new practice •. ri. ' grain:s to help make youx dn axns a reahty. Call us for details. ' Le 4 HBiomMs M Ree Order Lines PtionB: 14100-55 1 -lyjBi Fax: 1-686-32 -3aBl Visit Ls At Ou ' Website: Aww a ' Ccesstu ' .ler.com KIKKOMAN Delicious on Meat! Delicious on Sushi! Advertisementb 355 f ing Plow Arts Center 887 V. Marietta Street NAV Vtlanta, Georgia 303 IR Telephone 404-876-0793 Facsimile 404-876-0774 visa U.V Qi: H .m warchitects.com Athens William B. Miillerin, M.D. Orlliopcdic Billups P. Tillman, M.D, Clinic, P.A. R. Mixon Robinson, M.D. F.ST. 1966 Daniel D. Move, M.D. ' i[.K. ' CiAli iiiK Lii: Ormonde N, Mahonev, M.D, • TlMUIIU • S-, iiil» L uncs Roben E. Hancock, M,D. • IjLK-oiJutia (U-piLCL-nuriiLs John R. Dorris, M.D. • Siiijuixlcr LwunL- lii Kijri(5 AvLUUL , .Vtiu Hi.. Georgia 30606-29S9 r706) .519-1563 FAX: 170(71 .yiCMSTlJL ' UGA BOOKSTORE I ocated ar the corner i»f I umpkin Baxter, next to the Tate Student Center and across from Sanford Stadium (706)542-3171 Vour on campuii M urce for oew and us«d text!) • j neral Jntere«l b Mfks • schodl. office, and art supplies • computers • sportswear • cosnieticii • sundries snacks 1 S HARDWOODS, INC P.O. Hcv : ' Millcdgcvillc. GA 31 061 USA i47k I 453-3492 ■TV ' ood is Woidcrfal " WE PAY PREMIUM PRICE FOR TIMBER (HARDWOOD PINT) A KJ. [,--;.:.- OKGI A, INC ASPHALT »--OJGALD WARREN DIV PAVING 404-603-2600 3] 1 ] Part Cobb Have, Smyiwi rWDir.R KENNTSAW I ITHONT A VORCROSS T fd-M+.l 77IMI2-153 l 77(I-4H:-7: I 7 " n-279-l.V ' » , KOHS in Al Bl ' RN ATHI NS 77(l-Ha9-SII2 T70-952-«9.19 706 546-1727 7 PL4 TS SER 7 Vt7 THE ME TRO AREA ASD A THE S } Who Made Your Zipper? We make more than 7 million a day ' Plus manv other sewn products fasteners. And architecriiral building products, too, So. when you ' re looking for a unique Cvii ' eer opportiinitv, Think YKK. Far muirc infi rxj.:ii:ir., (in Ui Vb ' w%v.ykkami ' rica,cuni Comphment.s ( YKK Cfirporalion of. America GUARANTEED INSULATION, INC. COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL LONNIE MOSS O ' vVNER PO BOX 5161 PWONE ATHENS. GA .J0«Od (70d) 3S3 «716 WATS (706 it 404 ONIYI 1 -800 273-6618 35c I Advertisements « ' « U, l C, ( Carre r-McCall COMRANY Established 1 966 Representing 0 Bast n Packaig-g Machinery ' Sales.. ..Service.... Parts.... 814 Sandtov. ' ! Road Tel. (770) 422-8500 Fax: (770) 425-5860 BMbI: e.hcr ' igQcappcrmccall.com e-Business Dotobosc Solutions ORACLE Idicroson fj Ross Group Inc Oef ChC ' o y ' 38flv E3WXV» celkatloo Ptogiom Suoport tuaccm etJLS ass l ooilaiaoi DBvatocmfift liJLUUJ.rO5s9rOUpinC.com STORK-GAMCO INC. Poultry Pmcessing Systems Airport Parkway Gainesville. G A 30501 770-532-7041 • Fax: 770-532-.S672 Web: www. stork -gutnct). corn E-mail: inJo.gamci ;;a;!vtork.cc)m Paftners with the Poultrv Proc«ssing Industry ' for over 50 years ' Ga tfiai daiioH i- Ciadd- oj- 2002 Sjrdav thrj 1 . v ' j . _ _ ' . , jLI rhuTidav " ■ ' r.i ' Ddroscary tTT " -l viTC 5u;jria 1 1 om - 2am 1 j . 1 • A, r ' ' ' ' ' ' ■■ " " " (706) 543-5000 496 Baxter Street • Athens, Georgia 30601 Compfiments Of L. M. LtAlHbRS, INC. Engineers - Designers -Manufacturers Precision Laser Cutting 530 Nfwton BRincF Road Athens, Gforgia 30607 Lee Leathers (706) 549-5000 Mac Leathers FAX (706) 549-5505 Bi F CONCRFTE PRODUCTS, LNC. 402 3 GillsvijJc i:wy. GUlsvilJc, GA 30543 (770) 532-8269 Fai: (770) 532-0767 Sharian, Inc. Orienta Rue;s; C c nrnt 5a cs !t65 VV. Ponce Dc. Leon Avenue Decatur, G«)re;ia OOX -1475 0§ o Southeastern Data i 2 Cooperative, Inc. R.4Y MILLER Chief Kxec ulive Officer 2100 East Exchange Place Tucker, (Georgia 30084 Phone: (770) 414-8400 1 I J Advertisements 357 NATIONAL PUBLIC RADIO FORTHE UNIVERSITYOF GEORGIA WUGA 97.9 FM Listen Online @ uriwv.ivucia.org (706) 542-9842 Loans For Higher Learning, SuxTrust Be Ke.5d For Life " Vtsif our web site ai www.SunTmst.com , ••- ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' i i -» yri .T •! .W fvf r». mV A rt«.. . .0.. , ' ■• ir , ' ' ' Office Furniture xOLUTIONS 1 Id: J-. 4. 34 Fax; 770-747.-6370 6334 WarrcTi Drive NIoKTos.s, GA MW)} li. C. Management Ser ices 770-451-6350 • Fax: 770-457-3281 3353 A West Hospital Avenge • Chamtilee. Gecgia 3034 1 PC KM . ' iV to (HkBcl S3EE.L WORKS [sWi NC h3 :. " . ' J| i.Jt ' UiV.l LaVA ' V Ev GLAND (770) 535-9919 Mim-Warehousc JjcLf-Storagc m-A, Storage VFHKNS 1629 DanicLsnUc Rd. Athens, GA 3060 (706) 549-169 " 44 ufel6. PifineHt Telephone 1 -800-841-8999 Fax:912-552-1772 ' lioiic . ' Vrai CxkIc 9 -55 7.-2544 PO Iku349. Sinidcrev.llc. GA3IOS2 V FJiht. E.SJ IMAJ KS F. (706) 549-9937 John Dellin er Fence Co. rTF.:{7(Vi;i 725-0127 IOFIVDT ' T l.INCl ' H Bi .Fi ' ik: iii wi ym 74 ii MOBtLI; (70f .) . 1 OlOJ P.O. ROX 6204 TF ■. ■ , (;a li " kin4 KEMXALL ct ASSOUAlES.lNa . ' ;.i t ' .fxA rgifitI C ' niiJlun(x Holwn I - KcodHll :iii I ' cwd r Sjm=gs Road ' i OV|K (770)439-8«2i FAX (770) 439-01 HI F-tiia;l 3i ' bfii:ACndil ' ii4ilCiiKS lie SuHKRjoR Kjooino fc Krbctino Co. HBO CONFFDF.RATE A T., S.E PO. BOX : 7565 ATl.ANTA, GA30316 (404 ) i27- 1335 ! (ROO) 242-254)9 FAX (404) 627-t8R9 F.VI KICK Lt WIS (■iii:: nt:N r w ' v.supcriorrigglng.coin 5iS j Advcrtisomenls I w •3 i II iiii ' ' i ' ».i-j • I ■ Southern Ae Turf Supply Inc. ' Ma, ' " IRRIGATION AT ITS BEST GO DAWGS! 25U8 Carpenter Road S. Iiflnn, (icoiTgia 3 1 794 n " m%.southcrnaj;andturfc«m ion£.- 229-382- 1495 Fax 229-382-3177 1 Beaiu it Ul Coyujrattdatwn. CUus of 20 02 u wur.jotdkut. corny ANIMAL BLOOD BANK « ■ PAi K,. u ■l ' IJirccttiT IROO) 2 HF.l P K9 • USOOI 241-5759 1707) 678-7150 - Fa ;; |707j h78-7357 Fmail: RF-DCF[.I.Cg?AO[ .COM f ' C). Ht:x I I ,H • :)i. :vi CA ' Jib- ' t) It SSiWrntSS 706-353-0368 Cation Copiers n; At ttfMS Transif Take The Bus! Asit vAAAAA .athenstransit.com orCa ' i (706) 613-3430 Wc Pcliwert ' viiA ru rastside Campus westside ' ■■ 208O911 548 7803 549 7700 O ' CONNELL SON L.L.C. PA T NTTNG TNTF. R f C )R ' F XTFR I OR PRF.SSIIRRWASHINCI WALL COVERING INSTALLATION i S Br.RMi: rill.l.: i;9l2.j .19K-2I.S0 il ' m MOMt ' .: (9l2;i 234-(W4f f JUSTIN CELL: (9 1 2) 398-202 1 E CO DAWGS! 1 JOHNNYS HIDEAWAY 3771 ROSWrLLROAD AT. AMTA, GA ?,:i?A? ■ i n4;i 7 J ! :.•? ' www.johnnyshideaway.com AAA AIRPORT EXPRESS, INC. ATHENS • ATLANTA Group Raic Available Upon RL-qucst to Person 7 Departures Daily Each Wcay Call Far Rcservatiojis 404-767-2000 lAtlantal ir {800} t..S4-75;74 Advertisements 359 770-998-8686 NISSAN S-i j itoicor bo i ' ldQC i ooo. ' ' cswoli, Gccfgia i-ZQi-t 1 cll ( ' WJ 255-5 90 The Sam t Says it Ail ASK ME ABOLT A.SPHALT ART •Buc ■Put.hu(( ■Sxrififmf. - STREET PRINT SystOTis uml S ' M c i (invensys Irr.vir. ' iys rii.il::ir g S.-sirns 17E0 Satflile BlvC Direct 1-e7 -i 71-1 402 ' ac«ni« •-67e- 7 ' 1-1409 OFF CAMPUS BOOKSTORE USED WWW.OC ' BS.COM fjVf. Hivi..- Sirw ■ A-.hor.i. GA 30M)5 • (70«) J- ! -VH76 TFX 1 IKJOK. AIM A I ATioN Institute OF Maintenance Stephen R Summitt ■scHoot Dintrc ' Of-i rnoNe (678) 377-5600 FAX (678) 377-5609 fio n5?:-5cor noji rvAf?n . . AWRrNc.rvii . r oroROiA sows NO CRi:r [[ HICK • cawn rrru-. - khiipcar TITLE EXCHANGE 8l f ' AWN or ATl-rNS,, INC IfjO " . I r dngfon Road Athcnr,, GA laGOS ' r:: ::C 706-546-0727 @J " LiigirM LiLuiicsi ' .©lro W) v.: usm @f imm o United Rentals 4645 AtJanta Hwy. Athens, GA 30622 Tel: ;06 613-6181 Fax: 06 613-692 ' (■kvw.unitedrentals.carr aA i uae C. Intrrf Jri - i Jflkara - Qjr nfp - .A ' .-rrqcT - Nron - Srratu TC-r coHS pa.=;KWAv F ::uTH UAHIFTTA, GFO: .!! 3CC6C Pfyana (770) 424-6580 www.mariettadodgeieep.com r (770) ' 124 9512 C Sc S Wholesale Meat Co. ■ ' 404-627-3547 Jay Bernath 973 Corfe Jerate Avenue SF • Ailania, Georgia 3031? ROBERT i:. SIIRRI{NCY Al ' lUKNl Y AM.AW " OVER 20 YEARS I ' .XrtlRIENCE " 1 -1 Hiinicll ISlKMbRJ. tVinsvlli ' , r,A 10 " " lelepkme 7 )6) 76 )-9l)7V Fax 7()6)76 -2n7f. r ni.iil: S.iTinK:y:i!;u l mm Kittle A-l Auto 6t Truck TRUCK AND AIJTO ACCFSSORIES S. SFRVICF SPFCIAIJST (706J 548-4311 2190 Lexington RcMd • Att pr»i, Georgl; 30605 UNIVERSITY TOWER , i 1 II Li C_ y Ni !• U S " The Place to Live ' ' MlkIios » I Bedroom • 2 Bedroom Pcftlhou-scs • All FiUTiishcd A NON-SMOKJNO BUIi-DlNO 170 ) 5 ' i? 0132 • 1 51 E Brci iiSlrwi • Aliens, Gci: b:b 360 Advertisements I IH312 NO e 4 i ' P n d o contributors Platinum Sponsors Carrie Lynn Owen Tara Marie Rotonti Robert F. Adams Stephen Anthoney Marco Antonio Aponte Candice Bazemore Scott Bechely Tharcila Carvalho Ashley C. Caudill James Daniel Chappell Julie Clifton Megan E. Cronic William Cropp Ashley Damhorst M. West Ferry James F. Green Carol Hiatt Tamara Hicks Marvin Isenberg Laureen AJohnston Brianjordan Sarah Ann LaRose Amanda Levi Merrill Antey Mary Kathryn Bailey Bonsondo A. Bayindu Bill Blount Brian Boyett James Britton Boyles Eric Brown Patrick Burrell D. Carey Clinton Jr. Jonathan Corley Britt Davis Tammy Lynn Easterwood Warren (Trey) Ely III Felicia Carolyn Fountain Michael Kristopher Frazier Krissy Hanczyc Dale Hodges Ann Elizabeth House Rebecca E. Hubbard Noah Hyle Sara Jenkins Hillary Anne Johnson Robert Kabel Gold Sponsors Silver Sponsors Amanda McWilliams Matthew Mitchell Melissa Ann Moore James M. Mundt Lauren Alexis Parker Matt Rukaving Kimberly Russell Erin Rebecca Rutland Cooper A. Samuels Shadd James Scott Jonathan Ashley Skinner Laura M. Stanley Peter A. Stewart Crystal Swords Misty Thurman Jennifer Elizabeth Tripp Alison James Tumlin Whitney Brooke Vance Heather Walker Paul C. Weinfurter Katie Wood Christopher Keeling Look Nancy Elizabeth Kelly Alexandria L. Kimsey Molly E. Lane Dana Elizabeth Lawing Darren J. Mack Matthew McConnell Laura Lee Nesler Henry T. Nix Ashley Norman Ellen M. O ' Shea Morgan Palmer Elizabeth B. Pope J. Patrick Rinn Catherine Suzanne Simms Leslie Szczecko Mason David Tanner Brandon Tindell Victoria J. Walker Benson Ward Robert Wright Kristen N. Wright Advertisements 361 Aasen, Lindsey 131 Abbott, Elizabeth 131 Abbott, Henry 323 Abemalhy, Daniel 332 Achey, Brett 317 Ackcrman, Rosanne 74 .■ cree, All 34,74,280 .Acree, Maria 272 Adams, Bama 240 Adams, Chri-s 318,332 Adams, jason 318 Adams, Jennifer 285 Adams, Katie 290 Adams, Mepan 301 Adams, Rob 74 Adax-k, Matt 240 Addington, Gina 280 Adgate, Emily 74, 261 Adkins, Katie 277 Adkins, Lizzy 280 Adier, Emily 287 Agnew, Paul 202 .Agree, x)n 288 .• hluwalia, Nicole 274 .Akers, Morgan 315, 317 Akers, Scott 317 Akinlade, Adcbiikola 74 Akinvvunmi, Tola 74 Alabi, Eniola 204 Albanese, Lauren 196 Albert, Courtney 188 .Aldridge, Denny 124 Aldndge, Terrie 290 Aleman-Meza, Boanerges 135 .Alembik, .Allison 74 Alembik, Maraa 192 Alexander, A.shley 298 Alexander, Catharine 75 Alexander, Kirk 240 Alexander, VVhihiey 311 Allen, Amanda 290 Allen, Craig 324 Allen, Dave 240 Allen, Julian 328 Allen, Kacy 75 Allen, Kahtonna 75, 208 Allen, Kate 277, 370, 384 Allen, Knshn 233 Allen, Liura 311 .Allen, Megan 298 Allen, Michael 335 Allen, Michelle 75 Allen, Sy 118 Allerdice, Hannah 272 AllgiKxl, Brad 328 Allgood, Brittany 277 Allgoixl, Lindsay 285 Allgood, Matt ,326 Alli.son, Lindsey 277 Allman, Daniel 331 Almand, Jennifer 311, 370 Altman, Andrea 293 .• mberger, Casey 277 Amin, Ravi 206 Amschler, Kyle 303 Amundsen, Meredith 290 Anderson, Brooke .303 Anderson, Kathryn 298 Anderson, Kimberly 75 Anderson, Kristcn 298 Anderson, Maria 280 .■ nders in, Shaunna 75 .Andrews, Heather 75 Andrews, Karen 339 Andrews, Karen ,Andrews, Katie 39 Andrews, Quint 331 Anglin, Brandtm 218 Anghn, Mandy 287 Anthon ' , I iura 277 Aquilio, ' lalie 184, 272 .Area, Jennifer 190 Argenbnght, Hunter 331 Arkcdis, Bob 317 Armistead, Trey 332 Armitage, Jon 218 Armor, Becky 306 Armstrong, Kyshona 75, 289 Armstrong, R ' an 298 Armstrong. Sarah 306 Arnettc, Jesse 328 Arnold, Allison 296, 297 Arnold, Chris 318 362 I Index Arnold, l.ina 301,313 Arnold, Susie 274 Arrington, Cindy 274 Arrington, Tamera 157 Artime, Joseph 1 32 Arlzer, Michelle 287 Ash, IX-rrick 196 Ashford, Emily 285 Ashlev, Ferris 301 Ashman, Ellie 287 Ashmore, Addie 296 Askew, Emily 280 Atkinson, Leigh 75, 272 Alrime, Joe 326 AttipcK , Hope 21, 75 Attipoe,VVi.sdom 75 Austin, Jill 272 Austin, Krislen 274 Austin. Lindsay 311 Austin, Li.sa 277 Austin. Maggie 306 Autr , Britlanv 303 Autrv, Merrill 311 Averette. Mane 290 A erv, Uiura 285 B Bachman, Chris 316, 317 Bachman, Ix ' igh 272 Bacon, Brian 318,319 Bacon, l-auren 311 Badger, Maggie 295 Baggarlv, Wado 75 BaggettXelia 298 Bagwell, Brad 318 Bagwell, Elizabeth 120, 287 Baile -, Boss 240, 246, 249 Baile ' , Carrie 126 Bailcv, Elisabeth 295 Bailey, Evans 331 Bailey, Jenn 303 Bailev, Jessica 280 Bailey, Kenny 240 Bailey, l.isha 75 Bailey, Stephanie 328 Bair. Cassie 258 Baird, Andrea 285 Baker, Allison 274 Baker, Conrhonda 1.32, 184 Baker, Jennifer 306 Baker, Judd .313 Baker, Kaili 301 Baker, Melissa 303 Baker, Stephanie 303 Baldwin, Tra is 331 Balkcom, Jon 323 Balkom, Laura 303 Ball, Erin 186 Ballard, Melissa 75 Ballou, Emily 126, 198 Ballhrop, Andy 124 Balv, Kristen 303 Bank.s, DaMd .328 Banks, Venessa 75 Bannigan, Caitlin 272, 273 Barbaree, Ashcly 118 Barber, Amy 75 Barber, India 279 Barber, Nicole 228, 229 Barfield, April 76 Barfield, Mark 335 Barlow, Katherine 298 Barmore, Virginia 295 Bamaby, Todd 323 Barnard, Cassie 306 Barnes, l atasha 132 Bamell, Irnn ,3,39 Bamett, Matt 323 Bamett, Michael 323 Barouh, Josh .328 Barrett, Elizabeth 272, 285 Barrett, Melissa 311 Barrett, Molly 277 Barry, Alicia 311 Bartholomew, Catherine .301 Barton, C.innv 184 Barton, Uurie 76, 110, 192, 208 Basarich, Amelie 311 Basi, Hersimren 192 Basinger, Brantley 3,32 Basinger, Kelly 332 Bass, Erica 186 Bastar, Mallie 298 Bateman, Julia 287 Bales, Kaisharif 76 Batten, Helen 290 Bauer, Annie 295 Bauer, Mandy 192, 272 B.)um, Rebecca 202 Baumgartner, Kelli 290 Baxter, Allie 298 Baxter, .Annie 290 Baxter, DAnna 196 Baxter, Uiura 120 Baver, Allison 126 Bayer, Elizabeth 301 Bavlet, Katie 293 Beall, Chris 332 Beard, Casey 324,325 Beard, Courtney 285 Beard, Emily 370 Beard, Hastings 298 Beard, Jt»ssica 76 Bearden, lustin 317 Bearden, 7jch 202, 328 Beasley, Ben 270, 323 B Mslev, Courtney 76 Beasley. Will 322, 323 Season, Ben 329 Bcason, Tliomas 328 Beggs, Uiura 272 Begnaud, Ann 301 Bel, Norah 301 Belk, Chris 328 Bell, lacques 320, 321 Bellamy, Lauren 126, 289 Belt, Dylan 76 Bender, Brooke 202, 285 Bender, Cathy 296 Bender, lessie 73, 298 Bender, Marci 296 Benedict, lennifcr 272 Benefield, Betsy 311 Benefield, Kaili 301 Bennett, Billy 240, 246, 318 Bennett, Candicc 306 Bennett, Katherine 311 Bennewitz, Katie 198 Benson, Andrew 76 Benson, Charlie 331 Bentley, Brooke 301 Benton, John 331 Benton, Ward 324 Berba ry, .Amy 233 Berbary, Andy 328 Berg, Dana 288 BiTger. len 280 Ik-matli, Aliza 295 Bernstein, Erin 277 Berres, Heather 76, 295 Berry, Grant 335 Berry, Jason 323 Berry-man, Cliff ,331 Betz, Pamela 290 Be ' an, I laylie 76 Bhinia, Krishan 206 Biagi, Anna 76 Bible, Karen 130 Bickelhaup, Katie 296,315 Bieker, Holly 76 Bierria, Terreal 240, 245, 247 Biggerslaff, Lyn-Dce 76, 286 Biggs, Emily 63 Bignon, Chris 335 Bilac, Melissa 76 Bilentschuk, Sonia 293, 314 Billis, Adam 335 Billstein, Karley 295 Billue, Josh 240 Binder, Kathryn 280 Hingeman, Brittany 272 Binion, Virginia 301 Binson, Matt 335 Birdsong, Leslie 311 Birtles, Hannah 77 Bishop, Amber 77 Bishop, Bclsy 285 Bishop, Mebbie 298 Bissinger, Chris 328 Bisson, Becky 311, 370 Biter, Annie 298 Biter, Malt 328 Blackman, Mandy 72, 306 Blackmon, Carlton 77 Blackwell, Kelly .301 Blaisdell, Christina 290 Blalock, Julie 311 Blanchard, Amie .306 Blanchard, Am ' 182 Blanchard, Hayden 331 Blanchard, Jennifer 295 Blanchard, Parker .331 Blaska, Katie 295 Blaze, Darryl 218 Bkimberg, Rick 24 Blyden, Olivia 77 Boalnght, Pam 277 Bobo, Mike 240 Bodenniiller, Blake 218 Boehm, Kaylea 295 Boeker, Mafias 222, 223 BiK-ker, Nic 222 Bogan, David 328 Bogan, Jeff 328 Boggs, Cassie 198 Boggs, Krystal 186 Bohan, Katy 311 Bohannon, Emily 186 Bolden, Ashlee 77 Bokien, David 323 Bolden, Jennifer 285 Bolden, Nick 279 Biiller, Jessica 230 BoIInian. Devon 125, 182, 306 Bone, Michael 318 Bonenberger, Tim 77 Boohaker, David 324 Borgia, Phillip ,3.32 Bonskie, Amy 77 Boriskie, Laurie 303 Borja, lennifer 311 Bors, Tiffany 120 Bostick, Kiley 295 Bostrick, Kile ' 339 Boswell, Jennifer 1,30 Boucherv, Benjaniin 196 Bouton, Ben 318 Bowen, Melissa 295 Bower, I.ane 272 Bowers, Justice 204, 278, 279 Bowers, Kate 274 Bowman, Patrick 324 Boyd, Blair 306 Boyd, Brooke 77 Boyd, Christy 293 Boyd, Emily ' 303 Boyd, Jaymee 295 Boyle, Anna 290 Boyle, Katy 296 Boyles, Cindy 186 Boze, Adam 190 Bracey, John 323 Bradherry, Kristen 285 Bradford, Chns 326 Bradford, Shannon 317 Bradley, Margaret 293 Bradshaw, Brinkley 335 Brady, Chris 3.32 ' Bragassa, Kim 303 Bragg, Caroline 196, 296 Bragg, Mary .301 Brandenburg, Beau 318 Brandon, Caria 301 Brannen, Ansley 188 Branni-n, Erin 301 Brannen, Kelly .301 Brannon, Ashlev 272 Brannon, Chris 328 Brannon, Robert 240 Brantley, Amanda 272 Braswcil, Laci 280 Brathwaite, Raina 77 Braxley, Ben 195 Braxton, Kara 255 Bray, Derrick 308, 320 Breed love, James 324 Breed love, Kevin 240 Breithaupt, Jenny 311 Brcnn.in, C .iri 287 Breslin, Mike 332 Brewer, Aly 295 Brewster, Jennifer 311 Brcxel, Kristen 118 Bridges, Meredith 132 Brierre, Eliza 301 Brinson, Coron 77, 370, 384 Brisbois, Brooke 77, 280 Britt, Doug 202, 30 8, 3,32 Britt, Russell 240, 332 Britton, Carolyn .301 Britton, Frances 301 Bntlon, Marcus 77 Brko ic, Flma 77 Broadus, Natalie 290 Brock, Alison 77 Brock, Jeremy ,332 Brock, Michael 202, 332 Broderick, Tim 318 Brodnax, William 324 Brooks, ,Amv 125 Brook.s, Doc ' 218, 219 Brooks, Janet 78 Brooks, Kristen 296 Brooks, Kristy 120 Brooks, Miranda 186 Brooks, Molly .301 Brooks, Stefanie .301 Brooks, Todd 120 Brix)ksher, Mary 301 Brothers, Linda 78 Brotherton, Jeremy 218 Broughman, Ashley 131, 290 Broun, Taylor 318 Brown, Adam 323 Brown, Allen .323 Brown, Amy 72,311 Brown, Andy 326 Brown, Anna 285 Brown, Barden 317 Brown, Brendon 184 Brown, Brian 218 Brown, Courmev 277 Brown, Elizabetli 311 Brown, Erin 280 Brown, Jamila 78 Brown, Jared ,326 Brown, Jennifer 295 Brown, Jeremy 218 Brown, Josh 190 Brown, Katie 298 Brown, Katy 280 Brown, Lindsey 277 Brown, Meli.ssa 290 Brown, Randall 196 Brown, Reggie 240 Brown, Sarah 311,370 Browne, Elizabeth 274 Bruce, Blake .331 Bruce, Tori 290 Brumfield, Spencer 332 Bruner, Stephen 332 Bryan, Joseph 322 Bryan, Jospeh 323 Bryant, Decory 240 Bryant, I,ea 295 Bry-ant. Rasheed 24, 78 Bryant, Tyler 274 Bubenzcr, Stacy 293 Buchlv, E. 202 ' Buchly, Elizabeth 202,285 Buck, Brendan 323 Buck, Emilv 285 Buckhaults, Kelly 305 Buckler. Stephanie 295 Bucklcv, Raven 125 Buerger, Stacy 230, 231, .303 Bullard, Kalcsha 78, 289 Bullett, Candice 78 Bullock, Ben 3.35 Bumganier, Zach 335 Bunch, Tara 118 Burbagc, Jen 290 Burchett, Tony 218 Burdell, Julia 271,. 303 Burgener, Cathelyne 272 Burgess, Libby 274, 275 Burke, Allison 78 Burke, Charlotte 298 Burnett, Cap 240 Burnett, Katy 305 Bums, Jc ssica 277 Burson, Scott 318, 319 Burton, Flonna 125 Burton, Michael 324 Busbee, l.eslie 290 Bush, Elizabeth 277 Bush, Melissa 295, 339 Butera, Christy 293 Butler, Annie 125 Butler, Frank 320, 321 Butler, Kristy 192, 290 Butts, Rebecca 295 By, Charya 296 Bvard, Stacy 311 Byrd, Chelsa 258 Byrum, Jennifer 78 Caggiano, Andrew 78 Cahoon,Jack 198 Caird, Meredith 195 Caldcron, Lisa 194 ppfeHlw " upHUf ' " ' - ri»r.|e»l " ' ' ' [ftn S - ' ' - - w,Cta- [teHCiiK » trillia l ' [!«tlLU»n . filllBliiiS jjtait. bill ill p.w,0» lw ' iin. ,. ' " " liSileill iJiGiiu timliiii- ' tolii Myad. Wall,,, Caldwell. Clay 331 Caldwell, John 328 Caldwell, Kacev 2 4, 285 Caldwell, Lindsey 290 C.ilhoun, Kristian 274 I. Il.ihan, Eric 332 l.ihan, Kristin 311 t. Ian, Casey 326 (..illaway, Ben 331 away, Neil 240 bardella, Mario 335 ' ambron, Emilv 301 ' ameron, Jennifer 78 Cameron, Terri 78 amp, lulie 290, 293 mpbell, Jaimee 78 Campbell, Jennifer 311 llampbell, Kacy 78, 311, 323 mpbell, Lewis 323 jmpbell. Shea 331 ana an. Josh 332 :annizzaro, Kail - 293, 309 Cannon, Jennifer 272 Cannon, Kobby 316, 317 fcanova, Chrishe 78 !ano ' a, Tra ' is 332 ' antrell, Curee 296 [antrell, Juanina 63 lantwell, Lauren 303 ;apallo, Blair 274 lapehart, Kaila 311 " apnono, Christina 186 ' ararisos, Andy 335 JCard, Katie 311 ' ' Cardelli, Gina 78 Cardcn, Tiffany 290 Cardenas, Luci 296 Carev, Brett 78 ;Cargal, Paul 323 Carlock, Kelen 301 Carlson, Ashlev 132, 277 Carlson, Chad ' 222, 223 Carlson, Preston 332 Carlson, Todd 222 Carlton, Cameron 79 Cannichael, Lisa 182, 306 Carnegie, Daniel 184, 185 Carow, Rachel 186, 187 Carpenter, Catherine 301 Carr Chpryelle 120 ;Carr, Toby 335 Carrillo, Gina 285 Carroll Jillian 132,272 Carroll, Kathleen 132 Carson, Valerie 79 Carstarphan, Lucy 130, 290 Carswell, Jeffery 218 Carter, . " Msha 131 Carter, Blaney 285 Carter, Courtney 305,310,311 Carter, Jake 240,332 Carter, Jeff 328, 329 Carter, Jennifer 186 Carter, Lee 318 Carter, Leslie 286, 287 Carter, Luc v 277 Carter, Rachel 280 Carter, Scott 323 Carter, William Jr 79 Car alho, Tharcila 306 iCashon, Candi 290 j ' Cason, Thomas 323 iCassidy, Leigh 306 Cassini, Nick 227 Casteel, Richard 323 Casteix, Ryan 312 Castleberry, Jennifer 79, 186 Cathell, Britt 294, 295 Cattau, Megan 131 Caudle, Coumey 290 iCayender Matt 218 tCa eness, Lauren 306 ' Ca sey, .Adam 326 Cerbone, Jason 318 Cemey, Leah 303 Cemy, Sara 293 Ceryantez, Tori 295 Cesare, Ryan 303 Chaiyachah, Krisda 192 Chamberlin, Laura 292, 293 Chamberlin, Ta ' lor 301 Chambers, .Ashely 79 Chambers. Earl 240 Chambless. Heath 323 Chambliss, Tameika 126 Chancey, Rebecca 188 Chandler, Carol 79 Change, Jennifer 79 Chapman, Elizabeth 296 Chapman, Mand ' 274 Chapman, Mary Slade 79 Chapman, Stefani 303 Charania, Tammy 288 Charbonnet, Kristen 298 Charbonnet. Margaux 110, 298 Chastain, Lucy 72, 295 Chasteen, Joy 277 Chatman, Sarah 126 Chene -, Kathryn 120, 186 Cherry, Sarah 184,285 Cheshire, Kory 285 Chesser, Paula 285 Cheyes, Elizabeth 301 Childow, Dixie 285 Chinchilla, Carolyn 194 Christian, Kimberlv 79 Chu.C.ina 184 Chugh, Alisha 192,206 Cichelli, Eyan 326 CioriKh, Agata 221 Clapp, Melissa 311 Clark, Charles 202,318 Clark, Christopher 79 Clark, Crystal 303 Clark, Dustin 328 Clark, Lindsey 274 Clark, Meagin 79 Clark, Michelle 79 Clark, Ovyen 318 Clarkson, Susan 298 Clary, Leigh 274 Clausen, Rebecca 196 Clayton, Erin 285 Clayton, John 323 Clegg, Alexandra .301 Clement, Ginny 277 Clements, Dantra 240 Clemmer, Linda 79 Clemmons, Chris 240, 245 Cline, Candice 295 Cline. Jamie 218 Cline, Kim 118,272 ClinLscales, Pace 323 CTinton, Carey 120 Cloud, Karen ' 132, 285 Clower, Sarah 79, 311, 370, 384 Clum, Garrett 332 Coalson, Jay 323 Cobb, Anthony 328 Cobb, Jerrod 80 Cobb, Maury 331 Coe, Catherine 301 Coffee, John 316,317 Coffey Dayid 218 Coggins, Katie 274 Cohen, Alexis 296 Cohen, Kan 290 Cohoon, Jack 199 Coker, Melissa 296 Coker, Noah 80 Cole,Catie 298 Cole, Mike 332 Cole, Tony 255 Cole, Wesley 80 Coleman, Ben 332 Coleman. Kathryn 301 Coleman, Scott 52 Coley, April 306 Coley Ashley 311 Cole -, Madison 335 Coley Staci 272 CoUer, Renee 306 Col ley Janet 301 Collier. Corrie 240 Collier, Karen 290 Collins, .Allison 272 Collins, .Anne-Marie 293 Collins, Lauren 298 Collins, Phil 328 Collinsworth, Cn ' stal 276, 277 CoKvell, Ryan 323 Compton, Erik 227 Conger, Bn ' ant 184 Congleton. Lindsay 303 Conine, Jamie 285 Conklin, .Ashley 272 Conlon, Meghan 290 Connell. Justin 331 Conner, Bobby 331 Conner, Erin 298 Conner. Kerry 295 Conner. Wes 331 Connor, Mandy 280 Connors, Emily 288 Conrad, Chris 324 Conrad, Stephanie 293 Conro ' , .Amanda 280 Conhactor Harm 184. 206 Contreras, Santiago 126 Conway, Kelly 290 Cook, Andrew 318 Cook, Jay 317 Coombs, Lori 290 Coomer, Catherine 80, 293 Coonce, Emily 274 Cooper, Kimberlv 135 Cooper, Matt 335 Cooper, Vic 335 Copeland, Jason 328 Corbin, Andrea 80 Corgel, Leah 72, 370, 384 Corley, Jonathan 80 Comelison, Whitney- 290 Comett, Kelly 306 Corona, Ben 224 Correro, Jennifer .306 Cosgrc ye, Stephen 80 Costanzo, Claire 298 Costello, Michael 188 Cottingham. Christy 290 Couch, Luke 335 Council. Kim 188, 196 Courson, Ron 240 Cowart, .Adam 318 Cowart, Blake .328 Cowden, Carolyn 306 Cox, Erin 306 Cox, Julie 80, 272 Cox, Oihuna 80 Cox, Taylor 332 Coyle, Lauren 301 Crabtree, Lauren 80 Craig. Keyin SO Crammer, Phillip 332 Crane, Bryce 335 Crawford, Eric 80, .320 Crawford, Sandrika 80 Crawley, .Adam 80 Creasman, Beth 293, 338 Creyis. Elizabeth 80, 290 Crider Donald Jr 81 Crim, Matt 3,32 CrcKkett, Carolyn ,303 Crockett, Elisabeth 303 Croffie. Pat 240 Croft. Brittany 285 Croke, Jaime 280 Cromer, Lori 303 Cronic. Megan .306 Cropp, Billy 370, 384 Crosby, Billy 318 Crosby, Lucy 274, 275 Crosby, Rainey 198 Cross, Cameron 306 Cross, Heather 303 Cross, Michelle 293 Crosswy Matt 328 Crott ' . Jeanne 303 Grouse. Michael 81. 19K Crow, Alesa 130 Crowe, Ashley 290 Croy Carrie 290 Crumbley, Jennifer 290 Crumbley. Jessica 290 Crumbley. Juliana 311 Crump. Kand " 306 Cruz, Maria 194 Culberson, Blake 328 Cullen, Lauren 290 Cullen, Megan 290 Culpepper, Amanda 287 Culpepper Lane 280 Cummings, Kacy 285 Cunningham, Abbe 272 Cunningham. Amanda 303 Cunningham. Kate 296 Cunningham, KelK ' 272 Cunningham. Perry 322. 323 Curbou. Mamie 230 Curner. James 81 Curry. Kentrell 241) Curr ' , Laura 301 Curtin, Tracia 280 Curbs, MicheUe 81 Curtis, Sloan 296.297 Curtwright. Kell - 293 Cushma, Matt 312 Cutts, Hayley 190, 196 Cyphers, Thomas 323 Czachurski, ,Adam 326 D Dalnoot, Asheh 81 Daly Enn 296 Daly. Megan 306 Daniel, Glora 314 Daniel, Melissa 293 Daniels, Chris 254 Daniels, Kendra 229 Danna, Joe 240 Danowski, Brad 323 Darby Charles 328 Dansavv, Tiya 81 Darling, Julia 295 Darnsh, Angela 290 Darrow, Kimberlev 81 Darsey Sarah 293 Daste, ' Casey 301 Dauchert, Jonathan 318 Daugherty, Laura 285 Daugherts ' . Lindsey 277 Davenport. Lindsay 295 Da id. Jamel 192, 332 David, Katie 81, 274 Da id, Mollie 274 Da idson, Andrea 272 Davidson, Josh 328 Davidson. Mindy 303 Davis, Amie 293 Da ' is, Ansley 295 Davis, Britt 81 Da ' is, Candyce 81 Davis, Chip 335 Davis, Emily 290 Davis, Gavin 331 Davis, Jason ,331 Davis, Josh 196, .331 Davis, Julia 298 Davis, Kelli 298 Davis, Kindsay 293 Davis, Kristen 272 Davis, Krist! 298 Davis, Kyle 331 Davis, Lyn 272 Da is, Manlvn 296 Davis, Mary Ann 81. 109, ill Davis, Megan 287 Davis, Neal 328 Davis, Patrick 190 Davis, Rod 240 Davis, Ryan 240 Davis, Sarah 293, 337. 3.38 Davis, Thomas 240 Dawkins. Da id 323 Dawson. Butler 81. 318 Dawson, Whit 132,318 DayCal .t31 Da , Westray .301 De Los Santtis, Hector 1 35 De, Sayan 81,206 Dean, Amanda 272 Dean, Amber 81 DeCesare, Jennifer 293 Deene, Kara 311 Defer Amy 293 Dehiall, Bnan 81 DeGenova, John 240 Dellmger, Matt 323 DeLoach, .Adam 335 DeLoach. Amanda 274 DeLoach, Monica 82, 111. 289 DeLong, Casey 230 Delong, Marissa 82 Deluca, Jared 335 DeMarco, Sarah 296 DeMartini, Laura 296 DeMarhno, Leslie 82, 303 Deming, McCree 295 Dempsey, Laura 274 Denning, Laura 274 Dennison, Travis 208 Denniston, Shelby 280 Densmore, Sarah 306 Denton. Mary .Ann 293 DePerro, Megan 306 DeRosa, Michael 218 Derrick, Melissa 82, 287 Desplanque, Pacale 296 DeVarennes, Sara 296 Devine. Colleen 82, 188, 272 D ' Huyyetter, Caroline 272 Dial, Marjone 301 Diamantis, .Alexis 306 Diamantis, Elizabeth 202, 306 Dibbert, Taylor 335 Dickerson, Daniel 331 Dickey Ty 331 Dickson, Amy 1,30, 370, ,384 Dickson, Michelle 290 Diercks. Sarah 301 Digby, Brian 276 DiGiacomo, Jen 280 Dillard, Ashley 324 DiIlard,Clay 331 Dillard, Jo 272 Dilts, Caren 295 Dinardo, Ashley 293 Disliman, ,Angie 303 Dismuke, Lauren 274 Ditmore, Julie 186 Dixon, Carrie 287,370 Dixon, Randy 335 Dixon, Ray 322, 323 Dobos, Melissa 293 Dodd, Kathenne 186 Dodge, Philip 323 Doerr, CanTi 311 Doerr, Holly 303 Dolcimascolo, Paulie .323 Dominy. Leann 274 Donaldson. Margaret 264, 311 Dondero, Kris 280 Donley. Tiffany 82. 289 Doolin, Nicole 293 Dorsey Clark 324 Doss. Jonathan 331 Dossev, Melissa 272 Doucher, Maribeth 290 Doud, Jesse 326 Dougherty-, Colleen 82 Dougherty, Jody 82, 287, 339 Doughty. Blake 192 Doughty, Chandler 323 Douglas, Phillip 323 Douglas, Rebecca 82 Dover, Susanna 126,311 Dowd -, Sue-Anna 293 Dowla, Sonia 188 Dowland, Megan 125 Dow-tv, Li 182 Doy-le. Fred 324 Drake, Kelli 293 Drake, Todd 82 Dranove, Matt 82, 112 Drew, Chase 331 Dudley Michael 318 Duffie, Preston 331 Dugger, Julie 272 Dunavvav, Beth 296 Dunaway Kate 302, 303 Duncan, Hailey 280 Duncan, Kaitlm 285 Duncan. Kathenne 29S Duncan. Melissa 290 Dunham. Dana 287 Dunkelberger. Amy 285 Dunn. Carter 335 Dunn, Debbie 274 Dunn, Jaime 311 Dunn, Jennifer 295 EXinn, Shalaman 320 Dunne, James 323 Dunnigan, Latosha 190 Dunning, Liza 311 Dunstan, .Miles 318 Dupont. Tiffany 66, 67, 184 Dupree, Wette 120 Durden. Eric 331 Durham. Elizabeth 274 Durham. Talibah 289 Duruh, Rosette 82 Du.ssell, Kelly 303 Duttilo, Kristina 196 Dutton, Kan 82 Dyar, Courtney 274 Dye, Shaunteria 126 Dysart, Jessica 290 Dvsart, Sara 82,290 Eady, Ginger 134 Eager, Grace 293 Earl, Lauren 83 Earle, Sarah 290,313 EariyAllie 274 Early Am - Elizabeth 83 Eamhart, Allison 298 Easley Shelley 311 Index 3(i3 Eason, John 240 Easlerlin, Unde 301 Easterly, Tom 318 EaslenviKxl, Tammy 83 Eaton, Elizabeth 298 EbcR, Maggie 2% Eck, Darcy 285 Eckstein, Laurvn 301 Edeline, Renec 287 Edelman, Caryn 202,272 Edenfield, Kristie 277 Edens, Jennifer 285 Edge, Kris 218 Edge, Lori 83 Edwards, Alyssa 311 Edwards, James 83 Edwards, Jenniler 194 Edwards, Kirk 192, 202 Edwards, Meg 274 Edwards, Terrence 29, 240 Egan, .Mi 311 Egan, Mike 317 Eggers, Kimberlee 296 Ehrhart, Lauren 311 Eisenstein, Elena 204 Eisenstein, Helen 277 Elder, Evan 324 Eldred, Jennifer 290 Elguera, .Anita 280 Elias, Claudia 63, 194 Elisdottir, Thorcy 224 Elliot, Jennifer 272 Elliot, Katrina 83 Elliot, Rachel 277 Elliot, Whitney 274 Ellis, Marianne 202, 296 Elmore, Jennafer 285 Elhng, Lindsay 298 Elzcr, Tara 296 Emami, Ali 326 Emer , Blaire 311 Emrath, Elise 293 Engert, Jennifer 23 English, Rachel 296 Ennis, James 83 Envinnah, Ohinna 83 Epiing, Sharla 83,192 Epps, Jenna 198 Epps, Michelle 272 Epstein, Allison 274 Epstein, Amy 296 Ernst, Hoaston 335 Erwin, Jennifer 295 Esary, Michael 328 Esposilo, Alisa 280 E.stes, Andrew 83 Eure, Mandy 298 F.van, Kim 280 Evans, Cecily 293 Evans, Chris 332 Evans, Christy 298 Evans, David ' 318 E ' aas, Jennie 274 Evans, Jenny 272 Evans, Jessica 288 Evans, Larry 202 Evans, Scott 328 Evans, Tiffany 83 Evaas, Trey 317 Everline, Blair 272 L ersttn, Ricardo 157 Every, B.)rry 240 Exner, Anslev 120,186 Ezekiel, Tundc 184, 185 Eabris, Jon 240 Eaerber, Kristen 280 Fagan, Bridget 303 I ' agler, Brcxike 83 Eahey, Justin 3.35 Fahey, Kenneth 3.35 Fair, Kevin 32K Fairclolh, Courtney 132 Fall, |ohn ,328 Fallin, lennifer 69, 296 Fallow, Troy 331 Farber, Natalie 301 Farmer, Christina 120 Farnam, Kaitlyn 285 Earner, Tracie 83 Farr, Jennifer 306 Farrar, Fli abeth 272 Earrington, Jacqueline 126 Farris, Jerui 73 Farrlell, Colleen 295 FarshyLalah 301 Fatleh, adcvm 188, 206 Faulkenberry, Rachel 37, 196 Faust, Jacqueline 303 Feckour ' , Andrew 335 Eeemsler, Brett 332 Feightner, Greg 201 Fek.ide, Selam 83 Felder, Ebony 156 Feldman, Lindsav 202, 301 Felty, Lindsay 184 Fender. Brandi 83, 274 Fenlon, Brennan 274 Fenstemacher, Megan 296 Fergason, Stacy 290 Ferguson, Chip 335 Ferguson, Kara 293 Ferguson, Sarah .306 Ferrara, Rachael 301 Fields, Emily 274 Fields, Erin 188 Fierer, Lauren 301 Finan, Jessica 298 Findling, Mary Ellen 120 Fink, Robvn 288 Firth, Teran .320 Fisher, Derek 323 Fisher, Lindsev 277 Fite, Rebecca 272 Fitzgerald, Jennifer 127 Flaherty, Casey 272 Flake, Jason 331 Flanders, Missy 286,287 Fleet, Gabriel 109, 112 Fleishman, David 217 Fleming, Aubrey 285 Fleming, Betsy 274 Fleming, Gin 274 Fleming, Scott 326 Flemming, Ryan 240 Fletcher, Keith 134 Fleury, Paul 328 Flowers, Jennifer 293 Floyd, Elizabeth 295 Fogel, Jana 288 Fogle, Suzannah .303 Folmar, Tiffany .306 Fondren, Rebecca 274 Fontaine, George 318 Foote, Karen 83 Foote, Lam- 318 Forbis, Caitlin 295 Ford, Barnes 317 Ford, Beth 186 Ford, Ricky 324 Ford, Wood 317 Fordham,Chns 218 Fordham, Samantha 311 Fore, Jessica 84 Fore, Nicole 84 Foreman, Marisa 134 Fomario, Jana 293 Forrest, Monica 192 Forrester, Christy 295 Forrester, Courtney 84, 298 Forsythe, Luresa 230, 131 Foster, Amy 196,274 Foster, Connor 332 Foster, George 240 Foster, Jen 290 Foster, Kim 202,277 Fowler, Eliz.ibeth 285 Fowler, Jennifer 277 Fowler, l ura 84 Fowler, Mary 285 Fox, Meredith 274 Foytich, Jennifer 130 France, Catherine 84 Francesconi, Julie .306 Frank, Jason 328 Franklin, Adam 324 Franzen, Lisa 196 Frazier, Michael 84 Frazier, Whihiey 285 Frederick, Amiee 306 Fredenck, Sarah 188 Freeman, Amelia 295 Freeman, Katie 295 Freeman, Lindsay 311 Freeman, Matthew 196 Freisen, John 323 French, Jennifer 202, 290 Frick, Caroline 301 Friedman, [odv 218 Friedrich, Louise 295 Frith, Teran 321 Fritzinger, Cory 214, 259, 372 Frix, Emily 188 Fronczak, Ashley 303 Fnc, Jordan 311 Frye, Kathy 182 Fryc, Katie 156 Fryman, Brad 326 Fulchi, Rvan 332 Fulks,Clay 331 Fuller, Carolyn 295 Fuller, Justin .323 Fullerton, Tara 84 Fulp, Scott 318 Funderburk, Meg 295 Fusco, Kathy 290 Futrell, Uuren 131370,384 Gabos, Angela 84 Gadlock, Ashley 295 Gailev, Karen 84 Gaines, Erin 84, 202, 295 Gaines, Kellev 298 Gallagher, Bram 198 Gallagher, Leslie 132, 285 Gallant, Valee 296 Gallman, Stephanie 280 Gamble, Gabe 324 Gandhi, I ' riya 290 Gandhi, Tejal 206 Gann, Derek 332 Gant, Chris 84,332 Gantsoudes, Josie 298 Ganz, Leila 296 Garbcr, Caitlin .303 Ciarbowski, David 328 Garcia, Matt 332 (iardner, Ijuren 293 Gardner, Lindsay 306 Garmany, Hutch 335 Gamer, Brad 226 Ciamer, Collin 323 Gamer, Holly 84 Ciamer, Rodney 240 Gamer, Terry 84 C;arrett, Brooke 296 Garrett, Elizabeth 301 Garrett, Lacy 301 Garrett, Matt 332 Garrison, Graham 23 Garmer, Emily 306 Gar er, Mary Michelle 134 G.ir in, Cameron 196 Gary, Damien 240 Gary, Damien 242 Gatewood, Frances 274 Gatins, Phillip 323 Gattman, Rusty 328 Ciaultney, Teal 277 Gaur, Ekta 206 Ciause, Kyle 84 Geeslin, Trey 318 Ciele, Nicole 272 Genshiemer, Kimberly 277 Gentry, Melissa 280 Genh-y, Paula 280 Cicorge, Cigle 188 George, Lindsay 303 Georgeson, Alexis 293 Geppert, Freddie 272 Gerbe, Lynda 285 Cierhaim, lordan 335 Gershmel, Drew 328 Ciharib, Moustafa 84 Gholsten, Daniel 335 Ciibbons, Katie 280 Gibbs, L iura 285 Gibbs, Milchel 335 Gibbs, Robert 84 Giblin, Ashley 85, 303 Ciibson, Elizabeth ,306 Gibson, Fred 240, 248 Gibson, Jennifer 175 Gibson, Joshua 85 Gibson, Kelly 287 Gibson, Shannon 306 Giesler, Courtney 274 Calberi, Emily 277 Gilbert, Janie 311 Gilbert, Lesslie 311 Gilbert, Tony 240,241,246,249 Giles, John 323 Giles, Liuren 298 GilLAlex 274 Gill, Jordan 311 Gilleland, Jordan 196, 202, 296 Ciillette, Kerrie 296, 315 Gilliam, Mike 240 GUlis, Maren 293 Gillis, Taylor 298 Gilmer, W ' arren 323 Gilreath, Robby 326 Gilroy, ChrisHne 301 Gimson, Deborah 125 Ciimson, Kim 285, 313 Ginn, Graham 85 Ginsberg, Andrew 331 Girardeau, Jenna 280 Girardeau, Katie 274 Ciirle, Chantell 120 Gladney, Zach 328 Glasser, Tyson 317 Glatzer, Michael 120 Glazer, Allison 292, 293 Gleaton, Amelia 303 Glenn, Mary 192 Cilenn, Tracev Lee 85 Glisson, Kellev 124, 188 Glover, Betty 85, 208 Glover, Jessica 306 Goblisch, Erin .303 Godbee, Holly 85 Godfrey, Dominique 85 Godwin, Candace 306 Godwin, Lauren 301 Godwin, Megan 290 Goetz, Kilee 230, 231 Goforth, Preston 326 Gokhman, llva 332 Ciolden, Ben 328 Goklen, Michelle 311 Golden, Reid 328 Colder, Meg 303 Cioldsmith, Drew 318 Goodhen, Karl 198 Gooding, Paige 287 Goodman, Blake 85, 208, 332 Goodrich, Kaitlyn 85 Goodwin, Emily 303 Goodwin, Lauren 298 Goodwin, Leslie 85 Gordon, Cara 306 Gordon, Heather 296 Gordon, Shannon 303 Gordon, Zach 317 Gore, Carol 85,280 Gore, Tliomas 328 Gosdin, Michelle 285 Goss, Miranda 85 Gossett, Meghann 311 Ciossett, Melanie 66 Grabowski, Sarah 186 Grady, Erin 306 Graf, ' stef 298 Ciraham, Jennifer 285 Graham, Leah 296,315 Ciraham, Malanie 293 Graham, Stephen 317 Graham, .Ann 198 Grandbiniche, Shelly ,303 Granger, Elizabeth 285 Grant, Charles 240, 241 Grant, Horace 85, 188 Grant, Nikki 287 Grant, Porsha 85, 289 Grantham, Bryan 184 Graves, Jimbo 323 Graveson, Garrett 332 Gravitt, Collin 328 Gravitus, Cameron 326 Gray, Chad 331 Gray, June 289 Gray, Keith 240 Gray, Stacy 290 Gray, Tiffany 293, 337, 338 Grayson, Brooke 274 Grebel, Cami 293 Green, Alana 196 Green, Ernest 317 Green, George 328 Green, Odi 204 Green, Rebecca 131 Green, Richard 320 Green, Shauna 202 Greene, Brannen 295 Greene, David 240, 242, 249 Greene, Drew 131, 306 Greene, Jessica 85 Greene, Miranda 278, 279 Greene, Stacey 279 Greenwa ' , Ka ' y 196, 296 Greer, Rachel 293 Greer, Stephen 318 Greer, Steve 240 Gregory, Melissa 186 Gregory, Miranda 303 Gregory, Patti, ' 298 Grese, Frank 86 Gresham, Erin 127 Greve, Ashley 301 Grey, Lori 221 Gribbon, Jamie 323 Grieshaber, Emily 301 Griffin, Adam 318 Griffin, Anna 301 Griffin, Jenny 280,293 Griffin, Jessica 295 Griffin, Lindsey 301 Griffith, Casey 301 Griffith, Danielle 311 Grigalunas, Chris 326 Griggs, Suzanne 274 Grillo, Lauren 277 Grimes, George 86 Grimsley, William 86 Groesbeck, Christina 303 Grozier, Callie 295 Grubb, Tyler ,301 Grundy, Jessie 311 Gucwa, Angela 201285 Guenther, Laurie 296 Guerrero, Peter 332 Ciuest, Howard 324 Guest, Kelly 370, 384 Guest, Man-hall 318 Guimond, Lori 192, 274 Gunter, Jordan 326 Guobaitis, Lindsey 293 Gupta, Deepti 192, 206 Gupta, Sabine 206 Guns, Mike .332 Guthrie, Charles 324 Guthrie, Katie 182, 285 Gutos, Kelly 293 Gutting, Andrea 293 H Habenicht, Kay 290 Hachat, Andrea 202, 293 Hackman, R an 190 Hadfield, James 184 Hagan, Walter 331 Hagen, Jackie 311 Hailev, Ridley 335 Hale, ' Adam 317 Hale, Jason .3.32 Hale, Molly 204,311 Hale, Sarah 280 Haley, Erica 62 Haliburton, lohn 270 Hall. Bre.mne 86 H.ill, Bron 328,329 Hall, Heather 86 Hall, Katie 295 Hall, Uura 311 Hall, Uiuren 125 Hall, Lindsev 182 1 lall, Stephanie 86 Hallett, Matt 316, 317 1 lallman, Donny 109,113 Haltiner, Andrea 301 Haman, Liz 296 1 lamillon, Amanda 296 Hamilton, Hayley 298 Hamilton, Lesslie 295 H.iniilton, Nichole 86 Hamilton, Blair .303 Hamling, Alison 131,301 Hamling, Jeff 270 1 lamm, Leigh 296 Hammack, Margaret 274 1 lanimack, Ryan 331 Hammill, Jimmy 324 Hammock, Carla 277 Hammond, Billy 326 Hammond, Jacque 277 1 lammond, Kyle 335 Hammond, Sarah 272 Hammontree, Jenica 272 1 lamrick, Phillip 240 H.inak, lonoathan 332 Hancock, Lori 121 1 landwerger, Bradley 370, 384 Hanes, Katharine 285 r, » Rle«o " . rlcW ' " .; ' (is, «) ' ■ ' ■■■•■ pr.MuilvJll ■,8etea» jf.Ainiiii ' ' Ui, lm« " ' ■ cu,Ctallei iOl iiis,Mv »,S [E.lene ill cisjonato !W, ci),Milt iS reBibiB rs.SriiM m. Inn HI nm.tolilSi cJbaijer.Uiiren ' r. Itmfer % iJian.fetalinlS nnffl.Mi 5i5 rit,ChrL S riwHmahSS KKiM 1S2,S3 EiKKitimij; MUm JS 9iigs,.41ta 87 Bi M j!1 Kli Brooke E l!n,MiW331 ttWv 5i rfiMallt fctraB » ' ms,8nana »fc,Kjti(2!0 ►fe.Mehif 8i fcMindv n teletm S faiStephjBie U. wQijjiiie3)5 ' •%(» pCwliiieBj ».low 5; " is.Sft ' e:,)) ? ' ' i.KiistiiS) " ' ' .Bnjii Js ' Hejike ffi " 6,Aiua SJ • ' ' i 210,1), y Sitiejij 364 Index Haiiley, Natalie 272 iHansel, Jessica 131 Hansen, Elizabeth 86 H.msen, Tori 277 H.inson, Ashley 306 H.inson, Jennifer 86 H.inson, Stephanie 86 Hanson, Tori 20 Harhin, Brian 202, 332 H.irhin, Kristi 272 H.ircourt, Stephanie 113, 293 Harden, Sam 335 Harder, Tiffany 202,290 Hardie, Kahe 295, 339 Hardin, l.iz 298 Hardman, Brooke 298 Hardv, April 73, 298 Hardy, Baxley 318 Harmon, Forrest 332 Harper, Allyson 301 Harper, Amanda 86 Harper, Chris 86 Harper, Ellen 296 Harper, Hunt 331 Harper, Lauren 298 Harper, Mandy 311 Harper, Natalie 293 : Harper, Rebecca 298 JiHarrell, Amanda 86 (Harris, Amanda 63 Harris, Amber 133 Harris, Bryan 332 Harris, Chandler 301 Harris, Emily 86, 293 Harris, Jeanne 311 Hams, Jonathan 184, 332 I Harris, Matt 335 Harris, Ricky 323 Harris, Sarah 290 Harris, Tracy 290 Harrison, Arnold 240 Harrison, Julie 290 Harrison, Mika 182 Harrison, Robyn 295 Harshbarger, Lauren 306 Hart, Jennifer 86 Hartman, Barbara Jan 135 Hartman. Zach 335 Har ' ev, Christ - 86 Hanev, Hannah 298 Harwood, Sara 182,293 Hasija, Alini 206 Hasija, Keerti 206, 207 Haskell, Trum 335 Hastings, Allison 87 Hatch, Zach 331 Hatfield, Brooke 25 Hatten, Michael 331 Haut, Jody 285 Havel, Max 218 Hawkins, Bryan 326 Hawkins, Br an 326 iHawkms, Elizabeth 272, 295 ! Hawkins, Katie 290 ' Hawkins, Melanie 87 Hawkins, Mindy 274 Hawkins, Rebecca 285 Hawkins, Stephanie 264, 312 Hawks, Aleah 87 Hawver, Chrishe 295 Hay, Maggie 303 Hayden, Shanon 192 Hayes, Ashley 303 Hayes, Caroline 298 Hayes, Haley 274 Hayes, Jarvis 255 Hayes, Jonas 255 iHayes, Steve 324 Hayes, Tessa 298 Hayllar, Kristin 290 Hayman, Chantra 272 Hayne, Bnan 328 Hayne, Heather 303 HavTies, . dre 87 Haynes, Anna 293 Haynes, John 331 Haynes, Rebecca 190 Haynes, Verron 240, 246, 248 .Hays, Jessica 182 Head, KaHe 298 Head, Lindsay 272 Heame, Margaret 285 HoUis, Tessa 370,384 Holman, Alexis 127 Holmes, Darrell 240 Holmes, Krystal 87 Holmes, LaQuinta 190 Holmes, Paula 87 Holt, Abbv 272 Holt, Michael 331 Holton, l.indsey 296 Honeycutt, Emily 290 Hoogland, Laura 293 Htwks, Carson 331 Hooten, Jake 323 Hopkins, Christ - 296 Hopkins, Fiske 318 Hopkins, Skip 318 Horn, Brvan 318 Horn, Kahe 306 Home, Caroline 298 Home, Mollie 298 Home, Trey 324 Homer, Jenny 277 Homer, Paul 332 Homer, Roger 332 Horrath, Emily 202 Horsley, Nate 331 Horton, David 121 Morton, Stacey 295 Hosseinnejad, Liyla 285 Houchins, Sara 285 Hourian, Katie 288 Houston, Jenny 293 Houston, Thom 331 Hovis, Tommy 331 Howard, Allison 88 Howard, Emily 277 Howard, Kate 192 Howard, Leah 298 Howard, VVes 323 Howdeshell, Heather 287 Howell, Charlie 309, 324 Howell, Larry 188 Howell, Uura 284, 285 Howell, Sarah 274 Hovl, Ryan 323 Hovl, Tanner 284,285 Hubard, Beth 295 Hubbard, Janet 157 Hubbard, Rebecca 88 Hubble, Leslie 88 Hudgins, Lee 326 Hudon, Nichole 72, 311 Hudson, Courtney 272 Huff, Andv 201 Huff, Erica 293 Huff, Jill 296 Huff. Tamara 127 Huggins, Allen 323 Huggins, Joel 335 Hughes, Bobby 88 Hughes, Erin 370, 384 Hughes, Jordan 298 Hughes, Kelly 302, 303 Hughes, Kristi 301 Hughes, Leslie 290 Hughes, Tiffanv 88, 293 Hull, Sarah 290 Hummel, Michael 315 Humphanes, Erica 280 Humphrey, Scott 326 Hunsberger, Beth 130, 272 Hunt, Allison 121 Hunt, Brandon 335 Hunt, Casey 331 Hunt, Emily 303 Hunt, Matthew 332 Hunt, Rocky 328 Hunt, Rodenck 320 Hunt, Taylor 331 Hunter, Blake 326 Hunter, Brent 240 Hunter, Ken 188 Hussion, .Andy 218 Hutson, Robert 335 Hyman, LyTine 285 Hvnck,J.D. 335 Hyte, Noah 323 I Ibert, Jessica 298 Inghram, Lacie 130 Ingram, Kirby 335 Inman, Julie 298 Ippoliti, Dana 272 h-by, Mark 331 Irwin, Meredith 295 Isahell, Tonya 190 Ivanova, Youliana 88 Iverson, Christina 296 I Jackie Elynn 302 Jackson, Alex 240 Jackson, Amber 306 Jackson, Catrice 194 Jackson, Courtney 296 Jackson, Devon 302 Jackson, Kimberly 118, 202, 285 Jackson, Maiya 204, 289 Jackson, Matt 332 Jackson, Stephanie 230 Jacobs, David 240, 246, 265 Jacobs, Jenny 295 Jacobs, Kimberly 88 Jacobs, Wtiihiey 280 Jacobson, Debra 277 Jadlocki, Matt 196 Jamerson, Leah 295 James, Breanna 88, 196 James, Kendrea 88 James, Roger 335 Jameson, John Paul 88 Jamison, Brett 317 Jane, Sarah Fronczak 303 Jaric, Amber 277 Jarman, Alex 335 Jarrard, Amber 370 Jarrett, Lauren 88 Jarvis, Jennifer 293 Jefferson, Vemique 88 Jenkins, Christy 293 Jenkins, Jen 311 Jenkins, Keith 328 Jenny, Christine 285 Jerigan, Leah 290 Jerman, Angela 227 Jett, Amber 202,285 Jett, Angela 285 Jobson, Erin 274 Johnson, Alecia 296 Johnson, Ashleigh 303 Johnson, Ashley 311 Johnson, Danny 88, 326 Johason, Dave 240 Johnson, Elizabeth 301 Johnson, Jesse 323 Johnson, Justin 218, 317 Johnson, Katie 272, 290 Johnson, Kelly 204 Johason, Kristi 277, 290 Johnson, Laura 287 Johnson, Lauren 72, 285 JJohnson, Matthew 121 Johnson, Michael 240 Johnson, Molly 290 Johnson, Sam 331 Johnson, Shantwuan 89 Johnson, Susan 196 Johnson, Tal 331 Johnson, Virginia 301 Johnson, Wade 331 Johnson, Adam 240 Johnston, Katherine 272 Jolly, Knsten 298 Jones, Adam 331 Jones, .Alex 303 Jones, Amanda 127, 311 Jones, Andy 331 Jones, Brian 328 Jones, Brvan 324 Jones, Burt 240, 243 Jones, Clay 127 Jones, Graham 328, 329 Jones, Jake 328, 329 Jones, Jesse 184,202 Jones, Jollev 311 Jones, Jushn 121, 328 Jones, Katie 339 Jones, Kelly 287 Jones, Letiha 89 Jones, Matt 331 Jones, Natalie 272 Jones, Renee 89 Jones, Sean 240,241,246 Jones, Trevor 318 Jordan, Amanda 287 Jordan, Crit 89 Jordan, Jamie 272 Jordan, Jennifer 296 Jordan, Joy 121 Jordan, Lucye 274 Joseph, Preston 331 Jo ' er, Chrishna 272 Joyner, Jeff 326 Jue, Jamie 296 luha Burdell 303 K Kahaleh, Mosbah 127 Kahlbaum, Stephanie 301 Kaigler, Evita 184 Kane, Lauren 274 Kaney, Heather 274 Kanitz, Justin 328 Kannensohn, Leah 295 Kaplan, Maria 288 Kanns, ,Anne 306 Kam, Melissa 285 Kasten, Alana 133 Kate, Hillary 274 Kaufman, Brienne 89 Kaufold, Anne 277 Kautter, Nicky 306 Kavanaugh, Edith 301 Ka ' anaugh, Erin 301 Kawa, Keeli 285 Kay, Kathryn 311 Keaton, KaHe 290 Keeler, Sara 288 Keeley, Norah 296 Keen, Courtney 274 Keenan, Katie 202, 296 Keene, Kara 312 Keese, Knsten 230 Keese, Kristine 230 Keheley, Chrissy 280 Keith, Katie 301 Keller, Megan 290 Kellev, Amanda 287 Kellev, Sarah 298 Kelly-; B.J. 331 Kelly, Colleen 89 Kelly, Stephanie 311 Kempke, Katie 196 Kendall, Mary 293 Kendrick, Randall 240 Kennedy, Leslie 303 Kennedy, Nicole 280 Kennedy, Sean 188 Kenner, Steven 89 Kent, Anna 134 Kent, Patrick 324 Kenworthy, Sarah 272 Keppinger, Jeff 218 Kerlin, Katie 89 Kessler, Allison 118 Kessler, Brad 326 Ke an, Dan 130 Khatoon, Huma 89 Khosta, Shalini 206 Kilgo, Jonathan 240 Kilinski, Dani 272 Killingsworth, Frank 127 Kilpatrick, Ashley 285 Kim, Diane 89 Kimberlin, Trevor 331 Kimbro, Jay 330,331 Kincaid, Sarah 287 Kinder, Chrish 192 Kindlin, Amy 89 Kindred, Sarah 290 King, Adrienne 3U6 King, Andrea 89 King, Ashley 233 King, Heath 323 King, Lauren 306 King, Lindsay 89 King, Matt 332 King, Tyler 331 Kingman, Brett 328 Kinser, Terah 89,286,287 Kinsey, Malena 190 Kirbo Cam 322,323 Kirbv, Emily 311 Kirchbaum, Mark 240 Kirchner, .Allison 287 Kirk, Amanda 274 Kirkbnde, Sara 19h Kirley, Lindsey 274 Kisabeth, Emily 285 Kise, Kathenne 306 Kissane, Kristen 296 Kitchens, Kory 318 Kittle, Laura 290 Kizer, Katie 298 Kizer, Laurin 311 Klahs, Beth 285 Klein, Dana 295 Kline, Missy 277 Klisures, Scott 89 Knight, Ian 240 Knight, Kiesha 89 Knight, Louisa 277 Knizley, Lydia 295 Knotteck, Lisa 295 Knovvlton, Brent 323 Knox, Andy 318 Knox, Laura 301 Knox, Michelle 280 Koby, KaHe 294,295,339 Kocherla, Cyrus 206 Koehler, Bill ' v 328 Koehler, Meredith 272 Koenig, Caroline 293 Koenig, Melissa 90 Koffman, Carolyn 306 Kohler, Will 240 Kohn, Emily 298 Komer, Ashley 285 Koontz, Natalie 311 Kopemiak, Matt 37 Kopp, Helen 292, 293, 309 Korb, Courtney 306 Koretzky, Todd 90,331 Korpieski, Shelly 90 Koss, Michaelyn 301 Kossman, Natalie 296 Kosty, Lauren 293 Kotcha, Anuja 206 Koubek, Christa 296 Kowalewski, Hunter 328 Kraft, Kaley 306 Kraft, Stephanie 303 Kramarz, Stephanie 72 Kramer, lennifer 285 Kramer, Melissa 311 Krebs, Michelle 90 Kreis, Jennifer 285 Kj-oss, David 192 Kroyer, Ashle - 303 Krugman, Alison 285 Krumpelman, Sara 306 Krapin, Ashley 72, 73 Kubis, Dann - 328 Kudla, Jonathan 90 Kunis. Leigh 298 Kupecky, Stephanie 293 Kutchback, Kristv 192 Lackey, Chris 326 LaHamme, Allender 301 Lamb, Ra ' 240 Lambert, Elizabeth 298 Lambert, Heidi 90 Lamberth, David 218 Land, William 90 Lane, Joseph 90 Lane, Kacy 298 Lane, MoUv 196,290 Lane, Patrick 90 Lane, Rebecca 190 Lane, Sara 301 Laney, Jason 240 Langdon, CaHe 311 Langevin, Courtney 301 Lanio, Court 335 Lapelle, Nicky 298 Larimer, Earl 326 Larkin, Clint 240 Larkins, Lindsey 293 Lassiter, Brvan 332 Lassiter, Lindsay 272 Lavin, John 90 Lawhead, Teddy 332 Lawing, Dana 90, 298 Lawler, Kelly 298, 299 Lawrence, Alex 90, 335 Lawrence, Andy 190 Lawrence, Ashley 290 Lawrence, Jill 311 Lawrence, Leslie 311 Lawson, Scott 218 Layfield, Lindsey 298 Lazenby, Matt 328 Leake, AUison 306 Leathers, Brennan 90 Lecroy, Kyla 290 Ledford, Ashley 90, 290 Ledford, John 328 Ledford, Michael 90 Lee, Andrea 131 Lee, Betsy 202, 280 Lee, Cathy 109,114 Lee, Erin 277 ll Index 365 Let ' , Fran 311 Let " , Hiiycs 285 l.ee, Jolin 332 I ' , Kristt-n 280 Lee, Melissa W 1-eebern, Dalee 311 U-gasp., Melissa 200, 201 Lemmen, L)a id 22? leriliard, Kristin 41 Lennington. Kate 274 Leonard, Lindsa - 285 Lemer, Malt W8 Lcskovcn, Megan 246, 297 Lester, Brandi 91 Levcrett, U-slie 285 Leverette, Susan 298, 299 Le ' es ue, Karvn 293 Lex in, Chantal 288 Levins, Buck 323 Lewis, Andrew 331 Lewis, Aubrey 303 Lewis, Jenniter 301 Lewis, Kim 311 Lewis, Leslie 2911 Lewis, Mar ' 288 Lewis, Mar Leslie 311 Lewis, Matthew 335 Lewis, Natalie 311 Lewis, Sara 301 Lewis, Sarah 280 Lewis, Shannon 274 Lichcv, Kristi 258 LichI, ' Lindsav 302, 303 Lichtefeld, Suz.inne 202, 290 Limmialis, Danielle 285 Lin, Lin 91 Lindley, Christie 91 l.indquisi, David 124, 188 Lindsay, Elizabeth 301 Lindsav, Megan 131 Lindsev, Adriane 285 Lindsey, Ashlea 91, 293 Lindsev, Chrishna 91 Lineberger, Matt 335 I.inn, Allison 303 LippitI, Elizabeth 295 little, Cole 326 Littlelield, Susan Elizabeth 311 l.ittlejohn, Andrew 91 Litzinger, jetf 324 Li ingst()n, Jim 335 Livingston, VVes 328 Lloyd, .Alexandra 301 Lock, Karen 285 Lockett, Jana 91 Loftis, John 331 Loftis, Wil 202, 203 Logan, Austin 91,324 Logan. Janie .303 Lokhandwala, Muffailal 20h Lonergan, Mike 323 Long, Amv 121, 192 Long, Elenn 72, .370, 384 Long, Jennifer 196 Lopez, S )nja 121 Lorenzetti, Nicci 293 l.orimer, Adam 328 Losey, Bilh ' 196 Lott, Kelly 290 Lott, Kcri 3(N, 311 Lotti, John ,332 Love, Emily 296 Lo e, Valerie 127 Lovelady, Whitney 285 Lovelt, Kat ie 285 Lovvom, Ginna 280 Lowe. Ben 240 Lowe, Brandon 332 Lowe, Mike 318 Lowen, Jenn 272 Lowery, Kristen 66 Uiwrey, Reagcn 301 Lowry, Jessica 188 Lucas, Jennifer 91 Luce, Harriett 301 Ludlam, Jim 204 l.udwig, Donelle 280 Lujan, Wendy 303 Luke, Amber 303 1 uppen, Su.san 298 Lurker, Nikki 277 Lutrell, Adam ,328 I.ycett, Mary Beth 256, 157 Lyles, Dana 295 Lyles, Katie 311 3bh Itldex lynch, .-Xnnie 296 Lvnch, Kara .306 Lynch, Lorra 280 Lynn, .Melissa 293 M Maclnnes, Elizabeth 290 Mack, Darren 127 MacKaw Jessica 274 MacLeod, Michelle 272 Macrae, Le in ,328 Maddox, Erin 285 Maddox, Nick .328 Madciox, Richard 335 Maddux, Kellv 91, 274 Madebach, Brantley 306 Madeline, Skarda 91 Madra , Mariah 295 Maffett, Katie 303 .MagiH ' , Kyle 218 Magill, Emily 296 Magill, Towner 331 Mahdi, .Anessa 91 Maier, Robin 91 Majors, Seth ,328 Malcom , Andrea 295 Malcom, Brian 1,33 Mallard, Josh 2+4 Mallis, Spears 331 Mallory, Pier 296 Malone, Lindsav 293 Malonc, Mike 9] Mandato, Franny 73, 277, .384 Maner, Jocehn 92, 109, 114, 289 Mangel, Katherine 285 Manjtv, Bha in 206 Manjunath, Shawlini 184 Manle , Aman la 277 Mann, .Audrex- 92 Mann, Margaret 301 Mannina, -Mike 332 Manning, Carla 92 Manning, Christv 92 Manning, Jessica 298 Manthey, Meg 285 Maples, Susan 280 Marable, Bethiny 92 Marano, Courtne ' 118 Marino, Nicole 192 Marion, Adam 335 Markusson, Julie 295 Markwalter, Miclielle 92 Manila, Mike 332 Marona, Cristin 295, ,3,39 Marshall, Alicia 272 Marshall, Amanda 287 Marshall, Kareem 240 Marshall, Kathryn 296 Marshall, Patrick .328 Marshall, Stacy 92, 272 .Marshburn, drier 295 Martelli, Nicole 295 Martin, Britt 298 Martin, Chris 324 Martin, Daniel 326 .Martm, Enn 92 Martin, Leslie 290 Martin, .Maley 295 Martin, Shannon 296 Martinez, Jennifer 92 Martinez, Willie 240 Marx, Alison 296 Massey, Allison 272 Massey, Lynn 298 Massey, Megan 288 Massingill, Candice 285 Masters, Ahbi 69, 119, 370, 384 Mastrogiovan, Nick 92 Matejick, Jennifer 290 Matherh-, Amy 202, 296 Mathes, Adam 198 Mathes, l-lizabeth 298 Mathes, Sophie 274 .Mathews, Molly 296 Mathews, Shancka 92 Malhis, Dana 306 Malhis, Katie 280 Mathis, Kristin 290 Mathis, Margaret 92, 274 Malhison, Ke in 3.32 Matthews, .Amy 311 Matthews, Mandi 303 Matttiews, Mark 331 Matthews, Robert 323 Maltox, ,Allison 284, 285 Mattson, Alison 192, 287, 384 Maiiro, .Alys,sa 228 Mautz, Matt ,331 Ma e ' , Anna 274 Maxwell, Jennifer 293 Mav, Core ' 335 Mavberrv, Susan 311 Mayer, Rob 335 MaMiard, Alison 285 Ma%s, Barbara 92 Mazyck, Willie 127 Mazzawi, Megan ,306 McAdams, Jeff 326 Mc Arthur, Cortnev ' 127 McAuley, Brenton 316 McAvov, Ginger 274 McBee, ' Michelle 92 McBride, Kacie 298 ,Mct ain, Ioe ' 73 .McCall, Audra 311 Met all, l..niren 311 McCall, Lindsey 311 Mt " Cann, Geoffrev 196 Mt C irlcy, Jordan 335 McCarnev, Dana 306 McC:arthv, K le 280 McCarthy, Meredith 63 McCartne ' , K le 280 McCarty, John 318 McCav, Megan 277 McClain, Brandv 274 McClain, Jill 92 McClendon, Jamie 303 McCloskey, Kellv 285 McCloud, Key 128 McClure, Jamie 92 MiClure, Lindsay 293 McClymonds, Katherine 295 McColl, Cortney 311 McColloch, .Anna 277 McConnell, Angela 93 McConnell, Da id 93 McConnell, Kristen 93 McConnell, Margaret 303 McConnell, Matt 323 McCorkle, Holly 277 McCormick, Jason 93 McCorniick, .Megan 192 McC ' oun, Virginia 121 McCov, Caroline 93 McC:oy, Kahe 224 McCrickard. Bridget 2SS McCuen, Kristen 301 McC ullough, Contir 335 McCurleN, Jessica 124 McCulcheon, Jodi 274 McDanal, Emily 295 McDaniel, Sarah 274 McDermond, I ' im 240 McDonald, Regan 311 McDonald, lawana 257 McDonel, Kimberly 280 McDonnell, Jennifer 306 Mcllnnirrav, Sarah 293 Md ' lrov, lerenn 93 McGahev, Holly 93, 192, .303 .McCiaritv, Caroline 274 MKuirrah, l-,lizabeth 292,293 .Mc-Gavv, Kat 303 Mi-C;hee, Heather 303 Mi-t hee, I ' ara 296 Mc-Gill, Curt 240 McGill, Jeremy 202 McCall, Miranda 311 McGilvrav, Eric 335 McGi nev, Danielle 124, 384 McC.lon, Kaci 93, 272 McGough, Will 335 McGraw, Carri 295 McCaimn, U-slie 301 McKane, Kevin 131, .328 McKei ' , Uiuren 93 McKiv, Tricia 233 McKenzie, Catherine .301 McKenzie, Jatun 93, 196 McKenzie, Kristy 93, 272 McKeon, Shannon 229 McKinney, Ashley 131, ,306 McKinney, Colin 93 Mcl.endon, Rob 331 Mel eod, Chesley 331 Mclx ' od, Marcie 93 Mc.Mahon, Megan ,303 McMichael, Kandy 240, 243 McNair, Uiura 9.3 McNeill, Katie 285 McPherson, Patrick 93, 331 McPipkin, Kelli 274 McQueen, Reese 298 McShane, Lauren 277 McSwecn, Shannon 280 McWhirter, Candace 277 McWhorter, Brancion 326 McWhorter, Lindsev 274 McWilliams, Elizabeth ,301 McWilliams, Molly 274 Meade, Erin .301 Meadors, Gina 285 Meadows, Elizabeth 293 Meadows, Melissa 311 Mcah, Amila 192 M ealor, Pam 157 Meccarielli, Rvan 94 Medina, Luis 323 Medina, Rob 323 Meeker, Erin 94 Meeks, Mercedes 94, 289 Mecks, nffany 296 MeGuire, Scott 323 Mehta, Saumil 192 Mejia, Ciabby 331 Melton, .Andrew 335 Menzemer, Lori 290 Menzies, Allie 290 Merry, Rachel 298 Mer ' ar, Megan 285 Messner, Emily 94, 186 Metha, Sunaina 206 Metz., Jennifer 230 Metzer, Susan 280 Meyer, Stephan - 94 Michael, Kate ,306 Michael, Katie 271 Michael, Katy ,306 Michaelis, Reagon 303 Midiaud, Debbie 196, ,370 Michelbrink, Anthonv 94 Middleton, Julian 318 Middleton, Zac 316, 317 Miesse, Jessica 294, 295 Mihelic, Lindsay 94, 303 Milam, Kristen 311 Miles, Amber 285 Millard, Jason 332 Millener, Tallv 272 Miller, Amanda 293, .301, 337 Miller, Beck - 296 Miller, Celeste 94 Miller, Coco 256 Miller, Dawn 272 Miller, Doug 318 Miller, Eboni 128 Miller, Katy 274 Miller, Kcliy 256, 306 Miller, Kristin 290, 313 Miller, Melissa 298 Miller, Meredith 280 Miller, Robert 318 Miller, R an 308, 332 Miller, VVhitney 311 Milliken, Laura 295 Millikin, Melissa 280 Millinor, Payton 183, 285 Mills, Kurunmi Oyo 94 Milton, Tony 240 Mindy Da ' idson 302 Minco, Laurie 196, 285 Minnick, Jeremv 94 Minor, Zoe 115 Misra, Tiffanv 303 Mitcham, Ty ' 94, ,308, ,3,32 Mitchell, Andrea 306 Mitchell, Brian 52 Mitchell, lenniler 303 Mitchell, Natalie 188, 287 Mitchell, Rebecca 1,34, 192 Mitra, Kunal 188, 192, 206 Mitten wi, Thomas 202 Mixon, Michael 320 Mtiates, Laura 94 Mock, Ginny 274 Mohn, Karri96 Molinari, Jim 94 Molleson, Bridgette 274 Monahan, Tliomas 128 Monette, Bechy 198 Moneyhani, Matt 331 Montgomerv, Asheton 274 Montgomer ' , James 323 Montgomery, Jessica 285 Moody, Brent 318 Moody, Stefanie 290 Moi dv, Svdne 311 Mooney, Blake 326 Moonev, Lvnn 196 Moore, Allyn 94 Moore, Ashley 271, 285 Moore, Autumn ,301 Moore, Bcwa 311 Moore, Bradlev ' 318 Moore, Brian 320, 321 Moore, Briftan) ' 306 Moore, Carla 290 Moore, Drew 331 Moore, Emily 202 Moore, Jennifer 306 Moore, Joseph 202 McKire, Kristen 277 Moore, Madonna 290 MiKire, Molly 306 Moore, Nicole 186 Moore, Rachel ,301 Moore, R an ,328 Moorheatl, Brandon 218 Mooring, .Mollv 274 Morehead, Nissa 94 Moretz, Brandon 332 Morgan, Amanda 94 Morgan, Devon 303 Morgan, Erin 296, 311 Morgan, Heather 95, 192, 314 Morgan, Jennifer 293 Morgan, Jordan 328 Morgan, Kara 95 Morgan, Kristen 274 Morgan, Tasarus 240 Morgan, Tracy 272 Morgenstem, Kalen 280 Moros, Natalie 272 Morris, .Ansley 295 Morris, Cate 272 Morris, Jenny 274 Morris, Josh 335 Morris, l.ynmarie 295 Morrison, .Ashlev 274 Morrison, Catherine 274 .Morrison, Dawn 95 Morrison, Kara 301 Morrison, Katherine 277, 370 Morrow, .Ashlev 72 Morse, Carolyn 303 Moschak, Kate .306 Moshcll, Lane 295 Mosley, Matt 323 Mo le, Jessie 290 Mrasek, Andrew 3.32 Mull, Alison ,301 Mull, Amber 280 Mull, Amv 272 Mull, Suzie 272, 273 Mullen, Sean ,323 Mullis, Carl 222 Murillo, Samantha 133 Murphv, Katie 298 Murpln, Meghan 272, 273, 311 Murphy, Patrick 314, 332 Murphv, Scott 218, 219 Murray, Brian 124, 184 Murrav Chris 216 Murr.iy, Michael 95 Miirreil, Mindv 293 .Murre , Abby .57, 69, 118 Musarra, Nicolette 95 .Musgrove, Melissa 274 Musser, Mitch 332 Mvers, Casey 298 Myers, Laura 119 M nalt, Nicole 295 N Nadler, Kyle 335 Nahhas, Salwa 182,286,287 Naik, Binita 206 Nail, Garret .328 Nail, Tim ,328 Naile, Jason 95 Nail, Emilv 280 Nail, Will 331 Nash, Jessica .306 Nash, Kathy 280 Nathan, Angel 128 Nathan, Kristin .306 Nathanson, Brad 21 Nation, Erin 130 Nations, Lauren 295 Naughton, Ashley 314 Navitskis, Lx ' nny 240 eal, Brittanv 293 eal, Mar - 95,224 eal, Zdcli 95,328 eece, KaHe 290 eel, Lee 323 eely, Laura 95 eely, Taylor 298 eidlinger, Jessica 95 eighbiirs, Bntt 324 elson, B.J. 240 elson, Emily 274 el on, Justin 335 elson, Louise 274 elson, Luke 328 elson, Paige 296 elson, Stephanie 293 emchik, Ashly 315 esmith, April 95 eufeld, Andy 218 euhart, Nikki 306 euman, Jill 303 evels, Stephanie 303 ewell, Lesley 298 ewman, Elyssa 315 ewsome, Ashley 303 e« ' some, Laura 124 ewsome, Lizzie 261 iwtoT , Ally 306 ewton, Trada 280 guven, Anne 221 Kcum, Tara 306 icholas, Btilden 95 ichols, Katie 306 Scholson, Betsy 295 icholson, Blair 311 icholson, Eli 295 ' .ckell, . ' nder 323 ' ickols, Kate 23 aelson, Jessica 95 immo, Katie 293, 337 iipaver, Lindsey 277 .ivens, Leslie 295 ixon, Jenn 298 Mes, Camille Isis 95 :3lan, Deanna 256 3lan, Elise 295 3lan, l.auren 274 Donan, Katie 287 prman, Alicia 293,370 brmain. Heath 318 arman, Sarah 286, 287 jrris, Christa 293 Drse, Billy 328 art, Rebecca 293 Drthcutt, Lindsey 306 3rton, 1argaret 121, 287 Dnvood, Bobby 328 jwlin, Elise 298 ijnn, E arley 323 iikey, Valerie 95 Brien, Rebecca 272 Bnen, Stephaiue 306 pringer, Jessie 285 .: ringer, Lindsey 285 Connell, Catherine 298 ' Connor, Rhiannon 202 idsen, Sarah 301 .iom, Bryant 226 dom. Matt 317 iFarrell, Lauren 306 , Thomas 323 j-iadi, Elizabeth 303 jiunola, .- bolade 95 nweiler, Courtney 295 iKeete, Jennv 293 iKeiff, Erm 303, 370, 384 ■;or kwo, Ngozichuku 96, 196 cpala, Jane 175 aih, Obiajulu 184 ■adunjoye, .Azeem 320, 321 ' aya, Nick 332 Ids, Sarah 96 liver, Chad 121,200,201 jiver, Janna 303 .iver, Lakisha 96 lift, Chnsttna 285 ;mstead, Leah 280 [Sen, Jennifer 272 .sen, Mary 186 ;Son, Emily 303 son, Xeil 309, 324 |Neal, Leigh 294,295 iNeUl, Lindsay 296 Opela, Jane 188 O ' Reilly, Kelly 285 Orme, Ashleigh 298 ORouke, Patrick 328 O ' Rourke, Tommy 316 ,317 Orr, Kyle 96 Osano, B.J. 124 Osbolt, Ryan 96 Osbom, Stacey 186 Osborne, Allen 218 Osborne, Christina 96 Osborne, Kathryn 96 Osborne, Stacie 96 OShea, Carley 295 O ' Shea, Matt 335 Ostenson,Jon 109,115,332 Osteason, Julia 122 Ostrow, Amy 287 Otemann, Dorothe 204 Otrosina, Jonathan 96 Ourson, Sarah 295 Ovven, .Ashley 188 Chven, Broack 335 Owen, Carter 286, 287 Owen, Darby 72 Owen, Dustin 328 Owens, Andrea 96 Owens, Chris 331 O vens, Lauren 295 Owens, Tiffany 122,311 Owens, Tom 331 Owensby, Kelly 96 Owings, Hayley 311 Oxendine, Chris 188 Oxlev, Walker 328 Pace, Andrew 312,314 Pace. Ben 324 Padgett, Edwm 318 Pafford, Ashley 301, 312 Page, Kimberly 96 Panagiotis, Mavraganis 225 Pang, Monica 285 Panizales, Isidro 34, 184, 204 Pantazopoulas, Clara 186 Pantazzi, Katie 296 Panter, Brae 332 Pantino, Emily 296 Papak, Robin ' 290 Papp, Alex 312 Pardue,Jim 318 Pardue, Melissa 96 Pares, Glen 314 Parlit, Shannon 272 Parisi, Alexis 293 Park, Caroline 25 Parker, Amy 96 Parker, Christine 274 Parker, Jennifer 306 Parker, Perrv 326 Parker, Rebecca 96, 188 Parkhouse, Hillary 202 Parkison, Paige 303 Parks, Cat 277 Parks, Raquelle 97 Pamell, Allene 298 Pamell, Meredith 298 Parrenas, Reanne 97, 188, 290 Parris, Allison 277 Parrot, Travis 222,223 Parrott, Travis 222 Parrott, Will 323 Parry, Phil 119 Parsons, Amanda 186 Parsons, Carol 288 Paschall, Nicole 97 Passariello, Catherine 194 Passink, Lyle 332 Passmore, Jeco ' a 196 Paster, Heather 295 Patak, Melanie 287 Pate, .A.shlev 306 Pate, Kelly 301 Patel, Milan 206 Patel, Mohini 206 Patel, Nehal 97 Patel, Nipul 184,332 Patel, Nitesh 206 Patel, Niti 206 Patel. Pratik 206, 332 Patel, Rahul 206 Patel, Rajal 287 Patel, Reena 206,207 Patel, Rupa 188,206 Patel, Sana 192 Patel, Sheelal 206 Patel, Shreya 206 Patel, Suni ' ta 206 Patel, Tina 206 Patel, Umang 206 Patel, Vimal 206 Pah-ev, Sarah 97 Patrick, Emily 293, 306 Patrick, Joe 331 Patrick, Mike 204 Patten, Annv 303 Patterson, Emory 312 Patterson, Zeke 317 Patton, Ray 198, 199 Patty, Mandy 280 Paul, KaHe 311 Paul, Lauren 97 Paulk, Loni 298 Paulk, Myron 331 Paulk, Natalie 295 Payne, Allison 295 Payne, Andy 328 Payne, April 97 Payne, Brad 328 Payne, Erin 272 Pazdzinski, Mike 324 Pea, Lora 130 Peace, Jessica 186 Peagler, Sarah 301 Pearce, Deleigh 277 Pearce, Lauren 277 Pearl, Alexis 303 Pearman, Amy 311 Pearson, Garland 311 Pearson, Laura 311 Pockenpaugh, Lad 280, 281 Pedde, Lauren 97 I ' eden, Ben 317 Peek, Maya 97 Peglow, Stephanie 293 Pelle, Turkessa 190 Pellegrini, l uren 301 Pelt, Krishna 306 Pendley, Stuart 318 Penn, Jessica 290 Pennington, .Aaron 97 Pennington, Dianne 285 Pennington, Freddie 318 Pentangelo, Christina 285 Perkins, B.J. 293 Perkins, Mark 323 Pemo, David 218 Perrillial, Claiborne 323 Perry, . ' Vngie 265,311 Perry, Bo 198 Perry-, Elisabeth 306 Perry, Julie 295 Persons, Rob 316, 317 Peters, Jessica 130,306 Peters, Michael 332 Peterson, .Man 328 Peterson, Michelle 63 Peterson, Tommy 318 Pethel, .Adam 97 Petrecca, Julie 272 Petne, Elizabeth 97, 192, 287 Petne, John 128 Petru, Danielle 277 Petry, Dustin 331 Pettefer, Laura 97 Pettit, Andrew 318 Pfitzer, Scott 331 Pfundstem, Barbara 97, 157 Phakta, Rupesh 206 Phares, Glen 332 Phillips, Adnenne 98,295 Phillips, Caroline 290 Phillips, Cor%- 240 Phillips, Emily 301 Phillips, Jermaine 240, 249 Phillips, Kate 272 Phillips, Matt 331 Phillips, Rainbough 63 Philhps, Samantha 311 Pickens, Jim 326 Pickle, Matthew 323 Pierce, Kayla 272 Pierce, Susan 188 Pierce, Tony 240 Piersante, Joey 323 Pierson, Lindsev 285 Pifko, Mary 293 Pigott, Sara 98 Pileggi, Benjamin 98 Pilgrim, Kenzie 306 Pinson, Lauren 188 Pinyan, Amanda 122, 306 Pippel, Lindsey 306 Piraino, Cristina 301 Pirkle,Juli 293 Pisano, Natalie 290 Pitt, Nick 328 Pittman, Craig 328 Pittman, Josina 209 Pittman, Laune 196 Pitts, Laurie 274 Piatt, Heather 287 Pleska, Eric 329 Plomgren, Katie 298 Plumer, Taylor 328 Plumer, William 328 Plumley, Stephen 202 Plunkett, Matthew 331 Pohlman, Carrie 272 Polk, Ron 218 Pollack, David 240 Pollack, Pete 324 Pollock, Jofv 218 Poole. Shelli 311 Popaca, Kristen 98 Pope, Elizabeth 298 Pope, Jeremv 323 Porter, Harlan 98 Porter, Lindsey 301, 314 Poston, Cully 335 Potter, Benjamin 98 Pound, Lindsay 303 Powell, Alison 274 Powell, Christina 301 Powell, Ham 331 Powell, Laura 298 Powell, Lauren 298 Powell, Pete 318 Powell, Ronnie 240 Powers, Melissa 286 Powers, Stephanie 296 Pozgar, Whitney 277 Prather, Allison 301 Pratt, Jennifer 125 Pra tor, Jordan 290 Prchal, Katie 285 Prescott, William 133 Pressley, Adrian 285 Price, Hartlev 290 Price, Holly 274 Price, Kyle 318 Price, Lauren 311 Prickett, Jarrod 98 Pndgen, Ben 328 Priestlv, Gmny 296 Pntchctt, Sharard 240 Proctor, Catherine 298 Proctor, Mandy 306 Prosser, Larisa 73, 277 Proud, Richie 332 Pruett, Cory 324 Pruett, Leslie 66 Pruitt, Jennifer 98 Pruitt, Jessica 128, 296, 297 Pruser, Eric 98 Puckett, Jennifer 293 Puckett, Kevin 98 Pue, Brandon 323 Purdhit, Payal 206 Purdy, Courmey 196 Purvis, Arma 295 Purvis, Chris 122 Purv ' is, Jamie 122 Pvles, Bvron 318 Quarantello, Michael 184 Quattlebaum, Wade 323 Quintero, Julie 274 Quirk, Katie 272 R Rab -, Lana 122 Rachels. Tan a 98, 277 Raeder, Leslie 186 Ragsdale, Corinna 290 Ragsdale, Ryan 323 Raines, Preston 335 Ramey. Mesha 98 Rainwater. Matt 335 Rakkhit, Tma 98, 192, 204, 207 Ralston, .Alexandra 285 Ramer, Jenny 288 Ramondt, Brian 332 Ramsey, Abbey 290 Ramsey, Amanda 296 Ramsey, .Ashley 285 Ramsey, Bern 318 Ramsey, Elaine 198 Ramsev, John 323 Rankin, Reilley 227 Ranstead, Laura 202, 293 Ratcliff, Sarah 265,310,311 Ratcliff, Trent 332 Rauba, Lara 285 Rawlins, Jennifer 287 Ray, Ansleigh 296 Rav, Brianne 98 Ray, Christy 296 Ray, KaHe 310, 311 Ray, Meridith 134 Ray, Phillip 318 Ra field, Lindsay 285 Rayner, Gabe 134 Razaeinia, Sabrina 293 Reagan, Adele 98,280 Reagm, Amy 98, 272 Reagin, Susan 272 Rebillot, Steve 335 Rechtzigel, ,Anna 99 Redding, Matt 240 Reddy, Amamadha 206 Reddy, Sai 204,332 Reece, Jessica 287,339 Reed, Jessica 302,303 Reed, Katy 99 Reed, Krishn 218, 285 Reed, Matt 317 Reedv, Melissa 295 Rees. Maggie 311,313 Reese. Jushn 323 Reese, Robbie 328, 329 Ree es, Megan 99 Register, Ben 332 Reichert, Erm 290 Reid, Emily 311,323 Reid, Maggie 311 Reifel, Trent 326 Reilly, Krissy 293 Reilly, Lud 296 Rein, Kate 290 Reinecke, Allison 280 Reinhardt, George 331 Reisman, Elizabeth 288 Rekow, Holly 306 Renard, Jade 99 Renfroe, Emily 311 Renken, Brvan 332 Rentz, Carrie 295 Resch, Matthew 99 Respess, Danielle 186 Resseguie, KaHe 130, 306 Re bom, Pamela 196 Reynolds, Justin 240 Revnolds, Kim 339 Reynolds, Lauren 190 Reyolds, Kat 306 Rhodes, Leslie 274 Rhome, Rvan 192 Rhyne, Natalie 99,311 Ricd, Ryan 332 Rice, Cadton 184 Rice, Gene 331 Rice, Heather 134 Rice, Taylor 328 Richards, Keyla 99 Richards, Lindsey 311 Richardson, Caulie 274, 275 Richardson, Mary 296 Ricker, Tiffany 23 Rickman, Brent 240 Ricks, Kelly 306 Rico, .Adriana 194 Ridgway, Anne 285 Riederer, Kathleen 99, 287 Rigby, Chariie 317 Rigdon, Lindsay 303 Riker. Tiffany 99 Rilev, Brian 331 Riley, Helen 99 Rilev Travis 99 Rinn, Joseph 99 Riplev, Peter 331 Riplev, Susan 298 Ritter, Jay 328 Rittle, Natalie 99 Ritzen, George 317 Ritzen, MiMi 73 Rivero, Leslie 284, 285 Index 367 1 i Rivers, Jennifer 272 Rivierv, Melissa 186 Roach, Stephen 318 Robb, Heather 277 Robbins, Brad 314, 332 Robbins, Margaret 99 Robbins, Sarah 305,310,311 Roberts, ,Amy 277 Roberts, Anne 274 Roberts, James 323 Roberts, Leiand 331 Robertson, Brooke 311 Robertson, Haley 292, 293 • Robertson, Kellv 306 Robertson, Tia 99, 116, 278, 279 Kobinette, Traci 287 Robinson, Angela 303 Robinson, Christian 184, 185 Robinson, Eboni 99 Robinson, Jessica 285 Robinson, Kimberly 274 Robinson, Krista 285 Robinson, Patrick 100 Robinson, Quanta 100 Robinson, Wade 328 Rocco, Ryan 328 Rcxkweli, Crystal 285 Roddenberry] Ruth 285 Rtxldick, John 222 Rixld -, Mary 287 Rodgers, Cor ' 323 Rodgers, Ellen 277 Rodgers, Natasha 100 Rodgers, Sally 277 Rodriguez, Liane 293 Rixiriguez, Y ett 303 Roenfcldt, Kimberly 100, 272 Rogers, Brittney 202, 296 Rogers, Chris 318 Rogers, Evan 335 Rogers, Lisa 295 Rogers, Mark 324 Rogers, Wes 323 Roland, Dennis Jr 240 Roland, Nicole 100 RoUosson, Senn 301 Rolston, William 323 Romanoff, Lindsey 290 Rooks, Tiffany 293 Rosenberg, Daryn 303 Rosenberg, Jackie 293, 309 Rosenberg, Marcy 133 Rosenthal, Christopher 100 Roshak, April UX) Rosner, Nicole 202, 288 Ross, Allis in 301 Ross, Jeremy 332 Ross, .Maria ' 124, 188, 190 Rostad, Erik 100 Rostad, Kristi 303 Rotonti, Tara 298 Rounds, Allison 296 Rounlree, Scott 122, 331 Routson, Cheryl 296 Rovirosa, Victoria 122 Rowan, Carrie 295 Rowe, l,aura 296 Rowlen, Mandy 274 Roy, Sree 192 Ruchin, Andy 328 Rudin, Chelsea 303 Ruffin, Blaire 303 Ruffin, Shelarcse 185 Ruiz, Adriana UX) Rund, Mark 240 Kunmorc, Paige 298 Runner, Erin 285 Rush, Bryan 134 Russell, Brittany 296 Russell, Rebecca 100 Russell, Shay 280 Rutland, Erin 285 Rutledge, Grant 318 Ryals, Mary Beth UX), 314 Ryan, Mary- Fink 295 Ryan, Quin 295 Rvland, Dala 133 Sackash, Jed 326 Saddler, Lauren 301 Sadler, Jason 331 Saiia, Jennifer 73 Saleh, Mohammad 206 Salkar, Amit 206 Sallis, Tiffiny 290 Salloum, Amy 301 Salter, Sarah 295 Saluter, Karlev 296 Salvards, Kvle 216 Samford, William 100 Sammons, Lori 280 Sampson, Salena 190 Sams, Ansley 272 Sams, Con 290 Sams, Laura 290 Samuel-Foo, Michelle 135 Samuels, Cooper 318 Sanchez, Kimberly 194 Sandberg, Stephen 323 Sandefur, Amy 274 Sanders, Anna 298 Sanders, Ashley 100, 293 Sanders, Christy 100 Sanders, Ellie 298 Sanders, Jake 314,332 Sanders, Ryan 328 Sanders, Steve 323 Sandlin, Claire 311 Sands, Kathrone 301 Sanks, Jasper 240 Sansom, Amy 274 Sansom, Gigi 290 Sansotta, Lauren 293, 304 Santilli, Michelle 130, 306 Sartain, William 218, 324 Sarv ' er, Brandon 240 Sass, Robyn 285 Sasso, Rebecca 296 Sattelmeyer, Sarah 131,192, 384 Satterfield, Kelsey 295 Satterwhite, Lindsey 298 Sauer, Colleen 298 ' Saunders, Caroline 295 Saxon, Justin 109, 116, 184 Saye, Brantly 100 Sayeed, Salman 206 Scagnelli, Sarah 296 Scalon, Jennifer 298 Scanlon, Amy 277 Scarce, Susan 303 Scarf, Scott 323 Schaefer, Nicki 293 Schaefer, Tracee 101,293 Schaeffer, Jacqueline 306 Schaffer, William 318, 319 Schell, Alden 188 Schickner, Katie 280, 281 Schisler, Meredith 287 Schlachter, Dara 101, 194, 196 Schmauch, Brien 240 Schocnrock, Daron 218 Schreiber, Mark 317 Schrenk, Ashley 290 Schroth, Elizabeth 311 Schuetz, Ryan 218 Schuster, Christine 101 Schutt, Nikki 285 Schwabenton, Cammie 290 Schwak, Erin 272 Schwalls, Doug 335 Schwartz, Andy 323 Scoggins, Suzanne 101 Scott, Courhicy 63, 101 Scott, Heather 306 Scott, Jennifer 280 Scott, Kathleen 101 Scott, Liz 272 Scruggs, Sara 301 Scully, David 335 Seacrc st, Meredith 298 Seagers, Patrick 326 Seaman, Shari 306 Seamans, Shana 101 Seamon, Russ 328 Scars, Charlie 331 Seay, Beth 311 Segcrs, Blake 323 Segrave, John 240 SegresI, Rachel 311 Seibert, Jackie 225 Seid, Adam 101 Soitz, Lindsay 311 Sclbv, Scott 331 Self, ' Heidi 101 Sell, Mike 222 Sellers, Matt 323 Senser, Rachael 272 Scnter, Natalie 277 Scrafin, Matt 101 Seri, Adam 222 Settly, Aimee 285 Sewell, April 101 Sewell, Crcg 332 Sewell, Holly 101 Sexauer, Amy 192 Seymour, Chris 101 Sfeir, .Andrew 326 Shaddix, Kourmey 284, 285 Shaddix, Kyle 101 Shah, Pali ' l84, 185, 204, 207 Shah, Parul 124, 202 Shah, Rupali 122 Shahid-Salles, Sonbol 101, 277 Shallow, Parxati 280 Shalongo. Melissa 301 Shannon, Daine 102, 277 Shapleigh, Tim 331 Sharlau, Liz 290 Sharp, Holly 296 Sharp, Elizabeth 306 Sharpe, Kyle 328 Sharpton.Bill 218 Shaw, Brittany 290 Shaw, Marty 303 Shaw, Niki.sha 102 Shaw, Sara 293 Shealy, Erin 290 Sheehan, Kelley 285 Sheffield, Nick ' 318 Sheidlcr, Ben 332 Shell. Jared 318 Shelley, Morgan 295 Shelly Waters 328 Shelton, Nicole 279, 339 Shepard, Brandon .335 Shepard, Heather 288 Shepard, Whitney 277 Shepherd, Christine 130,272 Shepherd. Melissa 264, 310, 311 Sheppard, Mitch 331 Sheriff, Jonathan 102 Sheriff. Kathenne 272 Sherman, Hannah 293 Shemit. Jessica 311 Sherota, Brent 335 Sherrer, Jason 331 Shernll, Stephen 335 Shick, Carrie 272 Shiflet, Julie 306 Shilling. Brad 102 Shims, Mona 206 Shingler, Brad 335 Shmpoch, Joel 240 Shipley, Katie 295 Shipley, Shannon 202, 303 Shirley, Blake 324 Shirley, Chrissie 274 Shiveiy. Nikki 303 Shiver, Amy 52 Shiver, Becky 295 Shiver, Blair ' 370, 384 Shiver, Kelly 303 Shiver, Tracy 293 Shiver, Wes 318 Shivers, Jonathan 332 Shivers, Michael 201 Shockley, D.J. 240 Shockley, Kristen 303 Shoemaker, Perron 323 Shoffner, Emily ,301 Short, David 328 Shoukry, Paul 188 Showaller, Katie 311 ShroU, hgisha 102 Shroff, Reepa 206 Shuler, Sarah 102 Shuman.s, Erin 133 Sickles, Tracy 102 Siddiqui, Farhat 102 Sieweke, S.irah 102 Silberman, Erica 301 Silva, Roger 194 Simmons, Erin 274 Simmons, John 318 Simmons, Kelly 196 Simmons. Mary 301 Simpson, Catherine 301 Simpson, Damon 102 Simpson, Rob 335 Simril, Margaret 293, 304 Singletary, Mac 323 Singleton, Susan 295 Sinyard, Bridges 323 Sipin, Jenifer 190 Sipple, Sarah .301 Skeen, Chris 122 Skinner, Ashley 102 Skinner, Katherine 301 Slade, Hart 317 Slappey, Ashley 274 Slappey, Lindsey 298 Slaughter, Jay 323 Slay, Shana 288 Sledge, Phillip 218 Slimp, Stafford 296 Slocum, Jay 318 Slone, Christy 102 Smart, Elizabeth 298 Smegers, Tons 21 Smith. Alexandra 221 Smith, Allie 73 Smith, Ashlee 272 Smith, A.shley 274 Smith, Barb 293 Smith, Becky 122 Smith, Benjamin 102 Smith, Blake 316. 317 Smith, Brannen 331 Smith, Cheryl 102 Smith, Christie 133, 209 Smith, Christina 188,272 Smith, Cooper 328 Smith, Cnstin 293 Smith, Deanne 277 Smith, Emily 272 Smith, Erin 274 Smith. Greg 332 Smith, Jenny 277 Smith, Jill 288 Smith, Judson 326 Smith, Kate 128,311 Smith, Kathryn 301 Smith, Katv 296 Smith, Keliey 272 Smith, Kimberly 102 Smith, Kimbreli 301 Smith, Kristen 272 Smith, Knsty 277 Smith, Kyle ' 102, 323 Smith, Ucey 103, 290 Smith, Laura ,301 Smith, Leslie 272 Smith, Lindsay 103 Smith, Melanie 296 Smith, Meribeth 280 Smith, Musa 240, 248 Smith, Natalie 274,290 Smith, Newman 331 Smith, Sallie 311 Smith, Stacey 293 Smith, Stephanie 296 Smith, Steve 218 Smith, Suzanne 274 Smith, Tcnn 240 Smith, Vanessa 207 Smith, Wyatt 331 Smitherman, Ashley 271, 274 Smoak, Erin 66, 306 Smothers, Jessica 295 Snadon, Kendall 306 Snapp, Bndget 296 Snead, Elizabeth 118, 122, 370, 384 Snell, Lauren 103,311 Snipes, Jennifer 182 Snyder, Blake 331 Snyder, Braxton 240 Sood, Sandeep 206 Sorenson, Kristv 311 Southard, Deshea 293 Sowden, Lvnsie 298 Sowers, Eddie 317 Sowers, l xi 287 Space, Jessica 274 Spake, Emily 287 Sparks, Sarah 277 Sparrow, Drew 317 Speer, Genevieve 301 Speer, Monica 290 Spence, Cooper 323 Spencer, Carson 311 Spencer, Elaine 293 Spicer, Courmey 190 Spier, Stephanie 186 Spinks, Betsy 202, 290 Spinks, Jennifer 274 Spinosa, Tommy 318 Spires, Schaeffer 328 Spitz, Steve 119 Spivey, Kerry 285 Spring, Joey 3,35 Spniill, Chris 326 Srygley, Jennifer 175 Stafford, Jennifer 301 Stafford, Kevin 103 Stafford, Matt 328 Stafford, Shannon 103 Stafford, Zac 332 Stakelum, Andrew 119 Stamps, Katharine 125 Stanchek, Lauren 103 Stanciel, Candace 103,109,117 Stancil, Andy 317 Stanford, Philip 103 Stargel, Megan 103, 272 Stargell, Candace 72 Stark, Chad 103 Stead, Reece 328 Steele, Brooke 296 Steele, Collyn 285 Steele, Melissa 293 Steinberg, Jocelyn 198 Steinermann, Laura ,301, 312 Steinheimer, Lorraine 274 Stenglein, Stephanie 103 Stephens, Brad 323, 332 Stephens, Brendan 324 Stephens, Marline 258 Stephens, Scott 331 Stephenson, Mallory 285 Stepp, Berkeley 295 Ste ens, Eliza 285 Stevens, Kellie 103 Stevens, Knstopher 103 Stevens, Matthew 122 Stevens, Shamika 103 Ste ' en,son, Kelly 280 Stewart, .Anthoney 328 Stewart, Bonnie 272, 273, 309 Stewart, Britton ,301 Stewart, Elizabetli 285 Stewart, Matt 332 Stewart. Tcrri 252 Stickel, Robert Ryan 103, 323 Still, Laura 280 ' Stmchcomb, Jon 240 Shnger, Mike 317 Stockman, Call 293,314 Stockman, Joe 222 Stofko, Molly 306 Stogner, Ashley 295 Stone, Cameron 274 Stone, Christie 277 Stone, Courtney 285 Stone, Jameson 104 Stone, Todd 331 Stoney, Mary Lanigan 295 Stor ' , Laura 104 Stowe, Crystal 104, 277 Strachen, Robyn ,39, 287 Strain. Katie 280 Sh-and, Bnana 306 Strasburg, Eric ,328 Streeter, Jacqueline 301 Strickland, Ashley 274 Stricklami, Bethany 272 Strickland. Kimberly 135 Stnckland, Shana 131, 303 Strok, Brian 218 Strong, Carlie 303 Strong, Stephanie 303 Strother, Lindsey 274 Strozier, Barry 270 Shickey, Cherie 289 Studenic, Autumn 104 Stull, Jacob 335 Stumm, Alexis 272 Suchik, Kelly 285 Sugg, Jon 328 Sullivan, Colin ,331 Sullivan, Llaniclle 290 Sullivan, John ,331 Sullivan, Jonathan 240 Sullivan, Keri 274 Sullivan, Mike 331 Sullivan, Virginia 274 Sullivan, Connell 298 Summerford, Jenny 272 Summerford, Sarah 272 Summerlin, Barrett 274 Summers, Kahe 260 Sumner. Melissa Brie 104 Sutton, Colin 104 Sutton, Matthew 124, 128 Swam, JaBaris 104, 117, .308, ,321 Swan, Seth .323 Swann, Adam 218 Swann, Laura 293 i»: »»il " ;fjl . .3 ■)• m, aiili l,S Knstro olirciii S ' luu ■■ ' ■ ei.-- " ' J- ' oi.Liua . ' ! (uJkv SI r|t Briftlv ill Kviie " I ,Wv r. feMftn 1» iteiij ■ iJ.BeJii J? V,Aim S y,Mw r ill., I 3 s,Uura ' liaHConr-.r adorn, fa II m.l ' klev B feita •ai.BMlffi m Bnte 1(H iB.UmiiS Diis Courtney 1% nivDmv?!] m |Ma B,l " iu-.!ih2(6 IBS lei IM iiivKnW(215 nii.ljwna) m-.WelelM Giii.imk IM iius.Sierea mpson.Ama SS ip CrikffliE! ■P»«-Hi lej ' !(l « ' I IlB »f " liquelrc S " pinlihllO ■l », Jlslll ' " " ■L lln3SJ " 1 1 Is IE ' " N iBie 3; «1»2 ' ' 1 368 Index n n. n.: ftf h A- e«.; ell ■ " JlS ■i, 1)0 ■ i(l !!i »» !)1 ■■ " !1! nnes, Alton 190 itord, Meredith KM ns, Lauren 272 ' .Scott 323 boli, Beth 296 ika. Kim 290 iersley, Mollie 301 Nersley, Jenny 290 ler, Jeff 218, 240 ler, Katie 311 ler, Russ 240 •1 -. Betsy 298 ev- Shanna 303 a, Kristen 104, 285 m, Jill 296 V, Nathan 194 or, Barclay 328 or, Jenna 306 or, JoJin 332 or, Joshua 104 or, Laura 301 or, Leigh 290 or, Phillip 318 or, Rachel 260 or. Trey 331 ;lc. Brandy 311 . Kvlie 303 .arden, Andrew 318 Lindy 272 i|es, Kathleen 104 shinski, Joe 240 ell. Beau 335 y, Am ' 287 y, Julie 287 V, Mandv 277 shJ,in, Llina 272 ■ink, Ashley 296 s, Laura 306 ibald, Cori 73,277 ' adou.x, Alex 122 m, Ashley 328 ,pen, Alison 133 ;pen. Donna 296 mas, Brian 188 mas, Brittanie 104 mas, Christi 256 mas, Courtney 196 mas. Drew 331 mas, Jaclyn 131 mas, Jeremy 240 mas, Jessica 128, 277 mas, Jibin 206 mas, Kelli 184 mas, Kimberly 285 mas, Lauren 280 mas, Michelle 104 mas, Sarah 104 mas, Steve 254 mpson, Aiuia 298 mpson, Ashley 272 mpson, Graham 323 mpson, Haley 301 mpson, Ian 323 mpson, Jacqueline 298 mpson, Jenna 303 mpson, John 240 mpson, Joseph 104, 332 Iimpson, Katherine 306 I mpson, Ke ' in 316, 317 r mpson, Kristi 306 F mpson, Laura 290 [ mpson, Lisa 182 r mpson, Natalie 287 r mpson, Sarah 301 I mpson. Tiffany 290 ifmpson. Will 240, 244, 245, 318 T imson, David 332 T m, Nandi 301 I me, . ' nne 274 1 rne, Dan 328 1 mhill, Mark 218 1 rton, Bruce 240 1 isher, Michael 331 1 ' Ikeld, EUen 280 1 ?lkeld, Robin 277 1 rber, Margaret 285 1 rman, Christopher 105 1 rman, Odell 240 1 v,Jordvn 311 llvell, Katie 274 l!vell, Paul 326 1 veil, Travis 331 1 [ en, Chelsea 311 Tighe, Liza 272 Tillman, Jamila 105 Tmgle, Taylor 105 Tison, Jean 301 Tison, Laura 301 ToUison, Matt 328 Tollison, Ste en 122 Tommasello, Jer nifer 296 Ton, Julie 287 Tonkin, Jennifer 73, 277 Torrence, Kelly 290 Torrence, Lamar 105 Tosh, Sarah 303 Toten, Renna 188 Touart, Emily 296 Touart, Lauren 296 Tovrog, Matt 326 Towns, Hunter 323 Towns, Kirby 240 TowTisend, Laura 125 Towson,Jodi 105,280 Towson, Kasey 128, 280 Trainer, Lauren 290 Travis, Karol 279 Treado, Chad 331 Tread way, Jessica 128, 186 Trego, Alison 105 Trenary, Kelly 288 Tribble, Cameron 323 Tribble,Jack 323 Trice, Allison 105 Trice, Amy 295 Trinedi, Amish 198 Tripp, Jennifer 303 Tripp, Jessica 128 Triunfo, Jackie 272 Trotter, Allison 306, 324 Tsanos, Grayson 296 Tschirgi, Natali 303 Tubb, Chelsea 274 Tucker, Darrell 333 Tucker, Katie 296 Tucker, Lauren 370, 384 Tuggle, Heather 288 Tuggle, Ty 332 Tull, Aisha 289 Tumlin, Jamie 105, 272 Turk, Amy 105 Turman, Elizabeth 306 Turner, Bridgette 105 Turner, Jason 218 Turner, Kah 290 Turner, Nathan 318 Turner, Rebecca 296 Turner, Tiffany 294, 295 Twesme, Erika 303 Tyrell, Jessica 290 U Llrich, Mandi 303 Ulrich, Rose 105 Underwood, . " Angela 105 Unterbom, Amy 122 Urban, Nichole 228 Usataya, Elena 290 Usher, Megan 31 1 Usser ' , Eugene 335 Vahaba, Hannah 192 Valentine, Amanda 286, 287 VaUe, Javier 194 Vance, Haylee 105 Vanderslice, Rebecca 296 VanGorder, Brian 240 Varghese, Renny 206 Varghese, Sachin 128, 184, 206 Varon, Scott 105 Vasan, Tina 206 Vaughan, Carev 332 Veal, Ken 249 ' Vedder,John 332 Vedder, Kate 287 Vega, Iraida 194 Velasco, Katherine 303 Venable, Melanie 175 Venkatasen, Aarthi 220, 221 Verban, Mariel 220,221 Vergulic, Eric 328 Vemes, Henry 209 Vert, Jenni 277 Veteto, Heather 272 Via, Laura 290 Viccaro, Maria 105, 293, 337, 338 Vickery, Suzanne 106 Vigilanti, Tosha 274 Virgin, Caroline 301 Virtue, Shay 271,277 Visser, Scott 133 Vivian, Joy 106 Vlad, Ion ' 222 Vohite, .■ nna 196 ' orhoff, Kristen 298 Vreeland, Stephen 331 W VVaddell, Ashley 123 VVaddell, Lauren 298 Wade, Rachel 296 Waehner, Heather 303 Wagner, .Ashle - 303 Wagner, Brandon 222, 223 Wainscott, Tommv 324 Waite, Alfred 106 Wald, Elizabeth 296 VValdem. SaSa 295 Waldron, Valerie 298 Waldrop, Kahe 296 Waldrop, Sharmon 290 Walkemever, Blake 274 Walker, Camilla 272 Walker, Clay 240 Walker, Jeff ' 317 Walker, Karrie 301 Walker, Kate 290 Walker, Katherine 106 Walker, Katie 184 Walker, Kavcee 311 Walker, Lauren 293, 303 Walker, Lindsay 303 Walker, Maghan 106 Walker, Maranda 311 Walker, Monique 123 Walker, Natalie 311 Walker, Spencer 331 Walker, Vicky 296 Walker, Whitney 306 Walklev, Keegan 216 Wall, Allison 298 Wall, Kellv 306 Wallace, Alex 201 Wallace, Ansle ' 298 Wallace, Ashleigh 272 Wallace, Emily 293 Wallace, Margot 230, 231 Walls, Matt 308, 332 Walstad, Carlton 318 Walter, Lajoyce 289 Walters, Clint 318 Walters, Elizabeth 106, 202, 298 Walters, Lvndsey 298 Walters, Matt 328 Walthall, Natalie 301 Walton, Christopher 123 Walts, Whimey 272, 273 Wansley, Tim 240, 246 Ward, Benson 331, 370 Ward, Cody 134 Ward, Morgan 306 Ward, Nicole 306 Wariick, Collins 301 VN ' arnisbv, Keesha 188 Warner, Enn 106, 190, 196 Warren, Deanna 285 Warren, Jake 317 Warren. Jarrett 218 Warren, Stephanie 106 Washington, Selina 190, 196 Washington, Tamekia 256 Wasovvski, Courhiev 202, 272 Waters, Shelh " 202,328, 329 Watson, Ben 241 Watson, Dara 296 Watson, Elizabeth 272 Watson, Lindsav 274 Watson, Nancy ' 280 Watson, Sam 270 Watters, Realenn 128 Watts, Garret 311 Weaklev, Kahe 370 Weathers, Jon 323 Weaver, Eric 331 Webb. Allvn 277 Webb. Chris 218 Webb, Marv 198 Webb, Meredith 296 Weeks, Sonya 196 Weems, Alexandria 279 Weems, Megan 306 Wegman, Jon 323 Weidman, Lauren 280 Weil, Drew 331 Weiland, Brett 290 Weinberger, Am - 186, 187 Weinfurter, Paul 106 Weinheimer, Kristin 290 Weitz, Aaren 306 Wells, Jennie 274 Wells, Kate 298 Weschler, Jennifer 202, 274 Wesley Bobby 198 West, Adrianne 293 West, .Amanda 293 West, Cathy 118 West, Nancy 106, 274 Westhrook, Adam 106 Westbrook, Christ ' 192, 314 Westlev, Kristin 106, 285 Wetherbee, Ronald 106 Whipple, Keith 72, 317 White, Cara 293 White, Derrick 240 White, Holly 306 White, Jody 133 White, Jonathan 332 WJiite, Katie 296 White, Rebecca 293 VvTiite, Sarah 106,277 Whitfield, Brad 218 Whitley James 323 Widmer, Mina 129 Wiedner, Kristin 298 Wiener, Elizabeth 106 Wiggins, Natalie 298 Wilax, Sarah 190 Wilbanks, Lisa 106 Wilder, Jane 295 Wilhoit, Tyler 323 Wilkens, Matt 332 Wilkerson, Karen 311 Wilkes, Lauren 296 Williams, Amanda 272 Williams, Ashley 301 Williams, Ben 184, 224 Williams, Brandon 240 Williams, Christopher 320 Williams, Cliff 323 Williams, Ezra 254, 255 Williams, Jason 328, 329 Williams, John 318 Williams, Julie 287 Williams, Kara 279, 301 Williams, Kim 271, 298 Williams, Landon 184 Williams, Lisa Ashley 107 Williams, Lydia 295,313 Williams, Mandy 311 Williams, Meredith 272 Williams, Susan 295 Wilhams, Tara 290 Williams, Wendy 272 Williamson, Emily 296 Williamson, Jerem ' 190 Williamson, Rebecca 280 Willibv, Enn 296 Willis, Benton 274 Willis, Courtney 272 Willis, Shandolyn 107 Wills, Adrienne 301 Wills, Clint 107 Wills, Heather 306 Wilson, Adam 107 Wilson, Ashley 295,306 Wilson, Beth 303 Wilson, Bradley 298 Wilson, Cherie 272 Wilson, Dinah 107 Wilson, Jamie 316,317 Wilson, Jenna 303 Wilson, Maredith 296 Wilson. Matt 331 Wilson. Tricia 303 Winbome. Blanton 316. 317 Winchell, Sarah 198 Windham, Troy 323 Wing, Niki 29 ' o Winingder. Kendall 301 Winslette, Carolyn 107 Wise, Trish 280 ' Wisehart, Anna 301 Wishen, David 331 Withers, Matt 318 Witherspoon. Will 240.241.247 Woda|0, Yunu 188 Woitkovich, .Aaron 107 Wolcott, Leslie 131 Woldert, Martha 295 Wolfe, Derrick 323 Wolfe, Jami 306 Wolfe, Julie 201 Womack, Amy Leigh 129 Womack, Jushn 240 Womack, Ste en 3 23 Wondrasek, Courtney 292, 293 Wong, Jessica 277 Wood, Ashley 273, 280, 309 Wood, Da id 123 Wood, Grant 331 Wood, Katherine 133 Wood. Kahe 272, 370 Wood, Kristy 293 Wood, Morgan 107, 286, 287 Woodbum, Erym 107 Woods, Brandon 218 Woods, Clint 161 Woods, Mandv 290 Woods, Matt 218,331 Woodward, Katy 274 Woodward, Kelly 274 Woodward, Laura 311 Wood , Paul 331 Woolfolk, Elizabeth 301 VVorbel. Kahe 280 Worley, Jeremy 107 Wrenn. Sarah 298 Wrensen, Lyndsay 296 Wright, Dana 25 Wright, Emily 295 Wright, Jamie 56 Wright, Josh 318 Wright, Kristen 272 Wright, Melissa 272 Wright, Rashad 255 Wright, Susan Lee 107 Wunder, Chandler 311 Wyant, Michelle 192 Wvatt, Carrie 72, 73, 298 Wvatt, Knox 331 Wyatt, Thomas 184 Wylie, Seth 335 Wylie, Susan 305, 310, 311 Wvmn, Ed 326 Wymne, Elizabeth 274 Wys, Emih- 293 Yaeger, Leslie 298 " I ' arbroiigh, Katie 285 eger, Paige 301 Yeomans, Reagan 290 York, AusHn 331 Y ' ork,Jared 328 York, Tyler 331 Yotz, Tracey 287 oumans, Tinsley 295 Young, Carrie 310 Young, Christie 277 Young, Erik 326 Young, Grace 301,312 Young, lackie 272 oung, Jonathan 323 ' ibung, Lindsey 296 Young, Mandy 107 Young, Michelle 277 Youngblood, Ellen 285 Youngblood, Laura 285 oungquist, Elizabeth 298 Zalenske, Enc 317 Zand, Tanya 277 Zanone, Mandv 303 Zant, Will 331 ' Zeagler, Carolyn 311 Zeagler. Lauren 296, 297 Zeeman, Sallv 303 Ze in, Ruel 324 Zgraggen, Suzi 192 Zhao, Y ' aliz 21 Ziegler, Lexie 298 Zimmerman, Anne 175, 301 Zimmerman, Jessica 272 Zimmerman. Laura 296. 297 Zimmerman, Miesje 301 Zwgleman. Phillip 190 Index 364 i PANDORA t f f Jim Crouch, Fnculiy Advisor Jennifer Bishop, Graduate Advisor executive committee Elenn Long, Editor-iii-Chicf Franny Mandato, Staff Advisor EHzabeth Snead, Business Operations Bradley Handvverger, Plioto rapJn Editor Erin O ' Keiff, PJioto rapln Manager Lauren Taylor, Marketiii ' ; ' features Alison Mattson, Section Editor Abbi Masters, Section Editor Kate Allen Emilv Beard Erin I lughes classes Cortney Hodgens, Section Editor Amy Dickson academics Katherine Morrison, Section Editor Lauren Futrell Tessa Mollis organizatons Danielle McGivney, Section Editor Debbie Michaud Sarah Sattelmever athletics Blair Shiver, Section Editor Becky Bisson Coron Brinson Sarah Brown Alicia Norman Katie Weakley greeks Sarah Clower, Sectioii Editor Leah Corgel, Section Editor Jennifer Almand Benson Ward photography Crystal Caraballo Billy Cropp Carrie Dixon Kelly Guest Amber J a rid id Cody King Katie Wood " v( i ; Pandora Staff Uf ili Pando ra Staff 371 DISTINCTION I V I n g d a w g ' s life edge. tlOn is more than knowl- wledse IS On their way to the next class, these students push their way onto the bus. Busses wereacon- venient yet crowded way to get across campus. photo by Erin O ' Keiff Imagination :les the rld Albert Einstein . ' 72 Closing Left: While students enjoy a night out on the town, the bartenders at Classic City rush to get their drinks, photo by Abbi Masters Right: Finishing up her routine, Cory Fritzinger mas- ters the balance beam. Cory was a key player on the gymnastics team, photo courtesy of Sports Information e nore ow- ls ion DISTINCTION living a dawg ' s life The golden oppor- tunity you are seeking is %,,, in yourself. It is nOt in if t your environment; it is not in luck Or chance, or the help of others; it is in yourself alone ' So It may not be Sanford Stadium, but the com- petition can be just as fierce. In a flag football face off. tfiese girls pre- pare to rush the oppossing team, photo by Kelly Guest Orison Swett Marden 37-4 ! closing Left: Brainstorming for Ideas to improve life for the student body, these SGA leaders often meet in the Student Activities Office, ptioto by Bradley Handwerger Right: Participating in many of the activities offerred by Dawgs After Dark, this stu- dent creates a wax mold of her hands, ptioto by Carrie Dixon e 3[- 5 n n . w - " " D 1 n DISTINCTION I V I n d a w g ' s life She works hard for the money! This lovely lady of the night works into the wee hours of the morning to raise money for Relay for Life, photo by Alison Mattson We hax ' e different backgrounds and we come from different places. We practice different beliefs and we share different values. We are in ' ol ' ed in different activities and we have different goals. And, by chance, being the same 30,000 students with so many ciifferences, we had a shared desire to become a part of the University of Georgia, a rising distinction among other colleges and universities. It is our faculty, staff, and students that bring notice and appreciation to our le el of distinction. According to US News and World Reports, we are the nations ' s 18th best public college. Kiplinger ' s magazine ranks us at 1 5th, above Georgia Tech, in the " Best Buys in Public Colleges and Univer- sities in the Nation. " As seen bv the Princeton Review, the Universitv of Georgia sits in the middle of one of the greatest college towns, the classic city of Athens. We are proud of our accomplishments and worthy of so much I more. As a school with so man ' opportunities, options, and an expanding 3 h Closing Left: Of the many large sommon areas across campus, this grassy knoll located between Brumby and Russell Hall offers a place for dorm residents to study or just relax between and after classes. Right: As fans fill the seats of Sanford Stadium, the UGA flagline proudly hold their flags high in preparation for the football team to storm the field, photos by Crystal Caraballo PW e r ' J! %» ' II k a - ri n l f:. ■ m ' -» » - 1 ' ' . g i ■ « it. v f- ; • ' v , ,. f4C « DISTINCTION I I V I n f ♦ l icmu .{gi PHI At the Winter Student Activities Fair, these members of the Phar- macy Fraternity try to recruit new members for their organization. photo by Katie Wood d a w g ' s life reputation, we are honored to recei ' e any recognition that pro es just who we are and w hat we represent. There is an increasing respect being directed toward the pride that has always existed on our campus, in our classrooms, sports ' arenas, and our Arch. It has allowed us to distinguish ourselves among the rest with promising academic excellence and sports spectacu- lars. The University of Georgia is no less than our school and no more than our home. Despite whether you will be graduating or continuing your time here at the University, there is a historic connection, a constant social interaction, a common understanding. We have become a part of so many events, inckidingtheopening of Morton Theatrcin 1 10, the acorn planting from the original " Tree Tliat Owns Itself " in 1 946, the desegregation of 1 961 , tlie 1980 National Football ChampicMiship, and the hosting of sports ' venues for the 1996 Olympics. It ' s a le ' cl of distinction that we ha ' e come to know as our way oi life. It ' s the University of Getirgia. I " 378 I Closing Left: Taking a break from the array of activities, these Relay for Life participants rest under their tent. Right: Whether taking a break for lunch or basking in the afternoon sun during Happy Hour, patrons of downtown dining can enjoy their food and drinks on the patio at Transmetropilitan. photos by Alison Matt son Ix e m m i i 1 DISTINCTION 1 V 1 n a dawg ' s life In the pre-game festivi- ties with the Red Coat Marching Band. Hairy Dawg gels the football fans on their feet, photo by Bradley Handwerger ' If a does not with his com- ■ I panions, perhaps it is because a different ner. Let him step n U S I C which he however measured or far away. Henry David Thoureau 380 Closing Left: Entertaining the crowds as they enter Stegeman Colliseum. the Dance Dawgs perform their routine as part of the pre-game show, photo by Bradley Handwerger Right: Carefully search- ing for a strategic place for his hands, this climber enjoys the rock climbing wall at the Ramsey Center for Student Activities . photo by Billy Cropp m ie 4 4, ail r DISTINCTION iving a dawg ' s life During Homecoming week, campus organiza- tions turn Sanford Drive into a huge pallette for artistic creations as means of promoting Homecoming spirit. photo by Bradley Handwerger ' Txperienceisnot what happens to you; it ' s what you do with what happens to you. Aldous Huxley II, Left; In a pre-game prayer. Georgia football players join hands and kneel in a circle on the field, photo by Katie Wood Right: Standing tall over students and their campus, the American flag whips In the wind and basks in the sunlight of a glorious gameday. photo by Crystal Caraballo 382 Closing ■e t ot it ' s At I l aSrmf. ' Pr ' , It— iiMj IT % ■ 1 1 4 I i PANDORA STAFF First Row: Erin O ' Keiff, Elenn Long, Eli nhcth Sncad, Frnnny Mandato, Kelly Guest, Sarah Clowcr, Leah Corgel. Second Row: Blair Shiver, Danielle McGivnev, Sarah Sattelmeyer, Ahbi Masters, Amy Dickson, Bradley Handwerger. Third Row: Lauren Futrell, Cortnev Hudgens, Kate Allen, Erin Hughes, Tessa 1 lollis. Fourth Row: Coron Brinson, Lauren Tax ' lor, Alison 1attson, Bill - Cropp. O O U The 11 th ()Iume oi the I ' aiuiom was printed by Jostens printini; and publishing using offset lithography. The 384 page book was produced bv n II5M compatible computer lab using Adobe Pagemaker 6.5 and Adobe Photoshop 5.5. Pages were submitted [o the Clarksxille, Tennessee plant using Jostens Yeartech software. The press run was 1700. The type face for all body copy is 10-point I ' alatino and photo credits are 8-point Arial. Folios are 8-point Palatino. Headline and design styles arv for each section. All pages are printed on 80 CAoss Enamel paper si e 4 12. Phott)s were developed at Carl Wolf studios and Wolf Camera. LJCA Sports C mmunicatii ns also helped pro -ide Athletic phott)s in addition to original pictures taken hv the Pandora Photography Stall. The Pandora staff would like to especialh ' thank Pat Cornelius, Pandora ' s Jostens representati e, Kathv 1. eland, and Susan I.owell for all tlu ' ir help and patieiuc- w ilh the production of our book. 384 Closing ■F j jj.jsins; Adobe i,;:Phoi v. . ' •• ' ' Kbi ' . . ' • ' ' £.-■ . ' «k i. i ' R. '


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